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News (Newspaper) - April 16, 1891, Frederick, Maryland TVITH WHICH HAS BEEX IXCOBPORATFD THK AXD WEEKLY TIMES AND THE MOiiXINO CALL, VOL. FREDERICK, MARYLAND, THURSDAY, APRIL PRICE ONE CENT. i (jfOODS SOW OPEN. HAXSL'KQ. TOttSHOX. 2M203 WHITE GOODS wry tow priwa. even lower than last Spring. at tbea. Fiat callers will Hod wecan o J them settssa and they sell fust. K.J. ELDHIDGE. Ko. WEST PATBICK STREET. FHEDEBICE.MD. The Bocfc. The Bock. The Bock. The Celebrated THE BAYVIEW BHEWBET BOCK. THE BBADIXG BEBWIKG CO.'S BOCK. THE COLUMBIA BEEWEBY BOCK. All Fine eatl First Class and for sale at all principal places and by J. A. C. LIPPS. the Agent. Cor. West Patrick and Telegraph SU Telephone 132. Frederick. Md. THE LATEST HAPPENINGS OP THE DAY Model Motive Power.' The Baltimore and Ohio Rail Road Companv has recently placed in service on its fast trains between New York, Philadelphia, Baltimore and Washington, three new engines which are. doubtless the finest and fastest ever built in this country. These new flyers have driving wheels six feet, six inches high and cyl- inders 20 inches by 24. The large cylin- ders give them tremendous power and the high drivers protect the machinery from the rack and strain incident to dri- ving smaller engines at great speed. There Is practically no limit to the speed to which these new marvels maybe driven and they skim over the rails as smooflily as a swallow over a lake. Another recent addition to the motive power of the company is a consignment of eight powerful' ten wheel passenger engines, designed for service on the mountain divisions. These are the heav- iest ten wheel engines ever constructed, J weighing sixty-seven and one-half tons', "rhey have driving wheels six feet two inches high and cylinders 21 inches by 26. _One of these machines performs the work heretofore requiring two of- the- ordinary class and they take the heavy through express trains up the mountain grades quickly and with perfect ease. The Mt. Clare shops of the company have recently completed an order for ten switch engines of the highest type and sufficiently powerful to make up a train equal to the fall drawing power of a consolidation freight engine. Also three new heavy-eight wheel passenger engines, having driving wheels five feet eight Inches, and cylinders' twenty inches by twenty-four. These engines are doing excellent work; they are_very pow- erful and susceptible of great speed. In addition to the foregoing the Com- pany has now under construction at its Mt. Clare Shops ten powerful ten wheel engines designed for fast -freight service and for heavy passenger trams on occa- sion, also twelve consolidation freight en- gines of great power. These additions to its motive power are ia line with the other great improve- ments constantly being made in the gen- eral betterment of the B. O.' property by its present management, which have been noted by the press from time to time, and the rapid augmentation of the passenger traffic of the Company indi- cates public is quick to recog- nize the present and constantly Increas- ing efficiency of its train service. Frederick Business College. The Frederick Business College, which has opened its doors to the young ladies and .gentlemen of Frederick, a3 well as to our business community in general, prom- ises to promote the advancement of prac- tical education- The classics and higher mathematics are by np means considered secondary- but there is no-doubt about a great deal of time being lost in such stud- ies when the student wishes to prepare for mercantile life. Mr. Guion has had many years experience In his own and other colleges and trusts to the people of Frederick city and county that they may assist him in establishing an institution which may in time, be an honor and credit to us. There are a few here, for- merly students under his teaching in Bal- timore, who stand ready to endorse him through the benefit they have themselves received, and it remains with those need- ing such instruction as a easiness col- lege can give to assist In this work by their means, influence sad attendance, The college has made a start with sixteen ia attendance In we hope that the number may increase a hundred fold before the year closes. "Vis- itors are welcome at all times. See the adveriisment in another column for par- ticalars- THE SOCIAL WOBLD. SELSCT Hisses Clara Bnrck and Fannie