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Daily globe. [volume] (St. Paul, Minn.) 1878-1884, February 01, 1884, Image 6

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gine was about thirty feet from it, and
running twenty-five miles ar hour. lie
told the fireman to jump, but Long re
mained at his post, reversed his engine,
and top applying the air brakes, when the
tngina struck tha rook. Tito passengers
all escaped. Long was slightly injured.
A Jib&ral pnrsa was presented him by the
Saint Loots, January 31, 1884.
No fcrfhsr movement of the ice to-day.
A good part of the harbor below the bridge
is clcir, and the lorry boats are running,
bat from the docks south no one known
how far tha i^ still solid. It is not
likely to move for several days. The ice
about the bridge, north, indefinitely, is
aiso firm. Advices from Herman, on the
Missouri river, Btate the ioe in the lower
Gascon&da river is ranuiDg out, but wheth
er i- has force enough to break the gorge
in the Missonri is doubtful. The proba- i
bilities are that it will lake several days
of warmer weather, considerable rain and
something of a rise to break up that
stream. Tho wrecking steamer Salvo No,
2, sunk last evening, and is valued at $20,
---000; insured for $12,000, in Pittsburg and
eastern offices. It is feared
she will be a total loss. She
is owned by the St. Louis Underwriters &
Wrecking company. The ttiamar Min
neapolis, also sunk, is owned by the St.
Louis & st. Paul Packet company, and ia
worth $10,000; no marine insurance. The
barge Robert Mitchell valued at $10,000
asd insured for $4,000, and the steamer
Charley Bowtn, are pushed out on the
bank and the stern badly twisted, but will
probably be enved. The Bowen and
Mitchell are owned by Siebke & Schrage,
saw mill owners. There are in the harbor,
or lying at the b&nk within a diatanca of
three miles of the bridge, twenty steam
ers, five transfer boats, ten ferry boats,
seven tugs, twenty-two barges aDd six
wharf boats, worth considerably over a
million of dollars, and a good deal of ap
prehension is fell for their safety. Many
of these crafts are in dangerous positions
and can hardly escape destruction when
the river breaks up.
Toeonto, Jan. 31. —Adamsan, Chapman
& Sons' elevator, with all its content?, wai
burned to-night. Loss $253,000. It is im
possible to get all the insurances to-night.
Several vessels alongside the wharf had a
uarrow escape.
Itecezttiou of the News af Winnipeg, If in
Home— S ketch of the Career of the Des
j>onri*jit man and Causes Which led to hi*
Fatal act—A Wife Widowed, two Daug
tcrs Fatherless.
The suicide at the Windsor House, St.
Paul, on Saturday lust, ofJ. H. Emslie,
of Winnipeg, waa such a mysterious affair
. that the following from the Winnipeg
Daily Times will be read with interest.
After giving the Globe narrativo
of the suicide as it transpired in this city,
the Times adds tho following:
I•■ appears that Mr. Ernslio hail bcon very des
pond ?nt over business matters foretime time
past and had expressed his intention of remov
ing to Port Arthur to engage in business there.
A week ago last Saturday he informed his friends
that he wa i going to St. Paul, which he did Ho
wrote to his wife and brother after his arrival
there, the letters arriving a short time before
The letters were written at the Y. M. G. A.
rooms in tit. Paul, and did not convey the least
idea of hi. intention to commit suicide, but in
dicated throughout a tone of despondency.
Mr. Emslie came to this country ia the early
part of the year 1873, and was consequently
about eleven years in the country. Ho entered
upon the business of customs broker immedi
ately upon Ids arrival, and kept at that business
ever since. He was an adept in the entry busi
ness, and his efforts were rewarded with finan
cial success. He invested during
in considerable loal estate, bat his expectations
in this direction had nut been realized, and one
trouble brought on another, that seomed in the
oud to prey too much npou hia mind. The de
ceased roiurcod to Hamilton, Ont., in the fall
of 1873, when he got married, returning to this
country wi'h his wifo, having decided to take
up his permanent residence in Winnipeg. He
leaves a widow and two daughters, one eight
years of ago and tbe other two, to mourn tho
of a husband and father. There is but one feel
ing in the community, that of the most heart
felt sorrow, at the bereavement sustained by
relatives, and kind friends have gathered around
to extend to them every condolence in the hour
of deep affliction.
Tho two letters found on the deceased as
mentioaod above arrived by last evenings train.
One was addressed to Bruce Caldwell, of the
Custom House, directing him to lind check No.
21,061, b'>inij a check for package of i!r. Han
son, lying in baggage room at Winnipeg. It
ba'.le iii-n good-bye and asked to give his best
to old f rioi ds in tha Custom House.
md hink kindly of me, and don't blamo
"(1 much. When you gel thißlwillbe
The other was addressed to G. E. Day, agent
o£ tho Merchants Despatch Transportation com
pany, Winnipeg. The deceased iiari ;i paid up
life insurance policy on his life for $3,000 or
A TisiKs reporter this morning interviewed
Mr. W. H. burn, the paitner of the deceased,
in order to leain ci me additional iLforj .
4lha unfoitunate man.
''It is stated that Mr. Enislie was largely in
volved in somo real estate transactions aad other
deals in which lie was unable to meet the pay
ments, and that lie is largely indebted to vari
ous mere-Wits in the city?" 6aid the scribe.
';It is true that he was interested in a krge
amount of real estate, and was behind in pay
ments. The parties to whom he was indebted
were continually pushing and threatening him,
and +0 this alone hia rash act may be attributed.
I suppose ha owed a few other accounts to mer
chants with whom he dealt, but the real estate
was the real cause of the trouble."
"Had you any intimation that he intended to
commit suicide?"
