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GHAN'D IUPIDS, JAN. 14, lbc3. THE MORNING TELEGRAM, 1'uJtluiUr.ti Kcery Lxvj Exceyl Hurulay, at th tWLKQUASI PUBLISHING CO ii. McDowell, W. M. li.Mtl.OKD. LdituTU Oflce: I0 Ol'EUA HOUSE BLOCK. ia A'ivfcc4.) D tily, year, iHL.i0'e prepaid CO Daily, ir 4U.irU:r 1 -5 Daily, y:T wet k 1U h; cCllUrli Coaled etrlit free. Addrt- nil emmutucutioi: to Tux Tel o&avi Oralid Kacid. Entered at the j oioiice in the city of (iruad ilaida a.- rccoud-cLuM matter. iJAYiiti), with the Statu of Dt hiwure iu tho packet of hla llonrlxia swallow-tail, du: not Uar a btrikin' rea.tuulhiuc4 to a political reformer. . --4 The trial of Daniel Holcomb probably the etTortn to becuro conviction of miy person who i.s now charged with the murder of the Crouch family. Tho crime i.s (jno of tho mot atrocious iu the history of our Htate and the auotvcdiutf fatalities anions those couiuvtetl with the murderel family unnarrallelod. Conviction hiw not x.'n wvurtxl but susoiciou has not been rouiovu!. Th talk alxnit roblery as a motive is nonsense. The only jioonle on earth who could have any motive to com mit tlu) murder will be held resjK)nsible by public opinion as the instigators if not th'i actual iKrpetrators. This cloud hans over them and will not clear away. A KKrour made by the medical officer of the London Hoard of Health proves by facts and figures the salutary effects of vaccination. The report shows that twenty times as many children were sub mitted to the operation as refused to take the precaution, and that the deaths from small-pox were as ten to one in favor of the children vaccinated. The operation has l'tn resisted to some extent by a society organized for that purpose, whoso memlers poso as martyrs after paying the fines imposed by the corporation for refusing to comply with the cornoulsory law. The same spirit is manifested once in a whilo in Montreal, where a few years ago there was a riot as the result of precautionary notion of the councihneu. The City Hall was mobbed by the irate iopulaco, and the shop of a joor little apothecary who hail advocated vaccination was sackei and demolished. The death of Schuyler Colfax removes another of the men who occupied high official station during the war. Elected to Congress in 1R."4 he served continuously until 1H73, tho last four years as President of the Senate. These years wero tho most momentous in tho history of the country, embracing as they did tho pre liminary movements which led up to se cession, the period of tho civil war, and nearly tho entire history of reconstruc tion. Mr. Colfax is entitled to tho grate ful remembrance of his countrymen. In Congress he rendered valuable service to his country in those dark days, and was a clone friend of President Lincoln. Not many of those with whom ho was then intimately arso'iated survivo him. Of tho memters of Congress James O. Illume served with him the longest time. Hail he beon so disposed Mr. Colfax could have ma le valuable contributions to tho history of tie times and of his contem poraries in tho administration of public affairs. It is worthy of remark that nearly all of the men who filled tho prominent places in tho civil departments have passed away, while tho great mili tary leaders nearly all survive. The greatest part of the history of Mr. Colfax's life is interwoven with tho history of tho country and must be told when that is written. THE ST. JOHN CONTFiOVERSY. Tiik question as to whether St. John offered to sell out to the Kepublicans during the late campaign for a cash con sideration, and failing to secure his price sold out to the DemiK'rats, now bids fair to reach a solution, if all parties who claim to knor nlut it tell what they rrornie. The