HcHen- ry gave a select dance to a number of their friends at the residence cf MT. Charles Bnrck, Telegraph street, last evening. Refreshments of a choice na- tnre were served about twelve o'clock, after which dancing was resumed tfli a. m. Henry Coates orchestra famished the dancing music. About twenty cpsples were present and an en- joyable time was had. CAKDS OUT. InTitaticas srs out for the rssrrisge of Miss Ama M., daughter of Mrs. Laura V. Anderson, and Mr. William Herwig, both of this city- The ceremony will take place on Thursday, April 33id, at 3 p. m., at the Reformed parsonage, A reception will follow immediately after ushe ceremony at their new home, So 51 West South street. Secretary Shine's Latest on New Orleans Affair, r WAS HOT AJieus Coming to Our Shum, Xo Claim for Wronged May Tbroush the Oar Premier Quotes fli Length Froiu RcUrf Will Be Given if the Circ-ttiustwiceti Warrant it. April 15. Scvnrtary Elaine's rtply to PrennVr Hudim's utterance rtspectiug tl iniilent was completed and luindfd to Marquis IniperiaK Tnesday. Marquis Imperiali's last cote, which, includes the- Rmlmi dispatch, and Secretary Blame's reply vteK given to the press last night." The Harqms' note includes the dis- patch from Kudini, heretofore published, in which, the Italian premier urges onlv prompt action, and ia >s-hich he says far- ther: I wish to add that the public opinion in Italy s justly impatient, and It concrete provision- wtre at oncu I should find myself in the painful of showing openly our dis- satisfaction by the minister of Us majesty from a country where he is unable to obtain Justice. RCDKI. Indemnity Not Promised. You quote in yocr note part of the Marquis Radtni't, of April i in these words: his majesty's government takes note of the declaration whereby the Federal government recognizes that an indemnity is dne to the of the victims, in virtue of the treaty in between the two countries." [f will carefully examine my note of April 1 he will discover that "1 did not recognize that an indemnity is due to the families of the victims, in virtue of the treaty in force between the two countries." What I did say was in answer to Baron asser- tion, that the United States governmoal re- fused to take demand for indemnity Into consideration- fho Marquis Badini may be assured that the United States would recompense every Italian subject who might "be wronged by a violation of treaty" to Trlucb. the faitli of the United States is piedgeil. But assurance leaves unsettled the important question whether the treaty has been violated. Upon this point the president, with sufficient facts placed before has taken full time for dccLJou. lit uow directs that certain considerations oti the gen- eral subject be submitted to the judgment of the Italian government. A Precedent of Value. As a precedent of great value to the case under discussion the president recalls the con- clusion maintained by Mr. "Webster in 1851, when he was secretary of state under Presi- dent FUlmore. la. August of that year a. mob in New Orleans demolished the building in which, the Spanish consul was located, and at the same rime attacks were made upon coffee bouses and cigar shops kept by Spanish sub- jects. American citizens were involved in the losses, which, in the aggregate, were large. The supposed cause of the. mob was the intelli- gence of tie execution of fifty young Ameri- cans in Havana, and the banishment to Span- Mi mines of nearly two hundred citizens of the United States. The victims were all mem- bers of the abortive Lopez expedition. Incon- sequence of these depredations of the mob upon the properly of the Spanish consul, as well as against the Spanish, subjects, Bon Cal- deron Be la Banca, the minister of Spain, de- manded indemnification for all the looses, both official and personal. Hhe Consul Had a. Special Claim. Mr. Webster admitted that the Spanish, consul was entitled to indemnity, and assured the Spanish, minister that if the injured con- sul, Mr. Laborde, return to his post, or any other consul for Xew Orleans shall be ap- pointed by her Catholic majesty's govern- ment, the officers of this government resident in that city Witt be instructed to .receive and treat Mm. with courtesy, and with a national salute to the Hag of his ship, if he shall arrive in a Sp anish vessel, as a demonstration of re- spect." But when pressed by the Sponish min- ister to afford indemnity to Spanish, subjects