"None in the least, nor did I ever think he was
of that disposition. I always regarded him ac a
plodder who would take life as it came. We
had considerable business at Gretna and when
lie left a week ago last Sunday evening I under
stood he was going to that place on business.
On Thursday, however, his wifo and brother
J ->! n received letter from St. Paul writien in a
very despondent tone saying that ho hr.rl not
enough money to return home and had endeav
ored to pawn his watch for sufficient money to
pay his fare a:id failod and in conclusion as
sured thorn both that they would never see him
again. Ho was a first-clats bus mess man and
probably no one ia the country was as well
posted on custom matters.
The Times of January 29 furnishes t*ir
following account of tho burial service at
The body of the lato Mr. James H. Emslie
waa brought to the city by last evenine's train,
liis brother and a large number of their friends
were at the depot to receive the remains, which
were t3ken from the train immediately upon its
arrival and placed in tlie baggage-room of the
railway dep )t. There the lid of the cofiin w;ib
raised, arid tho man* old friends of poor Jim
looked on Ins face for tho last time. The sad
sight shook many a stoat heart, and there was
hardiy a dry eye iv the big baggage-room. His
brother appeared greatly broken down, as wore
also many of the unfortunate man's intimate
friends. Whoa all had viewed the remains they
wfire taken to tho residenco of hie brother on
Xary street.
Tho shock has been aim rst too much for the
heart broken widow, and there are grave fears
thai ehe will never get over the maiancholy af
fair. Doctors wore attending her last nig. t,and
I'.iug that kind friends can do is beicg
done. Tho funeral took place this afternoon at
8 o'clock, from Mr. John Einslie's residence to
the Kildonan cemetery. Tho funeral corteg«
w.hs a large oao, hundreds of poor Emslie's
frietid* following him to the grave. Tho staff
of the customs houee attended in a body, as did
j»l6o the members of St. Andrew's eodety, of
•which deccr.sed was one of the oldest members.
K3V. Mr. Gordon, of Knox church, conducted
tho funeral obsequies.
lioicell Acquitted Of The Murder of Lynch
' — A Shocking Murder by an Insane linn
--Mevolting Story told by the Murderer *j
Burrows--ayJtea tells the Sory of his
Cii me.
. Talejfram to the Glebe. 1
Naw Yobk, Jan. 31. —Mr. Leon Hans,
eecretary of the New York Optioalic shot
and killed himself at the Cosmopoli
tan hotel ehortly after noon on Wednes
day, wb&rt he registered es "W. W. HdW
ley, Peoria." Me had no baggage or pa
pers about him by which he could oe iden
tified and only $8.20 in money. The
cause for the rash deed is supposed to be
sickness ia hia family. He was in good
Rtanding financially, and a member of the
Metropolitan ciub ;at Sixty-third street
and Fifth avenue. Ho leaves a wifo and
six children.
the TBirrn doming out.
Oysteb Bay, L. 1., Jan. 81. —Birnon
Rappalyoa, (colored) who waa committed
by Coroner Bayliss to the county jail,
charged with the Townsend outrage, has
begun a suit for damages for falsa impris
onment. Tappan's wife says Rujrg ia the
man that attempted to choke Annie May
bee in the outhouse near their home at
Brookville on October 18th, 1882, and (hat
a tragedy similar to that oa November
17th la*t was only frustrated by the
woman. She say* that Rugg • knew that
about that time of the year tho Maybees
generally had a considerable cum of money
in the house.
Evidence taken privately »hows that
Rngg war, seen walking towards the May
bse hocae at 4:30 on the Saturday ths mur
ders were committed, and the next day he
went to New York, having a gold watoh
and other jewelry in his possession, Accom
panied by Lance Conkling, who says Rujrg
spsnt, money lavishly at varim* low re
sorts, and when the money ran out jewelry
w«s. pawned near the Brooklyn bridge.
Also that on the night of the assault and
robbery of Jumts C. Townsond and wife
Rngg stayed at the house of James Conk
ling, near Townss&d's hoase, that the naxfc
day he went to New York and spent much
mosey and bad a dial ohanged in a watoh,
now known to have belonged to Town
-1 send. A detective said to-night
"We hKvo'got sufficient evidence new to
hang Rngg." The watch taken from May
bse, who had his wife and daughter mur
dered, has been recovered, and Rugg is
now known to be the person who pawned
it. The night that Townßcnd and his wife
were assaulted, R»igg was s»en in a liquor
saloon, and a colored man, noticing blood
an his euffb, asked him if he had been
killing pigs. There is no donct now that
Rugg was the murderer of the May bees
and the assailant of the Townsend*. He
has already confessed making the murder
oub assault upon Selah Spragne. Mr. Cor
bin, president of the Long Island railroad,
has kept detectives constantly at work
sines the murder of Mrs. May bee and
daughter. He feels suro the assassin is
Saco, Me., Jan. 31. —Oscar £. Blaney
and Mrs. Barrows W6re jointly indicted
fer the murder of Thomas Barrows, but
were granted separate trials. Mrs. Bar
rows' trial is now on. Thi3 afternoon
Blaney took the stand and made a com
plete concession of the crime, [giving min
ute details. His story was, that after pur
ohasing tho pistol and cartridges, he left
his home the night of the murder, osten
sibly to visit a teighbor, but went to Bar
rows' place and lay in wait for Thomas
Barrows, and shot him twice as he was
passing to his barn. Then he
threw down the revolver and started borne.
Mrs. Barrows culled at his honeo and
there was a hurried consultation between
Mrs. Barrows, Mrs. Blaney,
and Oscar E. Blaney. Mrs.
