News and Observer from Raleigh, North Carolina on June 18, 1895 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

News and Observer from Raleigh, North Carolina · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Raleigh, North Carolina
Issue Date:
Tuesday, June 18, 1895
Page:
Page 1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

; Otose mm . . . - A " T 111 -Li A Y0L.XXXYIH. SO. 116. RALEIGH. N. C, TUESDAY. JUNE 18. 1895. PRICE FIVE CENTS. TT TOtULMT F ACT IR3(B)D8irpD (MMtLOfiM tMOLUf, TTK1E MR. WILL H.KERR DEAD DROWNED SUNDAY, OFF AITN.t-POLIS, WHILE SATING HI BOY. FELL FR0H BIS FATHER'S YACHT. i - Friends on Beard uwtkit were Power-less ta Save--A Small boat from the Shore Jnst laf time to Rescae the Child The Father's body Recovered too - i Late for Resnscitation The Engl-eer's 8toryTfce City Shocked by : the First Telegraphic Ad rices to M r. i W. C. Stroaaca Barlal To-morrow. j Yesterday morning, Mr. W. a Stroc-aeh, of. this 5 city, received a telegram from Mrs. W. H. Kerr, dated Baltimore, stating that her husband, the lata Mr. Will Hi Kxt, had been drowned Sunday afternoon, that his body would arrive here "Wednesday morning, that Dr. Walter Moore would preach the funeral, and that Dr. Herbert B. Battle and Mr. J. A. Holmes, of Chapel Hill, were desired as pall-bearers. Accordingly, Mr. Stronach awaiting farther particuhus, went about .arranging details fqr the funeral,' which will take plaoe from the Presbyterian church to-morrow morning at an hoar, later to be determined upon,' and to be definitely ; stated in the Nrws and Observer of to-morrow morning. The burial wijl take place in Oakwood cemetery in the family section, and in addition to the two gentlemen named above, both of whom are out of the city but who have been notified, there have been five others! chosen as pall-bearers, as follows: " .' :-' .' . Messrs. W. 8:i Primrose, A. B Stronach, R. H. Battle, Josephns Daniels and Prof. D. Harver HilL The news of the death of "WCl Kerr," as he was warmly remembered here, I apread over the) city rapidly, and the I people were eager to find out something more concerning the distressing happen-i lag. ,i i It was Sunday5 afternoon. In the bar- bar of Annapolht Md; on the, Watauga, ! the steam-yacht of Mr. Kerr. - i Philips, the little 0 year old son of Mr. - Kerr, fell overboard, and in the attempt to save him, Mr. Kerr was drowned. The little , boy was saved. The whole ,oene was witnessed not only bythe ' company on board, the yacht, but also by Mr. Daniel W. 'Burtls and Capt W. HY Borttf , . the rlatter, two gentlemen i having witnessed the whole, scene from the shore. They palled out, at all baste, . in a small boat. ; Meanwhile was going ' on the struggle of father to save son. A ioppysea was;on, and the boy ; was : twenty feet away when the father made the leap after -him. Meanwhile, the - little fellow, who did not know now to "swim, kept himself up by paddling with 'his hands somehow, until - the lather reachM him. Mr. Kerr was a good swimmer, and taking the child on his back, attempted to carry him safely to ;the yacht wnich . in the meanwhile had :HVy7is - MJL9 Mm IMIUO UVHUf isvWvi vis and mosthaTe sank jastu the child was saved f or he conld, . not be f ound j when the boy was lifted oat ot the water. ; Here is toe story told by Benton, the 4QgineetYAv if? so '?-7t- -v v-; "We wexa '.getting under -way about half-past If -4 hen-I noticed Philip Kerr walking along the narrow gunwale of the yacht forward of the engine on the port side. I warned .the . Doy or. nis j danger, as I had done before, bat he re i f ased to come Inside. I was about to in i aht when I discovered that he had lost his balance and bad failed orerboerd. In l his descent I crabbed for him, but could I sot reach him. 1 1 immediately threw. lorerboard a life preserver, which- he did : not ret. and aulcxiy nouned nis lather. . Oaptain Kerr, who was forward, rushed i an ana pianged into the water, airs. i Kerr was at the wheel at the time. : I 'immediately stopped the engine, and we i were preparing to lower the yawl from the oavua, when several small coats from ashore were seen o approach the father and sod, who were then straggling in the water. Captain Kerr had reached the boy after swimming fifteen or twenty yards la a heavy, choppy sea. which en tirely submersed them at times. He was a good swimmer and had attempted to swim with his boy on his back. It is thought the father sacrificed his chances to save his boy, who was above water imd probably upon bis father's shoulders when the small 'boat from the shore reached them. Before this, remarkable to say, the boy kept afloat by paddling, as he could not swim a stroke." 