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Highland recorder. (Monterey, Highland County, Va.) 1877-1972, January 13, 1893, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn95079246/1893-01-13/ed-1/seq-1/

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RECORDER
'iV7 11 liri j
VOL. VI.
MONTEREY, HIGHLAND COUNTY, VA., JANUARY 13, 1893
NO. 7.
i TTTTv_QrnnTtfn nnitfftRF.sq.
THROUGH PLUCK,
NOT LUCK,
Have We Gained the Lofty
Position as One of
.Mort IM.fii Mousse.
Through Feats That Other* Deem Im?
possible, We Hold Our Highest Aim,
th* Highly Good-Will of il)
People.
WE INVITE COMPARISON
{taits! Cloaks!
r
r.h
vj
SPECIAL.
We proudly offer the handeomebt
tElection of highest grade Novelties
of LADIhS' and MISSES' JACKETS
just arrived.
On account of the advanced season
wo have bought 500 Fur-Lined and
Pia in Jackets; for Ladies' and Missen
ai about one-half their aclu il value,
mal will sell them with a -mall advance
ol COST, to secuie QUICK SALES
You will also hud a large Lot of all
Wool Dress Goods in the latest designs,
thrown on our counters and marked
dow.i for less than other merchant?
can buy them.
GALL EARLY ANO AVOID IHE RUSH,
Yours for Bargains,
Ubi M Mit Store,
6 and 8 N.Augusta St.
SEND FOR SAMPLES,,
55F~Don't forget our fill assortment
of .Missts', Ladies aud Men's Shoes
fiSTJii 4 years time the good people
of this and surrounding country have
been convinced that we sdi the Dest
Shoes for the least money.
We are Agents for E. P. REEL)
ROCHESTER MIOES. Every pair
guaranteed, or money refunded.
Remember the Place,
6 and 8 N. Augusta St*
STAUNTON, VA.
The Mew Tort Bankrnpt Comsany.
PEOPLE AND EVENTS.
Mr. Swinbcrm* rms written a long poem
nu Graci Darling. His early life was passel
ii th j locality which was the sceue of her
heroism, and hs knew her father.
At a business ce iter in Elizabeth N. J.,
ono railroa I is to b 3 carried by via iuet over
a thoroughfare and another railroad win
cross t jo Ant by means of another viaduct.
It mikel a mai who yearns bo kill a deer,
buc nevrr taw one, weep to read that a loco?
motive on tb<i Gr. at No them, near Black
foot) Mont, ran into a herd of 100ant*lop<
and killed sev^u. But the locomotive hat
to tay up for repairs.
A candidate for Senatir from Couneoti
cut i. AuguiUK Bran leger, a man not wei
known now, but of d stinction in tha las
generation. He was a brilliant fellow i
Lincoln's time, and served three terms i
Congress. In the Republican National cor
v,ntionof 18S9 he divided attention wit
6uch o ators ;is C..inkling.
Donwelson Caffery, of St. Mary's Pai
Ish, the new Senator from Lou siana, hu
heroic stuff i j him. In the dead of nigl
dur.ngthe late armed unpleasantness h
nvam into Atchifalaya Bay, carrying a toi
pj lo o pu"- under a Union man-of-war. Th
torpedo didn't go off, but the d?ed was non
the less daring, lie is a lawyer and
planter.
Henry Loomis Nelson, one of the ed
torial writers of the New York "World,
11 eutione 1 among the f rieuds and associate
of thc Prcside'it-elect as destined by the la
f r lor the office of private secretary. M;
Neltbn was private secretary of SmatorCa
I s'e during his tenure of the Speakersh p <
< nj-'iess, and is wall known to be on tern
ol c osd intimacy wi h Mr. Cleveland.
The Queen had the traditional boat's bea
on the table on Christmas Day, likewise tt
appropriate game pie ani riyal baron <
beef. This latter, which ai tome youth!"
people may not know, is simply th.9 two u
divided sirloins of beef, was roasted at tl
great ki:chen fire nt Windsor. When it w:
cold it was adon.e 1 with her Majaety'lmon
,gran in shredded horseradish aud sent t J tl
royal sideboard. Tea days buford Christin*
the Prince of Wales received a tine live bo
a; a present fro n bis august mamma, ai
th j presumption is that it fulfilled its mi six
at the ap]>ointed time.
THE PUBLIC I)iBT.
Slate of the Natioa's Finances at tl
Close of the Year,
Tha public ? e'jt statement for Decemb*
!;<-list Leen i sued. H shows that iu t
last mo itu of tho year th-r< was anet ii
rr.osi of the debt of the Un itel State* tot
am u .tol $d&,888.3). Tl.e items from whi
this lucre ue was made up vere as folio*
Increase of inte; est b.'aiiu^ debt I1U0; i
create of debt bearing nj interest, $6i"l, 17
5ft; dec:ea-eof debt on Waizk interest 1
c a ed, *4ti 09.); d ci e ise of net ca h in t
Treasury, *1 233,330. 0.
O 1 the 31st ult. thetotils of the itu
were: Iut->rest bearing; debt, $58)031,0
de ot on wh;ch interest has ceased, $2.8i5,?i
26; debt b smug no interest, $ ii 7,lu6.rd ;7.
Ihe totai gold in th J Treas jr v Deceml
El was ?233, 59,8)1 2 ?, against "$14i,5y8, t
89. At th ? end o. Novlslur silver increai
from Ho8,<98,138.55 to |t6J,869,518
Against t ies-^ d p >s.i > there wero oats.ai
iu^*14t 317,889 ^old certificate and $3.