Barrows then said her husband had com
mitted suicide. Blaney procured two car
tridges. He and Mrs. Barrows started
back, and while Mrs. Barrowa remained
outside, Blaney went into the room where
Barrows lay groaning. When Blaney en
tered Barrows said: "Oscar, I must go.'
Blaney replied, "Yes, your time has
come," and shot several times, produc
it?g immediate death. He then
went out to lha shed, -where Mrs. Barrows
had remained. Sheaaid, "hare you made
euvecf him?" They went into tlse hou?o
s?hrre they heard iow moan?, as she said
ha wan not dead. Blaney replied, he
thought he would die as the ball hp.fi en
tered his head. Woman said, "Oscar, ha ia
act dead." We took a lantern, aad she
went to the foot of tha bed, where he iay.
Tho sheets at tho hoiid were all bloody.
Stadding at the foot of the bed she hanled
them dowa, and he was bleeding. Coming
out of the house, I took Mrs. Barrows by
the hand, and said, "you know what I have
dyne aud you must not go back on me."
She said, "we must both tell tho s.icna
story,' 1 we then drove to her father's.
Boston, Jan. 31. —Jamea A. Price, a
young burglar, was arrested while attempt
ing to open the safe in the Hyde Park
store. He charges that he had for an as
sociate, C. J. Russell, manager of the Hyde
Park Telephone exchange, who, he says,
was hiding in the store at tho time. The
hat v?orn by Price and the pistol he dis
charged at the officers, belonged to Rus
sell, who cannot be found.
Philadelphia, Pa., Jan. 31,—During
the annual bowl breaking at the University
of Pennsylvania this morning,tho students
got into the streets and destroyed consid
erable property. Some of them had their
clothing torntand were almost nude. The
polica arrested one student, and were fol
lowed to tbe station house by hia com
rades, who were pelting the officers with
bricks, stones, etc. In front of the station
house another student was arrested. The
howling etndents numbered fully 500. Du
ring the disturbance four pistol shots vere
fired, and o:e man was shot in the hand.
Cincinnati, Jan., 31.—Patiick Hart net
aged 31, a laborer, living at 25 Walker
street, Mount Auburn, brutally killed his
wife this morning, and endeavored to chop
her body to pieces and conceal it under
the floor. He haa been addicted to drink,
and very quarrelsome. This morning he
ordered his wife to lay in bed while he went
into another room. Fearing violence, she
was attempting to escape through a win
dow when he entered with an axe, and
struck her one blow on the head, causing
instant death. Tbe alarm was
given by the children, and tbe
patrol wagon [called, but Hartnet
entrenched within the house with the ax
for a weapon, defied the police. They ob
tained a heavy scantling, jammed him
against the wal 1, and after a fierce fight
disarmed him. He was so badly injured
that he was taken to the hospital. Mrs.
Hartnet was the'mother of five children
and would have soon given birth to the
sixth. She was an estimable woman.
An inquest for lunacy was held on Hartnet
iast spring, but upon the testimony of
•. •:" his n&rghbors he was dec
There eeeros to bo no doubt the murder
er wa3 insane. He has been burning
"holy candles" in the house for somo time,
and praying before them. He ordered
his wife to ki«3 the floor before he struck
her. After the murder he played * j«ws
harp and sang and prayed.
New Yoek, Jan. 31.—The grand iury
has censured the excise commissioners for
not revoking the licenses of saloon keep
&T3, after the latter have beon convicted
and punished for violation of the excise
law. The grand jury states thai the oonrts
have held that a saloon kseper on convic
tion of this offanae, annuls his license. The
court reoords «how that 907 saloon keepers
were convicted lust year, and the excise
commissioners' report,for the same period,
only shows 105 revocations. The grand
j«ry also found five new indictments
egain«t Billy McGlory for selling liquor
without a license.
LthchbtfbGj Va., Jan. 81. —It is reported
from Liberty that Col. J. G. Kaaey, ex
trcoearei of Bedford county, has fled the
slate, leaving an indebtedness of $60,000
for his bondsmen to meet. Kasey was tha
late candidate for the state senate on the
coalition ticket. It is suspected that he
has gone to Canada.
Teßexxo, Jan. 3L —Harry Lee, of C.n
ciunati, traveling ander tha name of An
drews, was arrested to-day by Deteative
Hazen of Ciacianati. Lee was a clerk with
YYoodrough & Mcl'etrlin, commission mer
chants, Cinoinsat , and forged the name
of the firm for $10,000. Lee, when arrest
was in company with a woman, known in
Cißoi&nitli as Bessie.
Chicago, Jan. 31. —Three human bodiss
inoased in hay and cemprassed into two
ordiaary whisky casks, came to this city
from Baltimore, yesterday, by the Ameri
can Express. One oaak contained the
bodies of too adult white males, and the
other that of a colored man. The police
on making the discovery, arrested John
Carlson, veterinary surgeon, who paid the
express charges, and th& driver of the ex
press wagon who hauled the ghastly
freight to Carlson's place of business.
The barrels were addresssd to Faweett,
Barnes & Co., a suppositions firm, and it
is thought by the police the bodies were
intended for one of the medical colleges
of tho city.
St. Louis, Jan. 31.—Barthold Falk«n
heirn, of the railroad mail service, who was
sentenced in the United State 3 court to
day to two years imprisonment at hard
labor, in Chester penitentiary, gave bond
and appealed the case. He was convicted!
of stealing letters.
Troy, New York, Jan —In deference
to public pentiment the police commis
sioners took measures this morning to
break up the union mouldera' patrol in the
vicinity of the Malleable Iron works,
where non-union men are employed. The
police charged the patrol and made five
arrests. There is much excitement.
Wheeling, W. Va., Jan. 31.— John
Lovns, a tramp claiming to be from Phil
adelphia, with brother tramps were be
having in a disorderly manner this even
ining at Bridgpoint, and Lyons resisting
officers when they attempted to arrest him,
Marshal MoConahey ehot him in the back.