1 ' After the boy had been rescued, search was made for the father's body first with grappling lines without result, but later George Parkinson1 and George Collins set out to work with oyster rakes, and in about half an hoar the body was re covered, and carried ashore. Restoratives and resuscitating processes were resorted to promptly and for some time,by urs. ueorge wens and w. o. Claude, out witnout avaiu while Mrs. Kerr en couraged them with heroic coolness until further effort was useless. The body was then taken to an undertaking estab lishment, and prepared for buriaL Besides Mr. Kerf and bis wife there were on board theracht Mrs. Oeorge F. Atkinson, wife of Professor Atkinson, Of Cornell University, and Mr. 4. Kerr's only sister, -8. F. Patterson, A. N. Scott W. C. Kerr. Philips Kerr, Spen cer n. ULerr, ts. Atkinson, uiara Atkin son, Carrie Harris and J. Fletcher Ben ton, engineer. It was a little : pleasure psrty that Started out : fftraLBaltimore Satnrday, and after spending the night and part 'i of the day off Annapolis, they were starting back for Baltimore. The whole party aboard looked, helplessly on. perforce, at the heart-rending spectacle. Mr. Kerr had not long been owner or the Watauga, having bought it. last spring under the name of Miquet from Mr. Pierre Lorillard. The yacht had been beautifully refitted, and Mr. Kerr was preparing to take his family and friends on a two week's cruise along the Chesapeake. Mr. Kerr was born in uamonage, Mass.. thirty-eight years ago, but was raised in Raleigh, N. C He studied me chanical engineering at the , Massachusetts Institute of Technology, and was the inventor of a namber of automatic bag-making machines, which are largely used in the South. He established the Kerr Bag Manufacturing Company at Con cord, N. C, and in 1891 came to Balti more and formed a company which purchased the Thistle Mills at Illchester, Md He was the president of the com pany, ana Mr. Patterson, wno was in tne yachting party, was its secretary and general manager. He had recently bought the William Sinclair place "Wayside" at Catonsville, and had just moved into it, changing its name to "Cherokee." Mr. Kerr was tne son of Mr. washing: ton Carruthers Kerr and Emma Hall Kerr. His father who bqre the title of LL. D.. was Professor, at Davidson Col lege from 1836-1805 (where his son, Mr. w. H. Kerr was once at school), and from 1863-1882 was State Geologist, hav ing been from 1883 to 1883 Chief of Division of the U. 8., Geological Survey. He was, also, the anthor of Geology of North Carolina, in two volumns. Mr. Will El Kerr married Miss Alice Mr. Getchel of Brookline, Mass., who wss a co-student with him at the Boston school of technology. They had been married about 13 years, six children having been the issue of the anion. Tne funeral party will oe met by a namber of friends, and the widow, whose bereavement meets with the deep sym pathy of this city, will, daring her sad stay here, be a guest at the home of Mr. w. u. Stronach. WILL SUE FOR BACK TAXES. A Salt Eatertd Acalast the Illiaols Ceatral for $23,000. Jacksoottllk, Miss., Jane 17. The Mississippi Bailroad Commissioner has at the instance of State Revenue Agent Adams decided to bring suit against the Mississippi Valley Bailroad Company, now the Illinois Central for back taxes, amounting to about $25,000. . Tne omcers of tne road are a tea to appear here the first Monday in August to show cause, if any, why. their road should not be SBflessea 'for taxes since 1889. When the assessments shall have been made.; the case will have a run through the courts. "The case involves the right of the revenue agent and the Railroad Commission to ataees taxes on property that has escaped the regular assessor. TM MOTHER OF ROBT. E. LEE. Womea of Alexaadria, Va., to Erect a MoaameBt