injured by the mob, in common with, Ameri- can citizens, Mr. Webster declined to accede to the demand, and gave his reasons. These reasons "were to the effect that the consul-was entitled to special pro- tection because of his position, while Spanish subjects resident here are en- titled only to the protection afforded ottr own citizens. The consul and the subjects were, "howeva-. subsequently indemnified in, recognition of certain magnanimous action on thepaxt-of Spain towards Americans. May Sue for Damages. The right to judicial remedy wiich Mr. "Webster assured to the Spanish'subjects is likewise assured to the Italian subjects. The Tight is specially guaranteed in the second section of the third article of the constitu- tion. And, as Mr. Webster points out, the resident alien has a privilege which is denied to the citizen- The widows and children of the citizens who lost their lives by mob violence may sue the- leaders and members of the mob only in the courts of Louisiana, while the widows and children of the Italian sub- jects who suffered death have the right to sue each meuiber of the mob, not only in the state courts, but also before the federal tribunal for the district of Louisiana. Pfoviaion is mado in the revised civil code of for re- dress of such grievances as the widows and children of the victims of the mob may plead. The Cases Different. The government of the United States would fed justified in Testing on the argument and conclusion of Mr. Webster if the mob of March It, 139L, did not ia some of its characteristics differ from the mob of 1S5L But it is due to entire candor, due to this government and due to the government of Italy to point out certain differences, of the government of tie United States is in honor bound to take notice. In the case of the mob of 1851 Mr. Webster asserts that personal injury was offered to any outs" that "ihe police and other legal au- thorities did an that was possible to preserve the peace and arrest the that "the mob acted in the beat of blood and not in pur- suance of any predetermined plan or purpose of injury or tiat "the mob was com- posed of irresponsible persons, the names of none of wbom are known to the government of the United States, nor, so far as the govern- ment is informed, to its officers or agents in New Owr Government Moving Promptly. As promptly as possible after the lamentable occurrences at New Orleans the president di- rected the attorney Receral to cause through bis department a, full inqciry to be made into all the facts connected therewith. He has not yet received tie official report. If it be found thai a prosecution can be maintained aader the statutes of tfce United States, the case will be presented TO the next crand jnrv. accordinc to the ossal methods of criminal adminis-tra- taon. But if it shall be found, as seems prob- able, that criminal proceedings can only be taken in the courts of Louisiana the president caa fo this direction do no more than to upon the state officers- tbe duty of prompUy brining tlie offenders to tnal. This was done Jus telegram to toe governor of Louisiana as early as the 15ih of March, Jio Special Protection for Aliens. If ftsbaJl resalt that the case can be prose- cuted onJy in the state courts of Louisiana and the usual judicial investigation and pro- eednre under tbt. criminal law is not resorted NEW JERSEY ELECTIONS. The Presiieut at tie Scenes ot' aiuit SHATASOOOl'S CORDIAL WELCOME. S TheChierM-iicKirateVPiu-iucS Sijilil thr or u tit> count if' Lc tJ liiai fur tlic rwjiVN, of AYill Get Wluit Tht-y'n- Rumletl To. If. llicrvfurv, n tshuuU ihait auiuug liiunr kliirOt by lijc mub al tlwnc re hikati who wrrr or dumic-llcii in lbs.1 city, tu utrr trwuy with Italy, and not m violation of oar whx> were the uf the Uuited ami olwyim: the lavp- and ot slaw of Looisiaat. aad that the public charted with duty of protecting life and property in ihnf city at the work Cx: cioti. or proper notice of or infurmalion of the tluvat- eacd danger nrftisod tu tolcr fur uf the public peace aiul afier- to brisur the msltv t" dent would, under auca circumstaao-i, that a case was established that shuold be sub- mittol to the consideration of witliti view to the relief of the fumilii-s of tho Italian subjects M ho bivl loot their b> tess- ntss> or by violence. Accept, s.ir, the renewed assurances of juy considemtiun, U. BL.ILKE. FROM CHINA AND JAPAX The Russian Czarowitz Is Not Com- ing to