. 83,5.4 silver certifies ft,
TDe net cash ba ia ace (mrplus) in
1 Treasury nt the e id ol tho 'tar was js-9,0!
?583 2J. Of this amount 110,061,919.82 was
national Hank dipositari s. and f 10,571,41
83 is >ub idiiry sitve-c un. Tlie iiei ci
balance N vein ber 30 was $30,328,918 50.
Tue Gem an government has ordered
?rre-<1 01 all Minn rn m <*ionarl ? f >uijil
tl.e lipire.
THE C.:iLD-GARDEN.
In the child-garden bu ls and blow*
A blossom lovelier than the rose.
If all the flowers of a'l ths earth
In one garden broke to birth,
Not the fairest cf the fair
Could with this sweet b!o jm co npire;
Nor would nil their shirring 1,3
Peer to its lone bravery.
Fairer than the rose, 1 sav'
Fairer than the sun-bright day
lu whose rays all gio"' - ibo * - ?
AU beauty is, all blosaonu blow.
What this blossom, iia-'a't, tender.
Th*t i utneims the 11 b - /rlendor
Purer is more tin ' light
Thau the lily's rb ?. ? white?
Of beauty hath '.,M->wer the whole?
And itamum?the JJ'iman Soul!
While beside it leeplj sbino
Blooms that ta .- ?? Ugh* divine:
The perilous 5 v t flower of Hope
Here its hidi eyes doth ope,
And Gentler I doth near uphold
Its healing ??? and heart of gold;
Here tender fingen push the seed
Of Knowledge; pluc?. tbe poisonous weed.
Here bloeoms Joy one- singing hour,
Aud here of Lovj tue immortal fliwer.
?ll. W. Gilder, in the Century.
LOVE AN!) LUCRE,
AURA,"' said Mr.
Cyrus Men va'e to
his wife, as he drew
a close filling pair 0!
kid gloves over his
large, fluffy fingers,
"Jack Hoburton has
been payinir consid?
erable attention tc
our Catherine ol
taLe and J shouldn't be surprised il
tithing came of it."
1 hope so," returned Mrs. Merivale,
ian uidly, "for he bas lots of money,
pc ile say."
" >h, Hoburton is a bright young
mau iud will make his mark yet, there
is no doubt about that, and he may b<
able to help us out of our inUerabh
debts," said Mr. Merivale.
The speaker went to the window anc
for some time stood contemplating th<
the landscape. "The painters hav<
been working on Robertson's house,'
said be, finally, "and everythiug look:
brand new."
"Yes." said Mrs. Merivale, "and i
makes our place look simply wretched
You nus: borrow some money,Cyrus,ant
get things fixed up or we shall be so
cially ortrticised."
"I will?te about it," said Merivale
in a dejected tone, "but I don't koo*
where 1 can get any. I wish Kate am
Jack were married; they might help t
pj4snrac6Sa"
The keeping up of appearances ha<
been Mr. Mcrrivale's lifelong hobby
This and a tendency for risky specula
tion had kept him poor, but ho lived i
anticipation of future opulence and pos
sesscd the cordial .sympathy of hi
wife, so things wer? n bad as the
might bave been bl domestic taste
of the couple been U-- montana.
As their daughter .atc i*rew in year
and stature she bec i\nc so dccidcdl
beautiful that the parents1 hopes grac
ually centered in her. She had mau
admirers, but Jack Hoburton was tl)
favorite. Jack iv as a teady youn
man, good!,.oking, weil' lucated an
the possessor ol a nest egg that in tl
minds of Kate's worldly parents woul
b'j sure to hatch unbounded WMlU
The parents were gracious and paved tl
way to an excellent understanding b
tween the youn,' people, so ihe ne:
winter when Kate went away to boar
irg school and Jack went to *'.ek 1
fortune jp the great West, mattel', we.
eminently satisfactory all arnaud.
"Yes," said Mr Merivale 1
daughter, "Jack Hoi) irton will ma e
model husband, one ilia' will lend
elevate the family station. That's h
it always should be. I would be vc
much pained to have you marry anyo
poorer than ourselves."
"Why, papa," said Kate in reply,
am not going to murry Jack because
has a little money. I am going to mai
him because I love him."
"That's right," laughed her fath
"but the money is a requisite that nv
not be despised, for without it lc
would be a very tame affair, indeed.
Jack were below you in worldly etui
there would be a grotesqueness al?
love that would soon destroy it
marriage the social equilibrium sho
always be maintained."
About two years after Jack's enga
ment to Kate, ami a year previous to
proposed celebration of the nuptii
Mr. Merivale startled the bosom of
family one day by suddenly enteri
their midst greatly flustrated and j
spiring from every pore. He threw h
self into a chair, and after prolon,
silence that nearly frightened tbe mot
and daughter out of their senses
formed them that at last "the goal
insight."
"What goal?" they cried.
"At last," said he, "we shall rise
our proper station. Henceforth we h
no need to envy Robertson. The cr
tors who have dogged me for the
ten 3ears shall be relegated along i
bills marked 'paid' back to their mis
level. In fine," be added, "we
rich."
"Explain, pray explain," they gas;
"It's the Arapahoe raine," said
"We arc worth a cool hundred thous
and people will think it a million."