to ker Memory. Altxakpru. Va,. Jane 17. -'-The women of Alexandria, prompted by a desire to commemorate the virtues of the mother of Bobert XL' Lee, propose to erect in that 'dty a monument to her memory An association has been formed ia Alexandria, called the Annie Lee Monument Association. v This association has issued a call to the ladies of the South for aid in raising a rand adequate to provide -jk abaft befitting the worth of the lady and the eminence other son. Contributions shou'd be sent to Alice H. Colquhoun. Secre tary, 818 King 8treet, Alexandria. . The Ualted States will Arbitrate. Loxnoav Jane 17. In the House of Commons today Sir Edward Gray. Under Foreign secretary stated tnat m January last, United States Ambassador Bayard informed Lord Klmberly. Secretary of State for Foreign Affairs, -that the United States government would fladlr lend. its. good offices to ar-itrate the dispute between Great Britain and Venezuela- The position was explained to Mr, Bayard and the British government was ready to submit to arbitration within certain limits, bat they could not sgree in regard to exten sive reference upon which Venezuela in sisted. GOT. ATKINSON MAY DIB. His Lite Ilaagiaf by a Thread aad Re covery Doabtfal. AOTmOT fla i- Tan. !t i Aa. V Y. Atkinson's life is hanging by a thread to-night. He rallied' perceptibly . this morning, but not sufficiently to permit the doctors to perform the operation for appendicitis. ; At 10 o'clock to nignt ne was removed from 'the Executive Mansion to Dr. Holmes' Sanitarium across the street As he was being moved from the Mansion, he stopped these who weie carrying him and signed a respite for a man who Was to be hanged on Friday; - -: The Governor said he might not be alive himself on Friday. The case had been laid before him, and he thought the condemned man was entitled to another month of life, i The operation was performed success fully, four physician being in attendance. At midnight the Governor was unconscious and the chances'for his re-' cqvery were considered about even. Several Persoas Killed by a Cycloae. Kansas City, MoJ, June 17. -A cyclone is reported at Hartford. Kansas. in which several persons were killed. In uus city mere was a temmc rain storm? "i CONTESTED ELECTIONS REPORTS OF SENT OUT THE CASES TO DE BY THE GOV ERNMENT IN JULY. EXTRA FORCE AT WORK OH THEM. The North Carolina Reports Average aThoasaad Pages Each Mr. Carlisle Dealt a Severe Blow to the Free Silver Caase la Keatacky A Moath ago the Silver Seatlmeatia that State was very Stroag Estimate of the World's Prodactioa ol Gold aad Silver. Special to the News and Observer. Washington, D. C, June 17. There : were seventy-five extra employees taken in at the government printiog office this morning to assist in getting out reports of contested election cases. It is thought the reports will be out by the middle of July. The North Carolina reports are very long. It is thought they will average nearly a thousand pages each. Mr, J. t. Perry, of the Pension office, left yesterday for his home in Tarboro to spend his vacation. Mr. Frank W. Barnes, president of the First National Bank, of Wilson, and Mr. Bobert Barnes, of Wilson, are in the city. "Private telegrams from Kentucky received to-day indicate strongly that free silver was dealt a severe blow in the Democratic county convention yesterday, said Mr. Stealey, of the Courier-Journal, Sunday night to a Postreporter. "There is now little doubt of the result of the Democratic State convention the 26th of this month. A free silver plat form will not be adopted and the ad ministration will be indorsed. This is a great victory for Secretary Carlisle, for before he went to Kentucky, less than a month ago, the free silver sentiment in the - State was as strong and sweeping air a prairie fire. It only shows how powerful is the influence of a man of brains when directed in a proper and conservative channel. Carlisle and Watterson have never been turned down in Kentucky and I do not believe they ever will be. The reason is simple. They are both men of ability and always stand together on great questions. In addition to this each has a strong and influential personal following, which the combined force of all the opposition