He is fatally hurt. Five of the tramps
wera locked up. They are believed to have
bten engaged in numerous robberies over
the river lately.
Batavia, N. V., Jan. 31.—The trial ot E.
Newton Rowell, for the murder of John
ston L. Lynch, ended to-night with a ver
dict of not guilty, on the ground of self
defense..- Rowell was given an ovation at
the court house and at the Washburn
house. At the latter place he reoeived the
congratulations of his friends. Bonfires
were lighted along Main street. Palmer
escaped being mobbed by getting imo the
hotel through a back window, while the
crowd was at the front of the hotel. Pal
mer was again burned in effigy to-night.
New OBLEANS,Jan. 31. — the trial to
day at Troisville, of Sykes, for the murder
of Kate Townsend, Sykes made .a state
ment to the effect that there had been
trouble between him and Kate several days
before the Killing. On Saturday morning
he went down stairs, when Mollie Johnson
warned him not to enter Kate's room a3
she had a knife and intended to kill him.
He did not believe this, and went into the
room, and Kate was in bed and did not get
up. He went out and waited for breakfast,
and then returned to the room and
took a drink of water cut; of a goblet.
While etanding near she table Kate struck
him over the head with another goblet.
He attempted to defend himself when she
cat him. Ho asked her to let him out of
the room after disarming her, when she
again attacked him, and told him, using
some epithet, he would not get out of that
room, and that she would finish him that
time. He then saw there was no chance
given him, and he had to defend his life.
What then happened ho did not recollect,
only he threw the knife out of the window
and went out of the room.
Chicago, Jan. 31.—One of the three
bodies shipped in casks from Baltimore to
Chicago, proves to be a whito man on
whom an inquest v.as held in the east.
The authorities propose to compel the
Baltimore & Ohio road to pay the ex
penses of interment.
Foet Watne, Jan. 81. —William Bennett
was arrested this morning, while claiming
a trunk at tha Pennsylvania depot. The
officers compelled him to open the trunk,
on account of the strong odor, and the
body of a nude white man was disclosed.
Bennett is a medical student, and satis
fied the officers that he obtained the body
at Lima, Ohio, in a legitimate manner,
acd wa9 released.
Salt for Damages,
[Special Telegram, to the Globe. ]
Chicago, Jan. 31.— In a praoepe in the
superior court, Florence Devlin olaims
damages to the extent of $5,000 from
Bißhop McLaren, Rector Wm. H. Vibbert
and the church wardens and vestrymen of
St. Jameß church, these being Charles R.
Larrabee, Henrj A. Towner, Wm. D. Ker
foofc, James L. Honghtelling, Jno. Dekoven
Fred W. Winston, Frank B. Peabody,
Thomas S. Cunningham and! Henry B.
Bauch, Jr. The plaintiff's attorneys say
that the suit is drought to recover for per
sonal injuries sustained one night at the
rector's house in consequence of the defec
tive condition of the same, she faliicg into
a ditch and breaking a limb.
Th« Dairy Association.
St. Louis, Jan. 31.—At the meetiDg of
the Mississippi Valley Dairy & Creamery
association to-day, the following papers
were rend: "Dairying in this Latitude,"
by Mr. Douglasß, of Missouri. "The South
as a Market for Dairy Products," by F. F.
Hildee, of St. Louis. "The Advantages of
'Jream as Milk Gathering," by I. H. Wan
zer, of Chicago.
Ferry Strikes the Labor Question
Fairly—The Crowned Heads of En
rope Badly Frightened by the Social
ists and Nihilists—The Soudan News
Getting Interesting— in Scot
Losdoh, Jan. 31.—Sir Samuel Baker
writes that the position of Gen. Gordon,
alone end absolutely unprotected in the
deserts of Soudan, and bearing a large
sum of money, i 3 not only extremely dan
gerous but a direct challenge to disaster.
His friends must watch his movements and
await developments with the keenest anx
London, Jan. —A deputation of the
Leeds Liberal conference called upon
Gladstone and submitted resolutions in
favor of the further extension of the suf
frage. Gladstone said they would be made
aware of the intentions of the government
in a few days, and it would be out of
plaoe to give particulars now.
What was wanted was, union
in the government itself. It should
have a clear apprehension of the purpose
it had in hand, and a resolute determina
tion to strive for the attainment of that
purpose. The country should be on its
guard against direct and indirect methods
of opposition. In conclusion, ke expressed
the hope that the deputation would find
that the promises held out by the various
members would not be unfilled.
A deputation of the Indian residents of
London, many of them attired in their
native coatunite, presented Gladstone with
a birtkday address. The policy of the
government ia India was eulogized, and a
suitable reply to the address was made by
Gladstone, amid great a j plause.
Gladstone received a deputation from
250 tradrs union's delegates. They were
introdaoed by Joseph Arch, champion of
the agricultural labors, and by Broadhurst
acd Burley, members of parliament. They
urjjed the extension of the county fran
chiec-. In reply, Gladstone said, their
depatation had done nsach to dißpel tke
doabt as to the desire of the people of
England generally, for the extension of
the franchise throughout Great Britain
and Ireland.
The jfovemmant were convinced that
the time for aotion was at hand. There
were no truer supporters of the rights and
claims of all classes than those called the
workingmen. He was glad that the Clyde
shipwrights and agricultural laborers wore
so fitly represented by the delegates. In
conclusion, he said action would presently
be taken which would giyo an effect to tho
pledges of the government, and he urged
them to iudge the government accord
In replying to the deputation from tho
Metropolitan Liberal association, Glad
stone thanked tho deputation for leaving
the government to decide the order in
which the principal measures should be
presented to parliament. The condition
of London, so far as regards its municipal
and local government, was nothing less
than scandalous. The responsibility for
this rests with tho legislative power, which
was greatly overtasked, and could only
overtake its work by the strenuous en
deavors of all parties, The government
would do everything in their power to fur
ther the progress of business.