Thc news of Mr. Merivale's sue
acquisition of wealth spread rapidly
people exaggerated thc reports, as
had anticipated. New friends spi
up on every side. Wherever Kate
peared she was more than ever the cc
of attraction.
Mr. Merivale began to plau change
a grand scale. A lot was purchased
lo Robertson's and preparations
lt
d
its
re
ns
I
to
?w
1
"I
he
?ry
ev.
Mt
ire
[(
on
out
In
uld
ge
the
.U,
his
in?
>er
im
ged
bet
in
was
i to
ave
cdi
past
vith
crly
are
ped.
he.
and
Iden
and
he
?ung
ap
mtre
sson
next
were
made for the erection of a magnificent
manvion. There were to be carriages,
servants, gravelled walks, horses, dogs,
fountains?in short, all the attribute* of
aristocracy.
One day, after a long interview with
his wife, Mr. Merivale summoned Kate.
"I wish to talk with you about that fel?
low Hoburton," said he. "Yew do not
suppose, now, that he will try to hold
you to the engagement, do you?" he
inquired, nervously.
"What!" exclaimed the daughter,
reddening; "do you mean that he should
forsake me because we have been for
tunate?"
"I mean," returned the father, more
coolly, "that since our eire unstances
have materially changed wc should regu?
late ourselves accordingly. My principle
is the same as I have always endeavored
to inculcatea Ino one should ever marry
below his or her station. Oar statiou
bas risen and those who were once our
social equals are nj longer so. Person?
ally, Hoburton is an estimable young
fellow, but I must insist that the pro
jected alliance be broken off at once."
If Kate gave her fathor a look of scorn
it was lost on him, for he continued
without looking up; "You have always
been a dutiful daughter, aud I have im?
plicit confidence in your obeying my
wishes. We have asocial statu* to main?
tain. It would be 'flying in the face of
Providence' to disregard the, advantages
which our altered circumstances present.
This you would be doing were you to
marry a poor man."
"Why, father," exclaimed the daugh?
ter, "Mr. Hoburton is by uo mcan3 poor.
He has, as you know, over $10,000, and
with the assistance that you mijrht now
afford bc could easily add to it."
"Ah," said her father, "you forget
that while he has $10,000, you will have
ten times that. He is altogether tot
many rounds in the ladder below you,
and thc sooner he is informed of the
change the better for all concerned. No
no," said he, interrupting her as she tva*
about to contiuue the argument. "I cai
never consent to the marriage. I sboulc
commit a flagrant breach ol duty were '
to allov? the equilibrium to be thus dil*
turbed. After you have thought th<
matter over candidly you will sec thai
my position is the only one tenable."
The daughter sat for some time aftei
her father hal left the room, over
whelmed with grief at his proposition
She thought of Jack struggling alon^
in tho West to prepare for her a home,
aud tho idea of abandoning him jus
because her father had acquired wealtl
was not to be tolerated. Even if sh<
had not loved him so dearly she coule
not be so base. She went to her rooa
and poured forth her grief in an agout
of tears.
Fiually she gatherel up sufTkica
courago to write to Jack, and iu
wretched tear-stained scrawl she cou
fessed her lather's disapproval of th
marriage. While sha was ponatag thi
letter, full of endearments arel protestn
tions of constancy?constancy she dc
dared that would endure even if her fathi
".should acquire ton millions''?the pt
tcroal Croesus was seated in his privat
office, writing a letter of a contrai
seutiment.
Mr. Merivale wrote two lettevt, one I
Mr. John Hoburton, politely reqnestin
the discontinuance of attentions to h
daughter, thc other to Mr. Joel C. lb
buiton, President of the Arapahoe Mit
ing Corapauy, Denver, Col., statiug tin
he would have tho pleasure of calliu
upon this official the following week c
business relating to his miuing interest
Mr. Merivale arrived in Denver on
Thursday afternoon and took apartmen
at a hotel.
Early in the evening, while inspectir
his perron in the mirror after the con
pletion of a careful toilet, he wasstartli
by a kuock upon the door. He opcm
it and stepped back in unfeigned asto
isbment, for who should bo stendal
there but his once presumtive son-i
law, yoaug Jack Hoburton.
"I saw you" name in the register
said Jack, "and have taken tho libei
to seek au interview."
"Step in," said Mr. Merivale, r
with cool pomposity he waved him t
chair.
"Now," said he, as he scated hims*
"my time ii precious. I suppose y
wish to confer concerning your unf<
lunate relationship with my daught
but upon that point I have nothing mi
to say than what I expressed in my 1
:er. 1 have duties to perform as a par
that you doubtless understand, enc
hope you will not dwell upon a po
that must necessarily be painful to
both."
'1 did call for the purpose you 6
gc?t,r said Jack, "for I hoped that af
all the circumstance a w^re mado kno
you might possibly not be so much
posed to our union. In the first pla
you know, Kate and I love each otb
and in tho second place, I have acqui
sufScierf. j ropcrty to maintain a wife
"Tee, yea, all that is true, nodout
broke nut Mr. Merivale, " but 'si
cient' if* only a relative word,
daughter s prospects arc nol what t
were. 1 lil jove I made you aware
that rn ni} letter, did I not?"
"Yes," replied the young man. <
tinning his argumentative mauner, "
my prospects are good. 1 have m
sun", money and what I have is ea
Invested."
A frown settled over Mr. Meriti
brow, and he roes and walked rap
up and down the room. "Tho sub
annoys me," said lie, "and 1 must
you to close this interview. I have
ways considered you a promising ye
man, nni if things were differe
weuld say, marry my daughter am
ceive ray blessing, but as it is, ne
andi mufct Mk tri the matter
here."