find it almost impossible to overcome." . ; t The Director of the Mint, R E. Preston, estimates the world's production of gold for the calendar year of 1894 to bare approximated 8,780,518 fine ounces, of the value of $181,510,100, against $158,830,000 for 1893, showing an increase daring the year of $23,674,000. The greatest increase in the production of gold daring the year were: Africa, $11,400; Australia, $603,000; United States,! $3,400,000; Mexico, $3,195,000. Mr. Preston estimates the world's production of silver for 1894 at 163,918,338 fine ounces, of the coining value of $214,481,000. The bullion value of the same at the average price, 61 1-3 cents, of silver for 1894 was $105,848,135, showing a difference between the coining and bullion value cf $109,131,965. The increase in the production of silver in 1894 over 1893 was 723.000 ounces. The greatest increase In the prod action of silver were : Bolivia, $10,800,000; kcr'co 13,500,000; Pera. $3,000,000; ChUL $l,40a,000;G9eeoe, $1,400,000. Both the production of silver and gold in 1891 exceeded tnat of any prior year in the world' history. Mr. Preston is of the opinion that his estimate of gold and silver production for 1894 is a con aervatire estimate, and he is of the opin ion that were the exact facts known they would show an increase even great er tnan stated. THE TEACHERS ASSEMBLY. Fiae Oseiiif with Good Crowd In 1 Atteadaaee. Special to the News and Obsever. Atlantic Hotel, MoaxHXAD CiTT, N. O , June 17. The Teacher's Assembly opened with a good crowd in attendance. This will be the largest session in stveral years. The regular work begins rn Wednesday. There are persons here attending the assembly from several Northern States and some of them are making handsome educational exhibits which are very valuable and instructive to teachers. Milton Bradley & Co . tfpringfield, Mass., have a splendid exhibit of kindergarten material. "SOUND MONEY " MAY WIN. Cougremaa Hooker Eater I he Race for Senator George's Seat. Jackson, Miss., June 17. Hon. Chas. E. Hooker, the Representative of the Seventh Mississippi Congressional District for many years, and who was accidentally defeated for re nomination by J. G. Spencer an administration man last fall, announoes his candidacy. for the United States Senate as successor to Senator George. This still farther complicates-the Sen atorial race and may resp4 jbt'el elec-, tion of Governor Stone,' the administration or "gold bug", candidate. Stone's three opponents, ex Governor Lowey, Hon, H. D, . Money and- ) Hoac C. . Hooker anta ali strotg actvocates. of the free coiaseetiot rSilvervatulfi iOf Jiand though the State is largely silver, each a dMiaioffidf ,c4e44(V-tffr"aPf fr can-ffidates ynB get may reeoK m theeieetion V?ScM vjbney" nui&ate. " GONE TO GRAY GABLES. The President, Ills Physician aad Private Secretary Leave WAshingtoa. Washington, D. C, June 17. President Cleveland, accompanied by his private secretary, Henry T. Thnrber, (who has leased a cottage near the President's seaside residence for his family), and by Dr. Robert M. O'Reilly, of. the United 8tates Army, who has so frequently acted as the confidential traveling physician of the President, left Washington to day to pass the rest of the summer at Gray Gables, Buzzard's Bay, Mass. ine wnite House carriage, containins the three eentlemen. was driven from the south side of the Executive Mansion, wuicn is rarely used for such purposes, st about 6:80 a. m., and, passing rapidly down unfrequented streets, reached the Pennsylvania railroad station, unob served, about 6:45 a. m. It was driven to the barsasre entrance, and President Cttevelandand his companions entered the station by that means. . passed through tne onen ffatewav. manned only by waiting railroad officials, a'd at once entered a very limited special train which had been prepared for his accommodation. It consisted of Vice-President Thompson's private car, which was occupied by the distinguished enests. and Senator Calvin S. Br ice's private car, wmcn was simply tnrown m as ballast Mr. Brice's car was needed by the Ohio Senator in New York, and it was consequently attached next to the engine, to take off some of the smoke, and to eive extra weight to the Presidential