SouTAii,, Jan. 31.—Several mountain
tribes, un-.i Ui Pasha, formerly chief of
the Albani.l! league, have revolted and
seized the r6ins of government. They have
resolved to oppose the cession of the dis
tricts of Gusinge and Kraina to Montene
gro. On the 19th inst., they entered the
Montenegrin territory, but were repulsed,
losing 50 men. The Prinoe of Montene
gro has reinforced the troops on the fron
tier, and entered into an alliance with
Miridites. Large quantities of arms are
being conveyed to Bosnia and Herzego
vinia, where the rebellion is being foment
Caibo, Jan. 31.—Gen. Gordon leave 3
Assouan to-day, en route for Khartoum
He has written a letter to El Mahdi asking
him to send the European prisoners in liis
possession to Khartoum. Col. Sartorious
telegraphs from Suakim as follows: "Sin
kat and Tokar ara still onra. lam going
to -join Baker Pasha at Trinkitat to-mor
row. We will advance on Friday. Baker
Pasha recently made a cavalry recon
noisanoe and attacked O^man Digna and
killed and wounded over 120
of his men. The friendly
tribee still hesitatingly movo tfee last ten
miles toward Tokar. I heve written Baker
Pasha of their strength, urging him to
meet the advance from Tunkata. % Three
days after Baker Pasha's reconnoisance I
mada a sortio with infantry. Osman
Digna attacked me, but lost several men,
wharecijoa ho retired inland. lam doubt
ful abo t tho relief of Sinkat. Otherwiao
all is well." Gen. Gordon loft his specie
Rt Assouan, and will reoeive advances of
£ll!),G00 from the Greek merchants at
Bkblin, Jan. 31.—1t is aunonnced that
the king aDd queen of Italy will visit the
German court before March.
Beblih, Jan. 31.—The whole con?orva
tive press condemns Bamberger'3 speech
on the late Lsskor, and makes use of the
occasion to violently attack the Liberal
party generally.
London, Jan. 31.—A dispatch from To
bermery, on tho island of Mull, one of the
Hebrides group, say? six men belonging
to a secret society in Mull hava been ar
rested, on a charge of conspiracy to de-
Btroy public building 3 with dynamite and
to subvert her majesty's government.
Lokdon, Jan. 31. —Two invalided mem
bers of Stanley's expedition to the Congo
river have arrived at Maderia. Their posi
tive opinion is that Debrazza, of the
French expedition, is dsad, as at lasL ac
oounts he was surrounded by hostile na
tiveß, who refused to allow his followers
to approach him.
London, Jan. 31.—The stocfc exchange
is astounded at the disclosures following
the fai'.ure ot P. W. Thomas, Sons & Co
Business ia almost at a standstill. Ths
firm owes the.inside Btock exchange £34,000
sterling, and to customers £800,000. Tns
assets are believed to be nil. The Cornish
bask and the insurance company are
heavy sufferers.
Bkblin, Jan. 31. —The police have dis
covered a socialist plot to rescue the
Rueso-Polish student, Padlewsti, wbo has
been imprisoned here for the last mine
months. Two soc:aH&t It a iers were placed
under arrest. An active correspondence
was disclosed between Padlewski and the
socialist workmen in Posen. The Russiar
nihilist, Mendelssohn, whom the Prussi&n
police conveyed across the Russian fron-
tier, has managed to escape and reach
Pans. ' <-■.-£■ r,
London, Jan. 31. —P. W. Thomas, Son
& Co.,stockbrokers, are declared defaulters.
They were carrying large speculative ac
count* for the Grand Trunk, Mexican, and
other ordinary accounts. One member
has absconded.
London, Jan. 31.—An nrgt-nt summons
has bees ic'ced by the conservatives'
"whip."*He states that an ameadinsnt rel
ative to tbe Egyptian policy of the gov
ernment will be moved to the address in
reply to tke queen's speech, and that an
important division will, in all probability,
be tak«n on the 7th of February. There
will bo *aother when Bradlacgh attempts
to take hie Beat.
London, Jan. 31. —Thomas Cook A Son,
who control the entire steamboat traffic of
tha Nile, has been a?ked to place every
available steamer, barge and sail boat, in
readiness to convey troops, stores and mu
nitions of war to upper E^ypr, and also to
bring any number of p»>pie down the
river in case of the evacuation of Khar
toum is decided upon.
London, Jan. 31.—The annual report of
tie Anglo-American Cable company refers
to the Maokay cable scheme as among tbe
elements of future competition, and says
it has assumed & defined form. The re
port makes no comments.
Dublin, Jan. 31.—Owing to thedeprcia
tion in landed property a scheme is in
preparation for the relief of owners. It
is proposed- to establish a land b«Bjk, with
a government guarantee, which s&gU be
empowered to lend money to ltnJMejft to
pay off encambrances created before the
land act of 1881, and also to lend money to
tenants for the purpose of purchasing
Vienna, Jan. 31.—Apprehensions of fur
ther socialistic disturbances has led to the
adoption of extraordinary meaeures by the
ministry. By virtue of the law of 18t>!>
they have published au ordinance, which
proclaims a kind of martial Lvw in the dis
tricts of Vienna, Koneuburg and Wilner
iNesstadt. Special measures have been
adopisd. Also with reference to suspicious
lettbrs and dangerous publications. In
Vienna acd Konenburg triul by jsry is
Caibo, Jan*. 81.—A German, formerly a
servant in the office of Hicks Pasha, has
joined El Mahdi Rnd been made a general.