He opem Mid Jack
leave, the perfect picture of a brol
spirited youth. When wall into thc
however, he broke into an uproariot
of laughter.
The next meaning, on repairing t<
office of the Arapaho,* Min iy Comp
Mr. Merivale fonid thc 1 retldont al
and took a seat i the reception P
After he had waited for some Hmo the
door suddenly opened and Jack Hobur?
ton entered.
Mr. Merivale rose to his feet with nu
angry scowl. "Young mao,"' he
blurted out, "I cannot have you follow?
ing me about like this. What do you \
mean?"
The office boy stood staring at the
two men with eyes and mouth wideopei |
with astonishment. At a motion from !
Mr. Hoburton he disappeared into aside '
room, wdicre he sat for some time with
eye and car alternately at the keyhole.
"Mr. Merivale," said Hoburton, "you
are laboring under a mistake; this is my
place of business. I had no intention of
following you, although, to bc sure, I
expected to meet you here in accordance
with your letter of last week. Herc it ,
is now," said he, picking out a bit of j
correspondence from a pigeon-hole.
"Ddo you ineaa to say that you arc
Joel C. Hoburton, President of thc
Arapahoe Mining Compauy?" cried Mr.
Merivale.
"Why, yes," replied Mr. Hoburton:
"I am that individual People back
East refused to call me anythiug bat
Jack, and as that seemed to be an im?
provement on my right name I lot it go
at that."
"And you must be rich, then?" in?
quired Mr. Merivale, rather re I in the
face.
"1 have been quite fortunate," re?
plied Mr. Uoburtou, "for I own the con?
trolling interest in the Arapahoe mine,
as you may learn on investigation; but
things can be evened up on the score. I
love your daughter, and if you will give
us your blessing I nhall try to maiutain
the family station."
Though somewhat chagrined, Mr.
Merivale made no further opposition and
the nuptials were finally celebrated amid
all the pomp and dignity apposite to
such an cccasion.
is
i
!?
lt
g
tn
p.
a
ts
'o'
a
3d
?id
a
>g
n
Honse Plauts uni Health.
An interesting experiment was recently
performed at Harvard University, says
the Boston Herald, for the purpose of
finding out just how much carbonic ac d
is exhaled by plants at night. A num?
ber of plants were put into a glass cav;e
from which all air was excluded except
such as had first passed through a chemi?
cal which freed it from all traces of car?
bonic acid. A constant stream of
purified air was made to flow among the
plants all night, and pass out through
another chemical which absorbed what
carbonic acid the air had taken from tho
plants. By testing the second chemical
lt was easy to find how much caibonic
acid had been discharged by the plants
during tho night. It was found that the
i amount was much less than had beeu
I supposed. The quantity of gas giveu
J off by a room full of plants is actually
les* than would bc geuerate J by a can?
dle burning the same length of time.
It is proved theu that so far as car?
bonic acid is concerned, plants, instead
of being harmful, ore on the whole bene?
ficial, since during the day they help to
purify the air by absorbing from it th<
carbonic acid which is so harmful ti
people. lu regard to the kind of plant?,
though, ? little care should be used
especially if any person in thc house i<
very susceptible to odors. Heavil;
scented flowers in a sleeping room an
apt to cause headache and sleeplessness
and to a sick person a strong odor is stir
to be disagreeable. Aside from this co i
sideration, house plants are desiraul
wherever they will thrive.
ty
nd
o a
,lf,
on
>r
er,
ore
et
snt
I I
int
us
ug
ter
wu
op.
oe,
cr,
red
ii
d,"
jfti
My
hey
of
:on
but
ade
fely
de's
idly
ject
beg
s al
.ung
nt I
I re
sver,
end
took
sen
hall,
19 fit
Onr Degenerate Little Toe.
Tho whole history of the organisn
bears testimony to the marvelous pei
sistenco of parts in spite of contumol;
and disuse. Take, for example, the pres
ent positiou of the little toe in man. W
know not the condition of this digit i
prehistoric man, and have but little n
formation as to its state among savag
tribes at the present day, but we d
know that in civilized peoples, whos
feet are from infancy subjected to con
ditious of restraint, it is an imperfet
orgau?
Mof every function shorn
Except to act as a basis for a corn."
In one per cent, of adults the secor
and third joints haxe anchyloscd, j
three per cent, thc joint between the
is rudimentary, with scarcely a trace i
a cavity, in twenty per cent, of feet tl
organ has lost one or more of its nonn
complement of muscles. But thou t
shorn of some of its clements, and tait
others as mere shreds, the toe persist
and he would be a bold prophet wi
would venture to forecast how mat
generations of booted ancestry wou
suffice to eliminate it from the organiz
tion of the normal man.?Popular S<
ence Monthly.
Care of Street Trees.
Street trees sometimes need prunin
If, however, they have been original
well selected a small knife will be i
that is necessary for a few year* to 1
move au occasional branch that sta
out in the wrong place. There is rare
any necessity of cutting off a large lim
Is this necessity ever does come the lit
should be cut off close to the trunk a
thc place smoothed over and painted,
that the wound will be ultimati
covered with healthy bark. Wo lu
often explained that wherever a stub
left this must inevitably die, and as
trunk grows about it there will b
plug' of rotted wood where the brat
originally grew, and the disease will
inward and downward as the wa
soaks iu from without. After sti
trees have attained mature size prun
is rarely needed beyond the occasio
cutting away of a dead branch or the
moval of one which interferes with
other.?Garden and Forest.