Visit Us. SAX April According to advices from Japan by the steamer Gaelic, which arrived from Hong Kong, the czarowitz is not coming to this coun- try. A Japanese paper says that al- though his visit to Japan is ostensibly made as a tour, his actual object seems to be the observation of the efficiency of the military preparations of that coun- try. especially on its northern frontier. The Gaelic brings also the following advices: The first inoculations vrith Koch's lymph have beea made in Shanghai! The cholera is raging hi Siam, there being an average of forty deaths daily. The United States steamer Omaha, the flagship of the Asiatic sta- tion, ftajs sailed for Panama. The total abolition of export duties in Japan is be- ing agitated. Ten fishing sm.icks "were lost in a gale off the coast of Japan and sixty lives were lost. Mysterious Shooting. x. Pa.. "William Ryan, the man who was admitted to the Charity lospital Monday night, with a pistol shot wound in his breast and an- other on the temple, remains in practi- cally the same condition, with increased prospects for recovery. Some persons believe the -wounds were self inflicted with suicidal intent. He stOl adheres to the story that he "was shot by some unknown assailant, but the tale that he teHs now differs from the original. There is a strong suspicion that Byan. knows why he was shot, but declines to telL _ Censures the Keeper. WASHDTGTOS. April Lieut. T. D. Walker, assistant inspector of the life saving service, in Ms report of the wreck of the Norwegian bark Dictator near Seatack life saving station. Va., made to Superintendent Kimball, cen- sures Keeper Edward Drmkwater, in charge of the station, for failure to em- ploy all the means at his command for the rescue of the imperiled people. The Dictator was wrecked March 27, and had on board seventeen people, of seven were lost, including the captain's wife and child- A Servant's K-evenge. BEXTOS. Ark.. April family of James Henson were poisoned by the colored cook-putting rat poison into the coffeepot. Hr. aad Mrs. Henson and their three children -were taken violently iH and physicians were summoned. The family is now out of danger. Thene- gressfled. and is stfll at large. She is thought to have intended to poison only Mr. Benson because he would not pay her wages due. A Veteran's Suicide. LEBASOX. Pa.. April A. Hartman. aged 60 years, hanged him- self in his room in the Hartman house, on South Kinth street. He was found hanging from the high head board of his bed7 having used one of his suspend- ers to end Ms life. Deceased served during the late -war in the One Hundred, and Seventh Regiment' Pennsylvania volunteers, and was partially paralyzed. Pive Burned to Death. LoxDpx. April fire, -which re- sulted in the loss of five lives, occurred at a house on the High road, on the southern side of Hyde Park. In spite of the efforts of the fire department, as- sisted by the soldiers from the barracks, five persons -were burned to death before the flames were under control Fell Into Molten Iron. BIBDSBOBO. Pa., April Francis, a puddler employed by the E. G. Brooke Iron company, is suffering with terrific burns, and not expected to recover. Through making a misstep he fell into a buggy of molten iron, ana be- fore he could be rescued his flesh was burned to the bones. Against. Deaconesses. Pa., April the Car- lisle presbytery.in session here yesterday, the overture to provide for the appoint- ment of the same rights and duties as deacons, was defeated by a unanimous vote. Hidolespring was se- lected as the nest place of meeting. Fire at Alexandria. ALESAXDEIS_ "Va., April a Sre at the Brcomslaw Brick works yesterday damage was doae to the amount of 000; insurance. More than 300 men are thrown oat of employment in consequence, Officially Denied. Bp.rssFXS, April statement published by The Etoile Beige that Henry 31. Stanley has been appointed governor of liie Congo state is oScial ciaily 'leniea. "Will Stop Railway Construction. BCEXOS ATRES. Aj.nl a result of the financial troubles the government wffl stop the construction of the national railways. Win-re He Thr Visit Crtvk- April the Pivsiilrtitui! train yes- terday fully weiv at the e-tation. A salute of thirteen ITOQe firvOi tiw Prwadtiit from the train. Thf decorations all the city The party "was taken at in decorated t-.kctric cars to Lookout Mountain. They re- mained a few moments on the mountain and then rr runted to