Peace is completely restored on the Egyp
to-Abyssinian frontier and trade reopened
between Kawnlat and Ma'B6owah. Advices
from Sinkat are heartrending. It is said
the people feave eaten all tho dogs in town,
and only the horses and ono bag of barley
remain. There will be nothing left by
Feb. 1, when, unless relieved, the inhabi
tants intend to try to cut their way to Sna
kim. They said it was better to ba killed
than to starve.
Bristol. Jan. 31. —The Prinoe of Wales
started on his return to London to-day. A
large orowd assembled at the station to
witness his departure, and cheered him en
thusiastically. The Bristol police warned
the prince yesterday, not to walk on the
suspension bridge after dark, for fear he
would oome to harm. Tho train from
London to Bristol, on which it was known
he wag traveling, was watched along (the
entire route by detectives. The mayor of
Bristol received letters threatening death
to the royal family. A farmer who pur
chased a gun with the avowed intention of
shooting the prince, and who was arrested
here on Tuesday, has been sent to an asy
PABTS,Jan. 31. —The report that Ad
miral'Courbet had stormed Bacnink, and
was repulsed, is pronounced without fonu
dation. Ganlthier Deßumilly, senior sen
ator is dead. The senate adjourned out
of respect to his memory. Rumilly was
born in Paris in 1792.
Pabis, Jan. 31.—The debate on Lang
lois interpsllation, concernin■* the govern
ments economical policy and the questions
affecting the interists of labor was re-
Rained in the chamber of deputies to-day.
Ferry, continuing hi 3 argument, said, it
did nut appertain to the government to
find a soiation of the labor problem, but
rather to privat:. ;eraons. Real reforms
consisted of liberty in individual iaitia
ativa and foresight. The stato ought to
aid the private initiative, but not become
its substitute. Tiio government should
suppress the inequalities weighing upon
work'ngraen, and leave them free to dis
cuss tne question of wages, hold meetings
and appoint syndicates in every form. A
portion of thia programme of social fore
sight had been applied, and would ba con
tinued without weakness or fuss by Ihe
deputies, who were not charlatans to gain
popularity. Ferry's speeoh was received
wita cheers.
London, Jan. 31. —The death of John
Henry Parker, keeper of the Ashmolean
museum, is announced. Parker waa born
in London in 1806.
Beelin, Jan. 31.—The emperor has en
tirely recovered. Rain only prevents him
from taking his customary drive.
Cairo, Jan. 31.General Gordon sent a
telegram to Khartoum saying "you are
men, not women, be not afraid. lam com
ing." .
London, Jan. 31. —General Gordon tele-!
graphed to Cairo that the youth sent with
him as the new sultan of Darfonr, has
been incapacitated by drink ever since he
left Cairo, It has since bean discovered
that the wrong man was sent. The Stan
dard said, such blunders were casting great
discredit upon the Egyptian government,
which is already seriously compromised.
Caibo. Jan. 31.—Deep anxiety is felt re
garding Baker Pasha's hazardous attempt
to relieve Tekar. Baker will take with
him 1,400 Egyptian infantry, 300 Egypt
ian cavalry, 2,000 Soudanese, and 150
Turkish cavalry, i Krupp guns, 2 gattlings
and 2 rockets.
Paeis, Jan. 31.- LaFranoe reasserts that
Admiral^Conrbst lately attacked Bacninh
I and was repulsed with losses equal to
those sustained nt Sontay, The same
paper says the Frenoa met 25,000 well
armed and strongly posted Chinese regu
lars under the walls of Bacninh.
Rome, Jan. 31. —Cardinal Lingibilio,
bishop of Sabina, is dead. He was born
in Piedmont in 1826 and created a car
dinal bishop in 1566. He was thought
likely to be the successor to Pope Leo.
Beeiih, Jan. 31. —Yesterday afternoon
the attendants at the Court Opera house
he:, . Grange noises near the emperor's
box in the Opera house. It was quite dark, j
but they thought they caw a man in the
houso and imaceJiiitetv lighted the gas.
The police and attendants finally di. cov
ered a stranger in tho toilet chamber ad
joining the imperial box. He had barred
the door vrocM not let anybody in, bat
after a short struggle was arrested. Ho
said the previous night's perf.or!nanc3 was
so dnll he ha fallen asbep, and when ho
woke up, ha found hires;!? locked ia the
box. Mathematical instruments, tape
mease wirw. eta, were found en him.
He is in the E«<jineere of Bavaria. The
polios pretend to have evidence to show
he was reoonnoiteric? in connection with
plots to ass*3sin&to the kai=er. The Opera
house id now strongly guarded by soldiers
and police, and there is much excitement
Vienna, Jan."3l.— Tho president of th
council and the minister o* the interior
sent a letter to ihe lower house of the
reichsrath, tixplaining the extraordinary
measures takon ia const-qaence of recent
crimes, the present means being iueoffi
cieut to snppre33 them.
Paeis, Jan. 31.—De Les»sep3 is a candi
dats for the seat in the French aeati.imy
made vacant by the death of Henri Mar
The St. I,»uis Billiard Mmlrh.
St. Louis, Jan. 31.—The billiard match
between C&ttnn and Carter ended to-night
with the soore Catton 3.000; Carter 1,515,
the lr.ttsr making but 109 points during
the eveaing, while Catton opeaed with a
run of 438, closed with 134, and made his
1,000 points in eight innings, an average
of 125. Cation's aversge on the fall
game waa 4o 24-62, Carter* 24 27-62.
Catton has challenged afoLouglin, of
Philadelphia for $1,000 a side, aad offers
him $100 for expenses to come to St.