) the
any,
xsent
joni.
A Talking Watch.
M. Sivan, a Geneva watchmaker,
informed the Society of Arts of
town that he has forwardec to Be
i with the object of taking out a paten
sample of a repeater ." atch which 3p<
the hours and the quarters insteat
striking. The mechanism of this wu
is an ingenious adaptation of the pl
ograph.?Le Tribune de Geneve.
THE NEWS,
Damage sui's aggregating |8),000 were
wrought by rn rnbors of an am?t-ur tbeat
deal troupe, who were recently r.rre*ted by
Dayton's Chief of Police Thomas F. Farrell,
w.thout warrant*. The ar rsted parties wer>
young men and women of respectability,and
wore not violating the law or cit,' ordinance.
'J hey were locked in the Central Police Sta?
tion all night, and released tho next morn?
ing.-A man who gave the name of Th's.
Henry was a' rested whi'e tryiDg to get $20
from Robert Cu'tin r, in Chicago, ona pre?
tended note from E. H. Sothern-Flora
Fontaine, colored, died in Columbia, S. C.,
at the age of one hundred and seventeen
years. She was br m ;ht there a slave at ths
age of fifteen, and lived there ever since.?
Tha passenger elevator manufacturers of the
country have organixed a trust, the purpose
teing to fix and control prices for passenger
elevator*. Tho number of firms interested
is not known, but the indications are that
Boston, Detroit ani Chicago houses are in?
terested. Tha country is said to be divided
among the various compinies iuthocombin?
and each d jes the business of a certain por?
tion.-A new railway has b^en incorpor?
ated in Texas to he known as the Portland,
Monterey and Gulf Railro nd. Tee line will
begin at Portland, e n th-3 Sau Antonio aud
Arausas Pass Railroad. It will crosi the
Neuces 1 u er at Harpsburg, und reach tlr
Texas-Mexican National at Banq se'.e; thia
it will ran through Brownsville, cross the
Rio Grande liver, and s rai^ht to Monteray
Bi-hop Hare in a *-eruion ll frWlj tie
ioanceJ I'm divorc j mids of South LaWta.
'?Tne bu ldi g of the Repub'ic of Htjpl nt
the Worl,'.. Fair was completed and lodi
rated.-Two men, who gave the na-nls of
j Tony Gil'oy e ai_d James Col mao, I ave
be-?u ai rested in Cinch* aa1 i on ruspiaon of
be n; in the poisoning at Hornett*** Pa.
Thi airest wa- m ida Ly tbe Hn/en D/eclive
j Ag*, cy.? G orge Jt(Tries issi e;edta have
til. tr .ed ali is Ayers nt Brighton, Caf., and
! lo have murder*.] hur when the dirovered
j Ihfcw he wai a b g ,mi?t. ? James Randall
|Wa6s'ot in Oweusbor ?, Ky., by Lyman
Pirrce, to whose wife he had ce.dan tffen
' lire niei-a;e.-Gerrie McFacftpo, pro
; prietor of a vat iel y theater at Fiirth and
j Plumb street*, St. Lo.-is, attempted to com
j mit suicide by shooting himself 'in the left
breast. He will piohub'y die. |?e was eon
I need ?ih tho Jrm Cumming*1 tr.ia rob?
bery, s.'rvinj a term iu the penltmtiary for
it. Hs his beeu drinking heavf'y of late.?
I. C. Martindale, tbe wei-.norn sc en ist,
of Cum leu, N. J., who was connected wiih
many le; mod societal s of the c. untry, died
at his home.-A maskel nub of fifty men
ovirpiwered t>?e sheriff air took Henry
Duuca-% who was in j iii iu ,udun, Tenn.,
without ba 1, charged wilh ? llinj; a man
camed Stephens with an a*e and bung bim
lo a tree. Duncan Was als j accused of hav?
ing killed throe other pe:8ns. ?The bian.
nial session of the Pcnns.I ania legislature
waa held, and Governor ?'.(timon's inessa,e
was read.-Fire destro. 1 120.,00) worth
of p:cp*ity in the busine* p ki ion of Law?
renceville, Ky. It Marted ia tue town j iii,
and Dan King, a pr son?', was burned to
death.
james A. Flynn, a tm merchant, com*
mitted suicide in Y ung do* d, 0., by in?
haling gas. C. C. I?'??? ria, -uperinteudant of
the pharmaceutic? d i.avtinent of Mejei
1 ros.' Diug Co i prnv of St. Lou;
mitied suicide at his residence in F
by shooting himself wi.b a revolver.
Ferris carno to St. Louis from Kansas City
about two years ago, aud for several irontb
past hen not been considered exactly righ
in his mind. He. wai forty-five years oh
and leaves a wife and four children.?