city. The school children had Iven given a holiday, and, dnssed hi their in the welcome From the windows of The btuuiuig werw turown carits bearing the inscription. Mr. President, to Chattanooga." The Times is among the leading Democratic jour- nals of the South, and this coarttsy was favorably couuuenuxl upon. The jurtv was taken to a lavishly stand, the President was introduced by Hon. H. Clay Evans. He said The Spwch. MT FEIXOW CmzKKs: I hove joyed tie opportnalty of seeing again. I it last as tho camp at a. ereat army. Its only lodustrles were military; Its stores munitions of war; its pteasmt hilltops were torn with rifle pits; its civic population the attendants of au army caiupaigu. I see St today a great city, a commercial center. I sw Uheso hilltops, then bristling crowded with happy homes; tiese itrcets, throcsli v.-Ucti the wora vet- erans ot tunny campaigns then marclivd, made glad with the presence of happy children. JSverythimj is changed- The wand of the enchanter hns toadied. hills, aad Old Lookout, that over tho valleys from which the piow had v. upua vliv industries of country life. All are changed, except that the Hag that then floated over Chattanooga floats here btill. It has passed from the hands of the veterans who bore it to victory in battle into the hands of the children, who lift it as an emblem ot peace. Then Chattanooga was war's gateway to the south: now it is tho gateway of peace, commerce and prosperity. Thura have brvn two one with arms, the other with the gentle influences of peace, and tho last is greater than the- hrst. I congratulate Tennessee. I congratulate prosperous city, I congratulato all thoso who through this gateway give and receive the in- terchanges of friendly commerce, that there Is being wrought throughout our country a unifi- cation by commerce, a unification by simi- larity of institutions and habita, that shall in time vestige of difference, and shall make us not only In contemplation of the law, but in heart aad sympathy one peo- ple. I thank you for your cordial greeting today, and hope- for the development of the indus- tries of our country and for tho settling of our institutions upon the firm babe of n respect for the law. He was followed by Secretaries "Wana- maker and Proctor. At the station, prior to the president's departure, men. -women and children were lifted from their feet "by the Ftrrg1- ing mass. The president shook hands hundreds, and the train pulled out amid loud huzzas. Veterans' Reminiscences. ATLANTA, Ga.. April -16. The pleas- ure trip of the -presidential party from Chattanooga wiis somewhat marred by the receipt of a dispatch announcing Mrs. Halford's death. When informed that Mrs. Halford was daid the presi- dent expressed sincere sorrow, and im- mediately sent a message of condolence to his private secretary. The track of the Western and Atlanta railroad, over which the tram proceeded to Atlanta, marked the line of the route taken by Gen. Sherman on his famous march to the sea. The president and Marshall sat in the observa- tion car most of the journey and enter- tained other members of 'the party with accounts of battles in which they had participated while the former was colonel of and the lattei in the ranks of -the Seventieth Indiana regiment. Bes- aca proved the most interesting to the president of all places along the line of the road. It was here that Marshal Ramsdell lost his arm. when Col Har- rison was one of the first over the breast- works. At Kingston and Cartersville the president made brief speeches. "Welcomed to Georgia. As the train approached the vicinity of Atlanta steam whistles from factories and cheers from crowds along the way- side showed .that Atlanta's reception was a cordial one. In the vicinity of the depot an immense concourse had assem- bled. fences, railroad cars, telegraph poles and all manner of strnctnresbeing used by those anxious to get a glimpse of the president. Cheering for half an; hour was incessant, and as the train moved along crowds of people, cheering lustily, closed in after the ;train and fol- lowed running in its wake. The_ streets of the business portion of the city were fairly jammed with people, who gave their lungs full vent. As the train came to a standstill Governor Northern came on the platform, and, grasping the presi- dent by the hand, saiii: -'Mr. President, I welcome yon to Georgia, and I am sure yon will find us loyal and Oa Peach Tree