St. Louis ( '-Democrat rvently published a racy letter which it claimed was written by James F. Legate to IL ( Karen, of St. Iouis. Th iK'mtH-ritt supplied some omissions in the letter th.it were evidently made to mis lead any outsiders into whose hands it luu'ht fail, ami suvtHded in making it plare St. John in the position of bidding for his price through Iegte, as hi con fidential agent. It fallowed up the fetter ; b;. auditorial in which it says: "Mr. St. ' John eenred early in the campaign, from ; SenaVr Plumb, a letter introducing Mr. L'Vl-e to the National Ivepnblican Com- I mtttee u i p.rwn authoned to act H'id .pak for him; that fate stated to the i Ue ubiiean I VnmsitN-i that St. John' j o-iu a! Mu wa thnt ougfd to t i ; ? I' con !d'rale 'f of ths ;r:iejtit St. John a to ar in h: j (p-H'is ti'.At it WA- tvtii'f,t ti l. r W i f. t "'J lilM lii'l i '.h-lriAit t. ftfal 1 1 ;.-.' f ; n: 1 :b ' bs d !..:-:t) d:- ,1 ! 1 s y ftf.d Th Li u .' r of a'.t o i th Utrf in which proaoonc the whole thin j a "cold-blooded forgery" and taja Le never wrote anything of the kind to Karen or unyone. He gajtj ha never knew Karen and never met him but once, and that St. John had never offered to make any term with the IWpublicans. Hearing of Mr. Legate' denial, Mr. Clarkson of the D?moins lieyisttr, and member of the llepublicau National Com mittee now fcaya tliat he tan prove by Senator Plumb, Karens and others that Legato did make bueh proiOals as he is charged w ith, and that his letter will bo photographed, engraved and printed, and as his writing is characteristic and well known the identity of the letter and its authorship will boon be proved. Tho controversy has now assumed a rather intere&ting shape, and we shall -await further development with curiosity. Somdxxly has evidently told a very big lie or St. John was in the market for aiih, unless, as may bo posiblefeoineone played a game at his expense. CURRENT COMMENT. Chicago Inter Ocean: If Cleveland wants to keep up his reputation for brevity his inaugural will simply be: 'Hero we are again:" swear in, call the roll, and proceed to business. Philadelphia lrexs: In the midst of tho clatter and hurry of Cabinet making, tlu name and availabilty of Roswell P. Flower, of New York, seems to have leen entirely forgotten. Appearances indicate that this particular Flower is a littlo faded. Cincinnati Enquirer: Tho Senatorial situation in Illinois presents somo excit ing phases and great dangers. An extra ordinary value will bo placed on tho health of each member of the Legislature. We trust nobody would bo willing to pay a member to get sick. Detroit Times: Advice to the Legis lature: Either remove all restriction upon the hours and days upon which liquor may be sold or make that back door and side door business so plain that the law can be enforced, and the invita tion to perjury bo withdrawn. Chicago ' Inter Ocean: It is intended by tho committee of arrangements for tho inauguration ball to have tho room nearly as wide as it is long. This will enable Democratic statesmen, regardless of pres ent or "previous" condition, to answer to tho call, "Chassez all," without bumping their heads against tho wall. Kalamazoo Telegraph : Tho State has had an extraordinary growth the past four years. Tho means taken to extend a knowledge of its advantages have con tributed directly to that end. If tho commissioner charged with this business has exercised even a small influence in this direction the stato has been well re warded for tho outlay by its increased wealth. New York Sun: Wo merely wish to remark that Mr. Payne is a Democrat of a good many years standing, while the mugwumps aro not Democrats at all. It seem to us that tho mugwumps aro "decidedly