"Wickham & Co., of Haron, 0., the larges
dealers in fi esh aud frozen fish in the couti
try, bas given mortgages to creditors fo
$150,000, no iiS:ignmeat biing male El
dor<iemente and a light catch of fish durin
tbe fall seascn, va* the im i ediate cause. 1
is su| posoi that a we! other large firms ar
heavily involved.- John Sprinkle, one c
the non-union workmen employed at Hom*
etead last Summer, died in Duquesne. Id
was taken sick rn the mills and ull etti, rta <
the physicians failed to cure him. Aft*
tbe exposure of Ute poison plot he firmly b
Reved that he ^n r,uo of the victims. Tl
doctjrs, bov/.ver, told him that he was su
fering from typhoid fever.-Dr. F. ,
Young, president of the Board of Healt!
died while attendini a banquet at the Dai
bury (Ct.) Medical society at the Tumi
kiouse. He left tho banquet tables lor
few mi riites and wes found lying on tl
steps leading frori the room. He died
about live minutes.-The jury at M
Holly, N. J., brought in a verdict flndit
"Wesley Warner, wbo killed Lizzie Poa
guilty of murder in the first decree.
THE ROBBERS GOT HIS $5,0(
Treasurer Johnson Was Bound *:
Gagged aud Locked in the Vault.
After bel g forced under threats of des
to surrender between$1,000 and $6,000 tot
masked min wi o entered bis. office in t
Court-house a'j 6 o'c.oclr, County Treasui
Jobn C. Johnson, Virequa, Wis., was ga)
ed and bouud and lock.d in his vault.
He wa? found there at ll o'clock aim
dead. When Mr. Johmon did not reti
homa to supper his broihr started out
search of him. He could not find a trace
the miss ng man. A posse waa then org
ued, aid at ll o'o'.ock some one thought
tbe vauit in the Treasurer's ellice, lt i
opeued aud there on the stone floor, bot
and gagged, lay Mr. Johnson.
Ti ea urer Johnson said that at 6 o'cl,
there was a knock at the door. He opei
ich j lt, and in ihe du-k was coutronted by t
masked men with revolvers. Oue of ihe
| trudoi s sa d: "Hdd up your han^a i
don't open your mouth or you are a d<
, mau." Johnson complied.
After searching bim ttu-y compelled 1
to open t he big safe, from which they t
I the $5,(AW. Tn y then bouud Johnson i
j gagged him with a handkercoief and pus
j him into the vault. They locked up the v<
i and tie on side door of the office.
Mr. Johnson has served two term
treasurer, aud was getting ready to t
j over t be oflico and c ish to uis successor.
! remsiued later than usual at tho office tc
! hisioonS. U.is brother was also employe
the office.
Descriptions of the robbers have beeu i
in every dir-jction, but bo trace of them
I jet been lound. _
The c fflcers acd passengers of the slea
I Bch mia, which has arrived at Haniu
I state tl at th haws r by which the Bobe
was towing the Umbria broke during ast
i at ni Jit
A
toe Man is Killed and Several are
Fatally Wounded.
Sight or Ten of Magoffin County's Diti
z sus Engaged on Each Side.
The bloodiest fight ii Magoffin cjunty ?
ilstory took p'a-;e about one mile front Sal
rersville. Tiiere weraei;ht or ten of tho
county's best known citizsas engaged on
lac'a side, armed with repeating rifle? ar.d
lavy pistols. The trouble had its inception
In a trivial matter the day before.
John Davis was killed by a pistol shot said
to have bern fuel a.ter he was disabled and
disarmed.
W. F. Desk ins, conttable was fatally
wounded hy a shot in the right hip, the ba ll
rapging upward through the bowels.
Monteville De duns, a justice of tha peace,
lias not b eu found sin e the fight. R t ha
le! t a bloody ti ail on toe snow through a
woodland near the scene of tin tragedy, and
is supposed to be fatally wounded. The gun
with which he is known to have been arra?d
was fouu 1 in the woods.
Shepard Cole, coroner of the county re?
ceived s mifearftil blows with a clubbed
gun. and may die.
Rrice Patr.'ck w s shot throught the bowels
and is reported to ba dying.
W. T. Patrick, a brother of ex-Sheriff J.
C. Patrick, received a rifle bill along the
ri^ht si ie of the h<?ad and was at first sup
posed to ba dead, tut he has rallied, and
physic ans say he wil live if there is no coa
cmsiou ol' the brain.
Reports a ito who was immediately re?
sponsible for the terrib e affair are conflict?
ing, and it is not even known who fired the
fatal shots.
Du,; Risner and Samuel Risner were tak n
by Coroner Cole and a sirona gnu-1, ehai Rod
under a warrant issued by Konteri 11 D s
kins with an assault on W. r. Deskins The
coroner committed the dangerous iuiprcp
ri ty of making a guard of the persons wno
were identified witu the prosecution, and for
whlae protection the warrant was issued.
This was resented by tbe friends of the pris?
oner and both sidvs went to town heavrly
armed.
Th ? prisoners were arraigned before Polios
J-dge G orge H. GaMner,and,the Common?
wealth not b dug ready for trial, the/ were
released under bond. Some loud talki g on
the part of one of tbe Risners very uexrly
precipitated a fight in town about 2 o'ctoc c,
but prompt interference of the authorities
frevente i it. Tbe fi^ht took place au hour
Uer. No arrests have been made, and it U
feared that another fight is imminent.
CABLE SPARKS.
John Rcbkins, the ca'ebnted writer oi
art, is insane.
A cottage in Herzo^enbirg, Austria.wa
buriod nuder snow, and two of the occupant
perished.
Over 150,030 workingmen in Q ;ebec ar
out of employment and on tho verge c
starvation.
1 he clerical senrnary at Warsaw, tog itiM
with the Church cf the Holy Trinity, wei
destroyed by tire.
Aston von Schmoilina, the Austria
6tat->man and one of the found.rs of tb
Austrian consti utlon, is dying.