Creek Battlefield. The president's party and local com- mittee took carriages after leaving the train, and passed through a line of G. A. R. men and a committee of Confed- erate veterans and proceeded in process- ion through the principal streets to' Peach Tree Creek battlefield, on the out- skirts of the city, where CoL Harrison commanded the "Seventieth Indiana regi- ment during the great fight there. On the return to the city thejresidential party dined at the SimlaJi house, and 7 to building, where a recepdon to the pub- lic was heM "by the president nntfl 8 o'clock. Large numbers of people at- tended the levee. Governor Northern, Mayor Hemphill and uthc-r prominent citizens assistt-d the m receiv- ing. When the reception was over the presidential party went to the esecnirre mansion and held a card reception to prominent citizens. At 11 o'clock the reception ended and the party went to the train retired for the night Secretary Soak, who leaving the parry at Houston. Tes.. has decided to remain during the entirv journey. Twenty-five Destrojcd. BnaroiGHAM, Ala., April A' fire at Piedmont destroyed twenty-five houses and caused a loss of C-trrj X. J.. AonJ tK- tK-kvt was- a M 01 V.i trwis- Mr. Elbrus Tells Story of His Wile's Death. THE FATAL VOCSD3 DISCSEZD. L.y oa-i Tuirv! i, -Ml luajvrity, and Fourth word, u (DemJ. 374 uuuoritv. RAIPA-AV. N. J.. Awnl tr. i in this city rtr-alu'd m the rW- tion of W. Chiiiiiberlaia, 1-U-publKvui. ovt-r L. S. Ever, IViuvcrai. fur Uis thirxl Krai, by five Frtx-boUor W. Howard. Rcjxablicjiu, was rt-c-lccted and Sxtmuf Halipav. EVaaocxit. was i-Jocted over Gojrge Wright, by twelve KKW YottU, April A atiaen com- plained to Chkf uf Murphy, of Jersey City, that thv elcctioa ofliCfrs of the FWrtwiith pivcinct of the Fourth district LiJ lirft the polling pluxt. at 1G7 Laidlaw aveiine onatteiulwl during yes- ttrdav'g eltjction. sued bv Justice Davis for the of m 1 fr it i J. Koch. Louia Martin. Hunry Kraus and Toohey, the eltctioii officers com- plaiued against, BALMACEDA AGAIN ROUTED. Throe Thousand of Soldiers Driven Back with, Heavy" P.wus, April received from Chile report that a desperate en- gagement, resulting iu the triumph of the Chilean revolutionists, was recently fought in Copiapo. As yet it is only known that after a long and obstiuau oT tin- Sur.iH-v-1. Dvtiutl A Md., April ex- i" the umixU-r Jvnny Kichards and the mur- der of hrr has iucrtrrtbttl rather thau As the news of the trajjtrdy ha> into tlie more remote of tho country have bwn t-lowly flocking iu from all sides, until there a continual streaui uf along the Porter's bridge road kaditij; down to the houbo in which the took T :it1 f i t ried on in the vicinity. Farmers have left their plows and mechanics their workshops and benches to come into town, and even the women gather to- gether in small knots to discuss di.'- tails of the horriblf event. Many of the older inhabitants have taken esixxiid jnvcaution-t in their doors, an nnnMial thing in thb quiet neighbor- hood. The Coroner's Inquest. At 1 o'clock vesterday afternoon an inquest was held on the body of the murdered woman by Coroner Perry latzenberg. of Elkton, and a jury which consisted of the' following: Foreman, H. H. Hiunes, president of the National bank at Eising Sun; J. F. Hindman, W. M. Moore, .lesse A. Kirk, school com- missioner; W. C. Brown, Mil ford B. Richards, Stephen ,J- Murphy, J. R. Coatee, B. B. DunbaV, of Elktou; George Ash. editor of Tho Democrat. Elkton. and Charles F. Hinchiitte, also JUK- ton. James Richards was the first witness, and he gave the story of the shooting substantially as published. The Doctors' Testimony. Dr. George S. Dare, who made the antopsy on the body of Mrs. Richards, said that the bullet had entered the head, on the right side of the brain, about an inch and a half above the ear, and taking a downwiird course and passing through the posterior portion of tho brain, had lodged against the sknH on the left side at the "base of the brain. There was severe hemorrhage of brain ventricle and rupture of the brain sub- stance. Clote of blood had formed in the brain, and small pieces of the skull were scattered in the substance of the brain. Mr. Richards' "Wounds. Dr. Charles E. Turner gave corrobora- tive testimony regardinjr the autopsy. He was called to see Mr. Richards at a. m. on Monday. He found two bullet wounds, one on the front of the lower portion of the chest, through which the