cool." They spend their days and their nights in Irving down the Democratic policy, and then kick liko a bav steer when an eminent Democrat liko tho Senator elect from Ohio ventures to give his views. New Y'ork Sun: Senator Palmer's bill providing for tho establishment of a Bureau of Public Health is a bad mca sure. It implies an unhealthy tendency toward too much government, and pre sumes to undertake public functions which tho State Governments aro entirely competent to perform, and which lio strictly within tho lino of their duty. It is bad in principle, and it is equally bad in detail, offering, as it does, a premium for tho establishment of tho worst and most oppressive evils of bureaucracy. M ttle I1U I'ilc. San Fram-isco Call. On the steamer San Paid , that sails for China to-d.iy, is the fa nily of Ah Ti, a resident of Li Porte, Plumas County. Ti nrrive.1 in California th rty-llve years ago, and so m ainnsso l a fortune in Miming. At pr. ent he owns, a general store in La Porte nnd interests in several tuinoj, and is estimated to l worth ,). Tho family which embarks to-day consists of his wife and six children live irls and a lxy, the names of which at e Kmma, Annie, Charlotte. Aho, f'essio and Kd lie, rang in in years from seventeen to two. Tho elder two speak Kn;lish fluently, and ar apparently well educated. Tho other als speak Knlish. They were all born in C il itornia, and nu of them si ak tho Chi- n"s language. Ah Ti is s uidin his fani lly to tne n wery Kmlom to remain i.erm oi f t y, and wi.i lolow tUetn ia a few months, just as .soon as he ma aim a sttl'in4nt f his property. The family wr. - nij-tid to a tut '-room u'on- c'in rising five In-ft-n, their passajo cost ing them 7.V. ToilMn't M.umI thr- (N. V. dnpirc Mr. S is an hahh'-ii! church -svr, nnd Char- h in hi th avf-n i fnrsereriil no :Vu. F.x-S. r 'inry of t h Ti e n.iry iri;w rti; i l tli" p-w .lit . v y bin I it of Mr. ia.,. Hill le as vv I us ir,n r-:, lu o 1'TT i that M.. S4 s invalid, le cm u w ns to .'r p t a t-ui y -Jiv cnti i:ith. o i tril nti i box. On- Smlw thir chr inn I - sn 'in.js i.illy r.r;i " as: 1 -'fee: jr j p ni r .lid ;.r o-t. !i I y I "'s l i . l mi I mviy in 'in!, t . tli -" ii"- Sh into Mr. v,l t ;.- ( !i -1 - in, to "Ii'ii tl v i in ut 'it in r : I ; i i C I n "f I . i? . ti 1 i u-d Ii ,r 1 ' 1 1 ; I u , i o ill, 1 I to . i r f.i I w it i i " I ... if n ... ill 11 h i. , ,i t t r 1 1 . t .i: ,, . if Hint .1 m (' t r o It .My t t WHITE AND YELLOW. Matchod Between Mongolian and Caucasians. TU t'hlurte liti ut vt Yrlt'ow Mm Who WrJ With Whit Woiurii-Tlie CoiMit-c. tlou h-rioul lut-ri.'rtii? With th I'oruier' Cr.lit. $hxi t "r:incico ChrunifJe. The majority of the px-ople of this city ft id oa lha coast, and mure e.-p- i illy the rentier rx, look with contempt upon J jhn Chinmuen, and can only tolerate hi.n a a servant or a 4 a lauulrymau. There are, however, thosa of the feminiuo end r who regard the muieuline Asiatic in a diifcreut liht, and havo even gone sj far as to en tirely disregard ublic opiuionan I em-ral customs, and have beenunitel in marriage to the Mongolians. The account i;ivrn in this journal teveral months ao of tho San Joit girl n1kj became infatuated with a Chinese houe-s rvant, with whom he came to this city and utter ward married, is by no mra'is the only case on record, beveral uch ill-aborted couples have been uuitil in thi) Kastern States. For the purpose of asevrtainiug whether there are any such midallied in this city a Chroh'ulr reporter made a tour of the Chinese quurter yes terday, and discovered several such cases. One of those persons who frequently "hit the pipe" was tirst interrogated, and in re ply to the leading question, said: "O yes; I know of a number of