Evidence before the French Parliamer
tary Commission investigating the Panan
Canal scandil showed that the expeuditur
in corrupting the press were but a trif
wh'in compare 1 with tha enormous amou
los; in boguicontrac s.
The Dominion government has decid*
that lt will heir the argument up >n the a
pea of the Cathol cs of Manitobi agiin
tha enforcement of the act pi.-,9ed by ll
j;'*-5 cial legislature aoolishitu Ci i *rpa
ale sch. ol svsteaa in that provingi.
EsejLtSH otld ers in Londm e0BT*nat
with th3 condition of affairs in the L
believe tha' UM repot* that ? ,r?dy of h.
tian troop* had i-eve ut ly defeateu <* tvtcv
Mahommedan mon ;s. near Arnbigo!, is u
true. Tin offl er*, on the contrary, b?lie
the Egyptian trooos were annihilated.
The Baroness de Roque>, moth r M
Mavur.e<, the American woman servi
sentence in England for p Honing her h
bund, deniis the statement in the St. Jan
Gien^e of Loudon, thither dau^hte.- b
Loon fiwa lowing need es in order t<> rat
an effusion of blood from th t stom ich, a
thereby create tbe impression that she v
in tlie final stages of consumption.
THE ELECTORAL COLLEG
Final Returns Make Clevelam
Majority 108.
The composition of tha Electoral Collej
chosen on the 8th of Noverab?r, is at leng
definitely ascertained, the last qu?stion
dispute having been settled by the decis-i
of the Supreme Court of Oregon, whi
gives to a Democratic-Populist eudidi
for Elector disputed votes which were c;
in couuties where his name appeared t*
on the official ballot. The Electors,
chosen by the several States, are politica
divided as follows
Cleve
las*.
Alabama. ll
Arkansas. 8
California. 8
Colorado.
Connecticut. 6
Delaware. 3
Florida. 4
Georgia. 13
Idaho.
Illinois.24
Indiana. U
Iowa.,.
Kansas.
Kentucky. 1*1
Louisiana.... x
Maine. ..
Maryland. S>
Mas-achusetts.
Michigan. 5
Minnesota .,,.
Mississippi. W
Missouri. 17
M>ml ini. .
Nebraska.
Nevada.
New Hampshire..... ..
New Jersey. 10
New York.. W
North Carolina. ll
North Dakota. ..
Ohio. I
Oregon.
Pennsylvania.
Rhode Island.
South Carolina. tl
South Dakota.
Teunessee.?. Vi
Texas. 15
Vermont.
Virginia. 19
Washington. ..
West Virginia. ?i
Wisconsin. la)
Wyoming.
Harri
toa.
Lt
4 ?
%
Wi
:i
Si
4
Total.1W
Total nunib?r o' roto*. ..
Cleveland's m ijority ....
HI
The Americm bark Herbert Full":
reached New York with twelve per>o i
cued from the wrecked schooner L?vi
off Hatteras. The Captain, his wife ai
aud nine sailors were fifty-three, hours '
to 1he roof of the aftei house of the ?
logged vessel.
XIX A 1-UUUUlly N/v*?vaaa.**a?.
Senate,
13th Dat.?In the Senate the certificates
&f election ot Presileutiii electori from a
number of Stitej were preseated and filed.
Au ord jr was nude, alter trie routine morn?
ing busiuasj, tue two bills on the calendar
reported by tin Comnittea oa E^idemio
Diseases and on Immigration, having rela?
tion to the dangar of the introduction of
ehoUra into the (Jolted Stites, bi the special
orders ani hive exclusive cons.deration,
witnout oth?rwiae displacing the present
'uufljsied busings." Tne MoGarrahau
bill wont or* . Mr. Hewart called up Mr.
MoPhoi-s in'.-t joint resolution to suspend all
purchases of silver bullion un ler tbe Sher?
man act. The master went over without
action. The Anti-option bill was thea taken
up as the butt lishe 1 b isinoj >, and coasidered
uutil the Sjuate weut into execu ives session.
After a short season tno Senite adjourned.
14th Day.?In the Senate a statement was
called for of the stat s holding claims aga'nst
Spain for illegal arrest. A resilut.on went
over which asked Me Secretary of State
whether the proposed suspension of immi?
gration violut d any trotties. Bill compell?
ing parsons to tefl ify b fore the Interstate
Commerce Commi sion wai passed Senator
Vilas deliver jd au argument agaiast th*
Anti-opton bill, claiming it to he unconsti?
tutional Senator Felt in pres ju ted tv> the
Senate a petition f ir ex ra piy for the sur?
viving memb rs of the crew of tha Uoited
States steim r Rog irs, eighteen in number,
| who weut in hoaron of th j J annette and
I Ciew in 1*81 for two missing whaling ships.
15thDay.-?IutheSeDate the day wa* given
exclusively to the bill on the subject of
quarantine regulations ani its corn cati ve
measure?the bill to tu^peud immigration
for one yon-. Mr. Cuandler spoke Eorahool
three hours;, dev.t ng most ol: his argnnaent
to the la t named bl', although the other
was really the one that was up for discus?
sion. Io ti is latter, however, an amend?
ment wai peudiut; to authorize the President
to i-sue a proclamation t-rupending immi?
gration from couutr.e* where cholera may
be prevailing. Mr. e'tiuudler treated this
propositioa ai au act of cowardu ?* on th"?
part of Congress in imposing respon ability
uiion the President instead of takin , t'aatre
cponsibil ty i'sef. Arguments agaioit the
quarantine I'll was niad> by- Senators Mc
rnerson, of Ndw Jenny, and Platt, of Con?
necticut, Mill-, of T.xafc; Do ph, of Oregan.