train. Tne train was scheduled as a special and pulled out of Washington at 6:55 a. mten minutes before tne regular No. 66 train, of the Pennsylvania Railroad, of 'which it was regarded as the first section. By the President's reauest the engineer was instructed not to put on any extra speed, but to conform as nearly as possible to the pace of the regular train, which followed ten minutes after, carefull v guarded bv the block system from collision. This was done for two reasons first, to avoid attracting attention, and secondly, to prevent the unpleasant oscilUtien which would result from so slight a train as that consisting of two coaches r one empty and the other occupied only by three people, being driven at rapid speed. Tbeoffl-cixls of the railroad and everybody eise maintained the utmost secrecy as to the Use set for the President's, departure, asi no one bnt a few. secret service officials and early .morning passengers wit nessed tne negtra pi tne President for the summer of 1895. . ' BURRED BY INCENDIARIES. la RmJFxettemeat the Towa ts-Looted by Thieves. . " ' GaiENvrux, Ohio, Jane 17. Fire started at 10:30 last night in the rear of Mozart s store. Tne names quickly spread to adjoining buildings and soon the very heart of thebnsinf si centre was ablaze. The whole salestore of Westei field Bros.. is in ruins, also steam laundry Dsi y Tribune and Courier newspaper ofilces. the Methodist Episcopal church, Deut sche Umschao, Dr. Matchers office,' the large livery stable of H. E. Davis, on the north side of Third street and the home of Mrs. Wm, Sullivan adjoining. 'The fire was the-work of incendiaries. and in the excitement thieves looted the town. Two ineffectual attempts were made to set fire to buildings in diff .rent parts ox the city. Two persona, were in lared. - They are Charles Dalrymple. of tbeMozarTs store,' and DeL Dougherty,. amemoer xi the , city fire department. ThaUlter's icjaries are on the head and ase of a serious nature. .ThelPiqua and tuenmona departments were appealed to and sent aid, but the fire was under control when they arrived. The est! mated loss will reach $"25,000. IN THE FIELD OF LIBOR. Two Large Maaatactarlaf 'Concerns Iaerease Wages. Clivklikd Ohio, June 17. Notice of & ten per cut. increase in wages was posted In tbe rorks of the National Malleablo Castings Company to-day The HC.ion wss a voluntary one, on the part of tbe company and was taken be cause of the improvement in business. Tne berhard Manufacturing Com pany took similar action. Said vioe- President William P. Champney, of the Eberhard Company: 44 When bnsinees was dull we were obliged to make a re duction. Matters are brighter now, and it is no more than pre per that the men should be given the advantage of the situation." The Eberhard Company employe1) loo men and the National (JO; Other manuf acting firms an g the question of advancing wages. Two Workmen Killed. Washington (2 Jane 17. Bobert Phillips and R. Davis, iron workers while fixing a, cornice on a second-stc window of a ijoJoiea l?4ifhS tne pavement below and botn were killed. Xbe scaffold open, which they tftodbote tinder their weight. Closed vy-the Sheriff. "IfW&Ari: Wf-The ojgai sod tobacco store of Kaspecwfea Gerken, in this city, was closed to-day by the sfrenff who held exeotrtions'against tne firm amounting tou.oo . Fire Ragtag la Cleveland. i n w, i , iw unami oatn the block Qatario. street r-and ..PnbliOt Sqar tonight. The court house, jail and lyceum are in danger and the firemen ltmto make little headway. ..j annuo iinnna rtw w unmruerii 'ILL MEET III MAY i THE NEXT REPUBLICAN NA TIONAL CONTENTION IN CHICAGO. MEETING OF THE COMMITTEE. It is Purposed to Iaaanrate a Cam palga ol Education aad the National Committee Will Probably Meet la Washington In November Instead of December as Heretofore Quetloa ot Representation to be DecldedSoath-ern Repabllcaat Oppose the Change. Washington, D. C, June 17. The Republican National Committee will probably meet in November this year, nstead or December, which has been the month selected for many years past. While this conclusion has not been definitely reached, it is one which meets the views of tne Influential members of tne committee, and little doubt is entertained that it will