China men who have white women for wives. There was a merchant named Jim Ki, whose place of business was at No. ! til)u pont street, who hud i;u American w ife. This woman was a fat, pood-looking blonde, ami she seemed to be content with her pig-tailed husband. Ki closed his business somo time ago and went to China. Mrs. Ki went with him. What made him leave here? The reason is, and it is nearly always the case, that w hen a Chinese mar ries a woman of any other nationality he loses the confidence of his friends and ii refused credit by merchants of his own nationality. The merchants say that it spoils a Chinese to marry a white woman. They think that the white 'she devils' be come their husl amis' rulers. Come over to that feller on the oth r corner. He knows more about such people than I do." The "feller" alluded to was sunning himself on the corntr of Dupout and Jack soq streets, and, having "run the town" for many years, proved a good informant when properly applied to in the back room of a grocery a short distance up Jackson street. Said he: "A heathen merchant named Ah lien Fook came here several years ago from Australia and brought with him an English-Australian woman whom he had married several years before. He had four children by her, and they all seemed happy enough. IIo set himself up in tho dry goods business, but no one would trust him and he went back to China. About tho same t.me a Chinese named Chin Tin came here from Australia with a French woman, whom ho married soon alter arriving here. Tuey had several children. He, too, went into tho dry goods business, at So. Wti Du pout street, and his wife took caro of the store. Atter awhile the business 'dwin dled away' and they opened a saloon on Pacific street, letween Dupont anol Stock ton. Tho woman attended I ar, whilo tho old man tried to act li!;. ;ui American ly culting off his cue a:.d j tilting on Ameri can clothes. A year or so a.;o they sold out the saloon and went to Svw York and I have been told they are now pretty well off. They havo a variety store and saloon somewhere near the docks." "Ihit have all th Chinese with wives Kft the city." "Oh no. Come up tho street and I'll show you a white woman with a Chiueso husband. Il-re, let us wait on this corn r. She wid bj out abo.it this time o. day. There sho is now," point in to a woman emerging lrom No. Washington street. a Chinese teninent-hous . on tin- corner of Dupout street. The woman appeared to bo about forty 3' ears of ago and looked like a servant. She carried a blight little kicking yellow-i'acod 3'oun.ster in her arms, of whi ;h s,ie seem d very fond. Alter filling h.v beer can which was her errand out, suo returned up the dirty, rickety lhgiit of stairs to wuat she pr.b abl' considers her home. "Who is sh and who is her husband!'" was next isked. "I don't know their names. She is a Scandinavian an 1 he is a regular c ol e. He is a cook in ko ne djwn-pjwu plate and he works hard. Mae too works hard, mak ing cheap overalls and men's clothing, I liolieve. They have four or live children who sp.'uk Chinese an 1 liglish an 1 appear to be bright enough. There are s.-veral other Chinese with white wives in this place." "Do 3ou know of any cas-s of white men who have married Chimse women?" "I have heard of a few, but thy are not frequent. T 1 1 last ore I recoil, ct w.j that of the China giri Seliua, who nnrriel th F.ughsii dude several mouths ago. The Chronicle had an account ok .1. " "Where are Selina an I her dmle hus band now?" "He got brokrt so n after h. man ie 1 her, nnd he lui nis.evl hmi with nou ij .i.