bullet had passed along the course of the rib. Toe other had en- tered on the side of the chest and follow- ing the same course had passed out in front. The ankle was not broken, but there was a heavy crack of the ankle bone. This wound might have been made in falling down stairs. This concluded the testimony and the jury passed into the parlor to see the body. The dead -woman was lying on an improvised trestle, covered with a sheet which was stained with blood. The face was fearfully distorted and showed the agony undergone before death re- lieved her of her sufferings. The .Tary'i Tertfict. After consulting for a few minutes the jury returned thefollowing verdict: find that L. Jenny Richards came to'her death ou ilouibty, April 13, 1551, at the residence of her from the ef-r fects of a pistol ball that entered the' brain, fired by the hand of some person unknown to the jury-" A sensation was created when Con- ductor W. F. Hallur, of the Philadelphia, Wilmington and Baltimore Railroad, came forward and stated that he had talked with George Brain, the suspected man, at 11 A. M. on Monday at the Per- ryvflle depot. This contradicts entirety the story told by Bram. who says that on Monday he was in Baltimore. The board of county commissioners to-day offer a reward for the arrest and conviction of the murderers, which prominent citizens of this district have promised 'to increase to Rioters Bailed. TJjrrosrowx, Pa., April hear- ing in the case of the twenty-seven riot- ing strikers who were prosecuted by Col. Schoonmaker for assaulting Superin- tendent Rosser at Jimtowa plant came np before Justice Dawsou here yester- day. Master Workman Peter "Wise, Secretary Parker and other leaders were on hand, but their attorney asked that bail in ?100 each be accepted, and the men would waive a hearing. This was agreed to, and the men entered bail for the June term of court. The Five Commissioners' Bill. DOVER. Del. April five com- missioners" bill for 3Sew Castle county was the order for this morning in the senate. "When the senate met, Iwwevsr, it was soon learned that another confer- ence was necessary, and that the bill would "probably be further modified.'' It is said that the bill will be so modified a-s to have the new proposed commis- sioners ekcted on the third Tuesday in May, on the date of the special election on the question of holding a constitu- tional convention. o of SSKOOu frorn Adoif itoston, by whom he manufacturii'g (.-nsploj'ed in April More serious fighting is looked forward to in the near future between the British troops and the insurgent Manipnris. Profiting by the delay of the British in ad- vancing to the front, the Maiiiparis axa erectiiur stone stockades, distant: rifle- pits and in other ways preparing to give the British a warm Portugal's. Cabinet Resigns. long ministerial ctrli-is was precipitated yes- terday when, at a meeting of the cab- inet. the piiaisters drew up and pre- stnted the fain; a collective note, tender- ing tlw of the ministry as a whole majesty has intimated that he will make known his action in tho TO a.- fv Ll "U. Sir Kac, 2; Kcnonncc. 3. Time, THE MARKETS. Quotations from the PhiladclpitUr. and New Yorfc Exchanges. PHIIJIDEI.PHIA, April The market dnll and steady. Penasj-lvaaia was quiet. Lehiah Valley and Lehigh Navigation were steady. Reading was ton, and tiers were a- nmnber of bnvioc orders in the mort- gaee nod preference income bonds. Following were tbe closing bids: Lehigh Valley. TO. fe. N. Pacific com Reading 1st pf. 5s S X.Padflcpfd Reading 3d pf. as Readiae ______ 3SW W. N. Y.a: A LehiRh E. B. T. 22 St-Paul 58J, tt The New York Produce "Markets XEW YORK. April li Stoie sad -western flour ia moderate demand, firm: city mills. SSSivHh ciry raiils pat- Xo. 2 red modeniSc bayins: Mar- Jalr. SLKPilMl; AogasW De- cember, Irtli and Snti: Ca- nadian. SS332C. Cora-No. 2 sis dali: JJo. Oats- 2 quiet Aad suit S Moderatalj- active, Sra; sew mess, rf3 nsess, estra (Jaict. Srni: Moderately active, stetft Pennsy 1 vaaia, soTzih weslera, sontfcern, GSx.
Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 130 million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.
Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!
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Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.
"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.
"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.