be adopted. Tne Republican leaders believe tnat the next National Convention should be held in May, and, inasmuch as the National Committee must give six months notice for tbe holding of the convention it will be necessary, therefore, that the committee shall hold its meeting in November. It is purposed by the Republican lead ers to inaugurate a campaign of education. In order to make such a campaign effective, it is necessary that sufficient time should elapse between the ! holding of the convention and election day in which to acquaint the voters with all the acts connected with the Presidential contest. j It is arsrued that little if any: work is done during the heated term, from, say, the middle of July until the first of September, and that, therefore, if the con vention docs not make its choice before the latter part of Jane, the effective work of the campaign will be limited to a period not exceeding three months. If the convention should meet early in May, there will be two months in which much useful work can be performed before the dog days arrive, and as many more after that period. j It has been surceeted by some bf the members o the National Committee who are opposed to holding the convention in May that the campaign shall begin be-4 fore the delegates meet. To this the objection is made that it would be farcical to Inaugurate a vigorous political crusade before the party has selected ta standard bearer. - So far as can be learned, i the members-, of tbe National committee generally favor tne Kay convention, which will necessitate the meet- ng of the committee in November. Washington, as usual, will be the place ot meeting of the conunlttee and Chicago is the favored place for the meeting of the convention. The forthcoming meeting of the Re publican National committee -will con- aider one question of far-reaching impor tance to the party. At the committee's last meeting wnicn was held in this city in December, 1891, a resolution was introduced by Henry B. Payne, of Wisconsin, to base the appor tionment of delegates to the National Convention on the number of votes cast by the Republican partyat the preceding presidential election. The better part of one days session was aevotea to a consideration of the resolution which moved 1 strons opposition from the Southern members, particularly and the,'' committee adjourned leaving it unsettled. It will be the most impor tant business which wfll come before the committee when they4 re-assemble. The sentiment in favor of tua proposition seems to have grown rather than dimin- ished during the interim, it was con tended by Mr. Payne as wen as by others who supported the resolution, that the committee aa at present constituted, give to delegates from strong Democratic States an influence and power which is unfair to the Representatives from other States whose v electoral 'Tt to is always cast for the Republhwl nomi-His contention was that the 'com mittee should be composed of rskkgater! wno represent tne actuau steengtnioz tne Republican party in tha jareaife intates. andtniswas tne oniy.uurj Dasja-joi ap portionmenUuiXhe I Southern members argued tnat tpAOttpnuicafeiKM Uk tneir States was suppressed, and for that rea-' son theyJbonBnfVoh .'the-J&ce of the returns, be given V presentation in the-' convf qtion that would correctly express ii25eotEh ie wiiibs to decrease to some extent, at the next convention; the presentsliow 'frbttf States' likerffeif TbfK w(T wsataa: nasnidch as both conffeonwealths ' in 1892 cast their; electscal vote fori Mr J Clereiand. Suchi strong (Repnblican States asMrfcio, Massa- chusettsjand Pennsylvania would retain! their present representation. iL in somei caaenvlhedid nojxeeedit Thiproposii tion xm anereioref aaraerfleang one ana it is predicted that the committee will exH wefmNttisu imcensidevtiomhanj ffilXiiveneVea to shTncstionfas to) wnacn city snau . secure me, nonor jdd hologtthVcVhTyention;3ovi.ir 1 js: . itoiwx.iii.'i Til mint TnREEWShtettJSDr5WEDJ 'Kmnot t ot ? tu' nm- tw ThetrVBbnHfPastaodi imalum .llrTMTeso : WthXTi Uavuxin colored xermtruL ThqmnJzIiixonv Hezetlah Sack? mntF AshieVtPeaMJ were drowned oflW WnghtsvWe beachl this! morning S y IfeTd ft& capsizing in haxTT sear There were fosjrtmen in the boati only1 one of them succeeding In reaching the Iskerl. Door win i BA8EBALL YESTERDAR. At Brooklyn Brooklyn, , " Cincinnati. 