Many amendments wera offered, some of
which were agreed tj, the others going
over.
House.
15th Da *? lu the Hcu.-e a bid was passed
admilC'i^ in e of duty tae wreckage of the
Uu.tjd S ate* steamsh ps Trenton and Vau
da ia. Mr. Martin called up the private
pension bil s on tue calendar of unfinished
ousiue.?. Mr. Band made no set speech
agaimt them, but said tint in view of tb)
fact that t io laws po.miUed almoit anyone
to secure a \ e sion, it wns tune for ('ongress
to cali a halt in tho enactment of special
legis ation. Tue D.sability Pensiou act, h?
?ara, should be amended, aud the p?nsioue-s
under it shou.d be compjlled to show not
only disability bat des uution. Oae bill was
passel and then tun Housi adjourned with?
out a quorum.
16th day.?Tho regular order was de?
manded i i the House, which was the consid?
eration of tiu pr.vate penson bills, of which
a number was passed i he Fortifications
Appropriation Lui was placed without de?
bate, alter which the consideration of pri?
vate pension bills was resumed until the
House adjourned.
17th Dav.? In tho lwu?e the Lill to pro
videfor tue pay and muster of certain offi?
cers and men of tho voluuteer for.es were
passed as were a nuniter of private peus.on
billa.
WORK AND WORKERS.
v
Fin ' llira' worth of gold
has be;- ???ii" t- om88toni of ro'.'ktiken
from the Carib gold ottne, near Truro,
otra.
A i ah r r ? f ;mUtm1 :n? -???? *-,r'^
iifar O?wo|or^
Ths noiai of the oscipiug ga> c uld bedieard
at a distance of two mile*.
The loc imotive shops of the Ene Railroad
a Susqueiianna, Pa., aro run on eight hour'i
tim0, a reduction of one hour. a similar
reduct on will be mado in the other Erie
SllC| s.
The local Fcde-ation of Labor at Wash
ington T). C., embraoiu^ 28 organ zations,
'.ns adopted reso'utions asking Congress to
rest ret imm gration for five years. lt i*
said that n arly one-ha f ot the delegates to
the Fe lera', ion are foreign born.
Three more anthracite blast furjace ?
at L esport, Robesouia and She i lao _ re?
spectively?in Pennsylvania will go into
blast this month, after a protracted idle?
ness.
Colorado's total mineral products n dur
I ing 1*592 was valuo 1 at $41,861,121, of which
$'28,161,111 was in silver. Her total mineral
output in 1891 was $33,5t8,9J4.
The r.'prt-sentfttiv s of tha various organi
! zation< of railroad employe?, who have been
in c inference at Cedar Rspids, Iowa, for
severe' days, hive decided to recommmd to
i their respective orders a plan of "system
! federation."
It is reported at Durango, Colorado, that
7000 gold miners are "stru ag alorg*' the San
Juarrriver lor a distauco of 150 miles, and
that th?y are coming iu at the rat" ot 3<XI
p-er day from Green Riv.r. Utah, a td as
many through Durango. Oje company has
2<>X> raeu at work.
A letter from Vico President Hickev, of
the Amalgamated Asociaiionof Iron Work?
ers, io a mau in West Superior, Wisconsin,
declares a systemat c and extensive plan to
boyoct th9 Christopher Columbus, rassenger
whaleback built for th* Word's Fair, be?
cause the ves el i-> built of sted plates from
th* West Sup udor Ste?l aud Iron Company,
which is a non-union shop.
DISASTERS AND CASUALTIES
John Morgan left Freeland t) walk to
Houghton, Pa. He lost his way and was
found frozen to death.
Joseph aud Henry Austin, ll and 13 yan
old resp ctively, were drowned at Water?
town, Conn.
John and Paul Closky, Pole*, were struck
by a Lehigh Valley train near Fairv'ew, Pa.
John was killed and Paul fatally injure I.
A snow-plow oa the Gi eat Northe n Rail?
road was witc-ed n<?ar Java I ' \ in
Montana, by an avalanche, and (our men
were killel.
The wife of Dr. H. L. Richardson, o' New
York, was fatally burned at her hon, - . i Sea
Cl,ff, Ling Island, by her clothing cat* bi**,
fire from a range.
Andrew l'AS8iTTi,an Italian,of PitUtwrf
saved two c ildren from beiog run "vcr by
a locomotive, out in doing so sustained iu
,'uries which may prove fatal.
The works of the Fort Wayne Electric
Company, in Fort Wayne, Indi mn, were
rlao.age I by fire to the extent of $2.V),00).
Tbe loss is c ivere 1 by insurance.
Two sons of William Smith, aged 7 and 8
years, of Dallas, Texas, who went rabbit
hunting and did not return hom", were found
dead, locked in each other's arm?. They
were frozen to death.
The temporary bride across the Riritan
river at New Rmnswiek, Hew Jersey, was
swept away by a flood. The contractors will
lcse$2"i,000. It is feared that the tdOO.OOO
stone arch bridge, nearing completion, would
? ko be swept away.
Tn engine of a freight tram blew up, near
Fraucesville, Ind , killing two men aud per?
haps fatally injuring auother. A larmer un?
loading hiv almost 100 yards from the en?
gine was lia lly hurt by a piece of flying
metal.

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