Th« Ohio Open.
Ciscinmati, Ohio, Jan. 31. —Navigation
has been resumed on the Ohio river by the
departure to-day of all the regular pack
eta, both up and down the river. The
Charles iforgan left for New Orleans.
The river has not been doted, but this
boats were stopped by the heavy running
ice. The steamboat Robert Peebles was
cut down by the ioe some time ago, and
benched by the falling water, has been
floated by the rise. The river is rising
fa3t to-night, and the prospect for high
water is very pood.
lilg rttllare.
Cincinnati, 0., Jan. 31. —Jolm T. War
ren & Co., wholesale grocers, corner of
Second a»d Vine, have assigned to W. A.
Foodman. Their assets nre $50,000, nnd
liabilities |100,000. Their preferred
claims are $4'J,500. The firm aaMgned on
D»c. 19, 18^1, but made a settlement, nnd
were allowed to resume on April following.
They say that Reis Bros.' failure so de
pressd business aa to compel this assign
Steainsblp Alovementn.
New Yobk, Jan. .51.—Arrived, Furnessia
London, Jan. 31. —Arrived out, Ganges,
New Orleans. Cidatel from Now Orleans
for Liverpool put in at Dover.
Losdon, Jan. 31.—Arrived out: The
Agsyriun Monarch and Wisoonsiu, from
New York; Azalia and Joae Baro, from
Ne* Orleans.
The Harbor Grace jiiols.
Ht. Johns, N. F.. Jan. 31.— In the crown
proceeding.^ to-day against the Orangemen,
charged with participating in the fatal fight,
early in December last, testimony was given
wlii'jh exculpated Doyle and the other Orange
men, and incriminated the Riverhead p;rty.
Doylo hireseif, swore ho was present only as a
constable, and had no arms, and did Lot fire a
shot. Tho judge decided not to take bail.
Eight Hours a Day's Work.
Vallejo, Cal., Jan. 31,—Instructions
were reoeived to-day from the secretary
of war that the workmen at the arsenal
shall work only eight hours a day instead
of ten, as originally imposed by Seoretary
The Y>BBel Bought.
St. Joiins, N. F., Jan. 31.—The New
foundland sealing steamer Bear, was sold
to-day to the American government for
the coming Greely relief expedition. She
is of the age, tonnage and build of the
lost steamer Proteus.
Albany, N. Y.,Jan. 81. —Dr. Elii»ha Har
ris, secretary of tho state board of health,
and long tho principal member of the
board of health, New York city, died this
A Male Denied.
Kansas City, Mo., Jan. 31. —General
Manager Myers, of the Pacific Mutual
Telegraph company, denies that hia line
hah been sold to the Banker's and Mer
chant's Telegraph company.
Ottawa, Jan. 31.—The annual meeting
of the coascil of the Dominion alliance
commenced to-day. The object of the
alliauco is to secure the total eu3 pension
of the liquor traffia.
A Heavy Storm on Monday Next.
Montbeal, Jin. 31.—Vennor Bays that
on Sunday ac; .tluuday next the severest
snow storm of the season will take place.
He predicts a complete blockade on Mon
Peoeia, 111., Jan. 31.—A block on Adums
street was burned this morning, entailing
a loss estimated at $150,000, partially in
"And where were you just now, Mabel,
Where have you been &o long
Tho moon is np and all the birds
Have sung their evening song,
I saw you loitering down the path,
So lonely and so late,
Beyond the well and tho lilac bush,
And hanging at the gato."
"I lovo to hear tht birds, mother,
And soethe rising moon,
And, oh, the summer air is sweet
Beneath the sky of June;
My cow is milked, my hens are cooped,
And washed are cup and plate;
So 1 just wacdered out awhile
lohang upon the gate."
"The gate is by the road, Mabel,
And idle folks go by,
Nor should a maiden brook the glance
Of every 6tranger eye;
Besides I thought I saw a cap—
I'm sure you had a mate;
So tell me who, wita you, my child,
Was hacging at the gata."
"Now, you kEow just as well, mother,
kTwas only Harry Gray;
He spoke such words tome to-night,
I kcew not what to say;
And, mother, oh, for your dear sa^e,
I only bade him wait—
And might I ran and tell him now?
He's hanging at the gate."
uhincse Quttil.
About 300 Cliinese quail have arrived at
Portland, Ore. They ara about half the size of
the mountain quail, which they resemble in
shape. The plumage is not so handsome as
either our quail or pheasant, being lighter in
color and plainer. These little birds are much
esteemed by the Chinese, both as delicate dish
and on account of tha pugnacity of the males,
which is so great that they are used for rjjjht
icg in the pits the same as gaine-couks are. Al
though not bigger than a robin they will fight
till the last gasp. The Lhineso are much ex
cite.l over their battles, and bet their botkm
dollar an t'ue result.
The MostJ^erfect Mac
There is none stronger. Notts so pure
and wholesome. Contains no Alum or
Has been used for years in a million f-.orr.cs.
Its great strength makes it the cheapest
Its perfect purity the healthiest. In thi.
family loaf most delicious. Prove it by ihe
only true test.
Chicago, 111., and St Louis, M .
lMafMUr*r*sfLapcli«Trut C.mn, Dr. PH«I i :• s>'Aii
FUloriog EilrotU, •■£ Dr. Pi-: •-'. Clique TerfL: .3.
~"~~~~ mt^m "-711 ""_ '' '*
tasm s^sr VHHR'VFVr fS - jflk^ ttW
Cures all diseases of the Vasal Organs, by Insufflation,
Injection or by Bpraylmr.-ln children or adults. Cliaus.
es tat; nostrils ami pcrmlt'9 natural breathing.