0 0 0 0 0 3 ,l l x-4 00100001 03 Daub and Grim; Foreman Batteries: and Merritt Base hits: Brooklyn 6: Cincinnati 7. Errors: Brooklyn 3; Cincinnati 4. At New York: New York, 00401100 17' Louisville, ) 0 2 0 0 0 3 0 08 Batteries: German and 8chriver; Inks and Zahner and Welch. ( Basehit8: New YorklljLouIsyillelO. Errors: New York 8; Louisville 2. At Philadelphia: Philadelphia, 00000000 23 Pittsburg, 00 0 03020 x 5 Batteries: Oaraey and Clements; Haw-ley and Kinslow: Base hits: Philadelphia 6; Pittsburg 8. Errors: Philadelphia 1; Pittsburg 8. At Boston (First Game) : Boston, 30006100 09 Cleveland, 3 1 0 1 0 0 0 5 0- 10 Batteries: Nichols and Ganel; Wallace, Knell and Zlmmer. 4 ' Base hits: Boston 18;' Cleveland 12. Errors: Boston 2; Cleveland 4. Second game: Boston, 04001004 09 Cleveland, 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 67 Batteries: Sullivan and Tenny; Young and Zimmer. Base hits: Boston 13; Cleveland 13. Errors: Boston 1; Cleveland 8. At Baltimore. ..' Baltimore, 7 0 0 0 1 3 0 1 x 12 St Louis, 01400000 0 5 Batteries: Eeper, Clarkson and Clarke; Ehret and Peitx. Base hits : Baltimore 16; St Louis 8. Errors: Baltimore-1; 8r. Louis 4.- At Washington. -Washington, 01000031 27 Chicago, 0 1 8 1 0 5 0 0 x 10 Batteries; Stockdale and McGaire; Mullarkey, Boyd and Coogan; Griffith and Kittridge. Base hits: Washington 18; Chicago 14. Errors : Washington 2; Chicago 0. - ll,"mmssa)aai ; CONDEITSED TELEGRAMS. The Aujtrian cabinet1 has decided to resign fa consequence of their internal dissensions. The Seaside Athletic Club officials an nounced yesterday, that . the Choynski- uaii ngnt, announced for last night bad been postponed till next Satnrday The Attorney General has refused to grant the application of Sir-Edward Clarke for the release of Oscar Wilde on the ground that the indictment under which he was tried and convicted was defective. '-' The Bible Conference, wnich nas been n session at Fort Monroe, Va.. for the past week was brought to a saccessful termination yesterday evening, and most r of the members who have taken part in the exercises will leave for their homes today. J adge Gaynor of the Supreme court yesterday granted A mandamus, ordering Mayor Scbierin to grant a license to the oeaside Athletic man. : A year ago Mayor Schierin refused to grant a license and Judge Gaynor ordered that he issue tne license. . - - . . ; ' - - The funeral of the noted Republican V agitator, Manuel Ruis Zorrilla, took place at Burgos Sunday with imposing: ceremonies.- The nouses were draped in moaning and the streets were . Used with people bearing mourning emblems. ; The funeral ' prooesslon ; oontuneftiisix thousand reraont. :;- j & o &e'u" The Board of Trade-ConVf iia- nounced tadnnent asrtJHieftu( of tne unaah steanmr'Orsihie' - wi neglect to keepr' i 'loekxf, Hhedrta says, led to tfiePolMdh' BfWCrjrfhie with the North Gerntafi Ubyd ateaimhr. Elbe anathTrHiiiikttcWa ChsHonnnotfis'cab&s! loiKoUoei Inspoeipa Wajs Uihvitf&n, leHnagwasiextorttonaAas iMacsht .be we Jaesrrettltdtenaa-jjes- teraj- rnfirivng tMis.eiajnwed that ver4jtrbe set asiaeaiesdifa-new -txial gunted, eeIVBaiTett denMlhe fmotaHsivtrat,,jber6nci iWBre maadind ojeniedas bmikma Barrett pofitponedvthe ep tenee m&itMttSfl-, day. :on maThadea i. ocarnxtsen nsmaixarrier linestediyeatetday mufuingt' at diantjtam- LtBTTpaldaiTna'Bnitad StatoaMarshaion ttjaaonargei'ot wattiisygear a xhraagh reguoeiedi poaenmi austrantmgtsreacx-afrnrtnntafatng $10,000. oEe gsareband nrntil'taayiiwhsnv preiiniiaaryt)hB)artng missloner. . tixeu a Ii yferhbA'factf fnathfeWa no Nlaw aljamgtoyegh' theoskte r-OTaneetit(fe,5tc to 6rnor' Wnr5rf t c&Fan rh'sesibn of Hnenlmatrfr8riaade- ISrrilBghthiifSeaiR iTheiaHa- PtiWsEKry:6oe1s in WhliftiSl arTB m wcWftftheif - boXmtleS of tneBaateepaAg a vw. taarr.jati c . .as. r jsoxrn e ca lias & nogafa sr: i oaatl. r oiiU mo-. ! eeoa iv hrxr. tv et t" i f - eitu! -f. nmnnini bro- 3rai .'j't s JSOrO Bf 3 OStft ttl'A IBC lit .vibtoa&H xa a.ta xdmisfca he v j

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 15,500+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free