-ur v 10 !ari ii'lf al'Mi on Ma.K ' itrref, wh-r I h ar re- is doing pret.'y w, 11. Sun att-r th ir marriage h took her out of Chinatown an I thv k rooms in a pri v.il inmily on l'w. ii stri -t. Th irl di !. I np bke an A 1 r r m, -md piaye l h r'll if as a SpauiH.i l.t:n ,lh, is pietty, mi 1 ti" p' opj don, kit e.' tn dit f rr'fic to t ! i ti l y . " "How An th (xl-llv -matched pe jd K'li-r.'liv n I tig t n r ? 1 they !? h r 1 ; nil 1 ll :1a iiLo (iihrr 1 , , mi " 1 j - - - 1 J " I M V I I .1 th "ir I 'HI 4 .. I l, I,; M I lt-y f t ill - 1 ; nli ri;ht. A i v .unfit I 1 !i . nmr r i'd I'hili -t i.l f4. thflll lo t It ir Ii ll. l 1 . :t . I t 1 I - . I III.!! ! fo. t At l . 1 ' I , 111 I ll' lil l Ii. It! v ; (II 1 1 I'l 11 Wit ti t ! 1 1 lC O III t .1. l .1 , , . ,l: M hi it-,, t,, t 1 .1 . !i ! , a , i tl . i j . .ji t . it A.i it. U ti. till t ai .. ' . A a 1 1 .t i e r i ?i a - ( W a i r a ' t - a " l tl.T! t..3 ... U s 1 1 i i . i . i i i r j. 1 .-I t i . 1 I. .9 ..... .1. , . I I I. to i i J t k 1 1 I 1 : I r II 'I! It I New Years business Prospects are Brightening all over the Country. In anticipation of an increase x every effort to CoiToctnoss of St vies, PiM'lVction of Fit, Ilannonv in Triinminirs, Combined with Cheapness in Price. Our fciuvess which hns b-'ii rapid, decided, unquestionable and uthjii solid founda- tion is no soorc t, wo aro simply conducting our busiuess in harmony with the ro ress and hpiiit of tho times. Wo manufacturo and buy dosirablo and salable foods only, never malJn "I "piayeu out out htyjos hecause they can be umlesirable, having nil grades of 'oods from noting demand can be sup died. To make room for tho magnificent Hue of progress of mauufactute w) mut close out eavy WeightSuits and Overcoats To accomplish this MASSACRE SALE with still further reductions making positive bargains in every detartinenh hiVh the wise will take advantage of Tonder over the above and when in need "Giant" a call iant C A. MAY, Vi'iRiifi - . ry. L. PATOHIK G 111 JK?SV ' P mm h- iDEyL.iiirs; in Hardvrood Lumber IIT OlT LOTS. Ilmtl ami S'ft Maple Voorm Matfr to Onlrr o tny icifWt. ALSO RECEIVERS OF California Red-Wood Lumber aod Shingles, Ahsol tilt ! tj Ctfffr. Jit a at if ill Color. Will not ll'arji or Shrink. CifdjH r than Pine, leasts fom er. PATCHIN & ABBOTT. - - 41 Monroe Street. Grand Rapids. MILLER & MIDDLETON, Sign and Ornamental Painting. j Imvsco ;ml I Iousr Painters. i j fro Ottawa Strt-tt, Grand Rnpids, Mich. Nv St.rnm Dv Work:', M t ....! Il M I - ; !' .r - I i . i i ' ,i . - ... ., ? ! 1 ,. I .... . ti- ?- : I i. , . . i ,. Greetin!!8-15-11086' t c3 in spring trade we are making j excel as usual in ! Durability of AVorkinanshipJ.; louht cheap, nothing is cheap that ) the lowest to the highest the mot fi- Spring and Summer ckxIs we have in our remaining we shall continue our of anything in tho clothing line nc iho Co. MANAGER. We have beard of a man whose on pcicnco wa s fo tender that be put it aside and did not use it. If the children's feet imitations will make tender feet worse. Buy no substitutes and von will have no disappoint- ' mcnts, corns, or bih priceil shoe bills. SOLJi: TIP mul Joint Mimdcll A Co. in the Traar Mark of rrcrtf prfir. roii SALE HY & ABBOTT GOOSSBN, sr t.i : Oi l Iff V war j VALLEY CITY ST LAM DYEING, SCOUR I N G and REPAIRING WO.S. Ojjice. 71 Lout Si. n.il :U Id at St. t1 uiv jvur li.i--- ju UioUt'. i RAILROAD TIMETAhLFS Gran i a ilcil. , 1:., i:.;,;. ti .v ii I 1. . . K' 1 ':-' : Uic.i.J i..., . A .. :Oi.;v Av j i iiH-zx.!.ui I . . v. . . 7( ta 1 M k-.iu.i.- X i .;.Nii....M I x... . 4?'. p.a 4..V.pu. I Mui.'.i.uail;. Uiu.tl.....,i..;' ji -il urn ! A tiii-.n-i i., ..!.- Ai . 1 i. 1 Ail ..-li.r On..' tJiit .-. MJ 1 1 i,. (.Ai, A i.l. A i L'sl i i ?i. i Not.j:; i ii..:. ' o.:..j.i s . i t,. VumI- 1 ruU i'"-i -1-; 1 1.1 l.-t 1 j Ti. 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