It U a specific ctfre for Cold In the Head—wht.'h (a
erased by sudden changes In tho atmosphere— Snulfle»,
Sneezing. Watery Eyes and Pain !n (he Head.
Bronchial Catarrh, Acute or Chronic Catarrh, also
Rose Cold, this remedy will permanently cure. It takes
the front rank as a cure for Hay Fever, as many testi
monials certify. it has been used several years suc
cessfully. It has cured chronic Catarrh in a few daySj
An external means of curing Skin diseases. There It
scarcely any eruption but will yield to this rcaiedy and
commence to cure In a few days.
Cures the paroxysmal coughing, that produces tho r»f na
tion of the breath, which causes the whoop of whoop-
Ing cough, and endangers the life of the sufferer. It la
perfectly harmless, and Is absolutely rentable.
Is not an alterative; H restores the blood to a healthy
condition, by eradicating till excesses, applying defici
encies, thereby coring and preventing disease.
Bold In this city. Price $1.00 per bottle, six for J5.04
Directions In ten languages accompany every bottle.
For sale by Ed. 11. Biggs, MoMast ■ .V ftetiy
B. E. Zimmermaii,, A. P. Wilkes and Clark
& Frost.
Senator J. Donald Cameron 1- .. .
portrait painted by Bnm-.it.
The Hon. Oliver Aim's now reaiuVaceon
Commonwealth &ye., Boston is said to have cost
$300,000, and to be the most expensive l-.oase
on that fashionable avenue.
jlish Eliwibuth Richards, who diedlasi week
at Wilmington, Delaware, had taught BOhool for
nearly eighty years, and in several mi
had 1 mong her pup-Is successively members <>f
three generations of the same f-imili
David R. Atchison, after whom tip < I
Atcliieon, Kansas, wa.-. named, liver, at the Bgc
of eighty years, on 1119 farm near Pit;«bur s ',
Mo. He in rpgarded hs tbemoat
oharaotei in that neighborhood.
"With the arrival of Mrs. MoElroj at tho
White Houso," writed a Washington corre
spondent of tli3 Boston Transcript, tha circle of
ladies most prominently identified with the win
ter's social li '• in high official circles is com
plete. Not one among them bears her pait more
unostentatiously than this good-looking, litt'e
Albany lady, on the sunny side of forty, who
loves homo end children so absorbingly triut it
is a3 much a trial as a privilege for her to
leave them evja to come ana stand at her
brother's side in great national pageants."
Pr.»f . Lounsbury of Ynlo advocates th publi
cation "in a scholarly shape" of a complete
edition of Fielding's works.
Mr. Frauz Laehner, until lately director ■>!
he Munich court orchestra, wne asked by hin
sncce9Sor, Hans Yon Bulow, after a concert, if
the orchestra hud not done well. "Why Buoold't
it?" was tho reply. "An orchestra which I
hare directed for thirty years could scarcely bo
spoiled by you in two months."
Mr. Porry Helmoit hus a fine establial
in Washington Gil
cliar:nii)^ dinners to liis fellow ('"ii^i
fore the soason is '>
<ien. Agnnß, of the Baltimore An
preparing liis personal ro:i■•!
Count de Paris in the Army of the Poti
Tho paper will bo publi
111-Govern ;r Cornel is writing 1 U
father, the late Lzr. Co . .'
Francis Murphy, the temperance ad> tea ■■
in 803*0.i r«rt:.': lirst time.
Profcs.-;or lenz, of Nuremborg, G 1
receWed an order to ca^t a bronze sti
late President Qarfield, which is to tja erected \t
Ban Fnincisco.
Sir. Mill', once preacher and now ac!"
in hand a new play written for him. The play
is entitled "Napoleon I" and Mr. Mi!n is to be
Napoleon. Ha wants to go to Paris at the end
of tho present se.ison to get into !■.
11, Wasn't Blighted.
[Detroit Free Press. ]
There arrived in Detroit the other day, I
hour after the wvst-boucd truin over tbo De
troit, iirand Haven and Milwaukee road i
parted, a young man who was in a I
He was on his way to a village in the interior to
get married. The day and ths i,
set, and heP ho was, iifty miles awn.y .-.:
show to get tl'ere unlcibs h} hi-' I a loco
Ac.ing u-:on the advice of the depot policeman
th* joung man ha'JaT in'.prWe.v wit
chief officials of the road, who offer*
a locomotive for $4..
"That's a heap of money," replied the young
man, as his enthmlH?m began to ooze away.
. "Y»s," paid the indifferent official.
•'l'll telegraph to nor father and s?r> what he
"Very well, lut me know within an hoar."
In about an honr the yourg rnnr retained
with a mes-safi': ir his liand, and he laid it b
the official without a word. It rend:
"dusan chsuig'-Hl Ler mind yesterday and wa9
married to Frank."
"Then you -won't want the locomotive, of
"Of course not. It wa.-s lucky I thou^
telegraphing, for I'm jusc $4(J ahead."
"And you don't feel bad o»er bein^ [eft: '
"Well, I'd been engaged to Susan for thirteen
years, and when I opened that despatch my
knees wabbled a bit, but I guess it's all for the
best. I'm also engaged to a Toledo millinei
who does a business of $30,000 per year, and v.
a girl in Columbus who exports her aunt t'i
leave her $20,001>, and I'm in hope 3of pulling
through without gwing into a decline. Sorry to
ha»e troubled you, sir, and I'll bid voa good
The Supervising Architect of the Treas
ury has called on the owners of the prop
erty offered as sites for the new post office
Brooklyn, for plots of their property, to
gether with information in regard to terms
advantages, etc. When these hay:> been
received the Supervising Architect will de
termine which site to a ce;>t, and will then
report to thj Secretary of the Treasury.

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