intend ia the Potoc at Iraatoa, Ho., iLcood
B. D. AKE. : : : : : El
THURSDAY, DEC. 27. f 1894.
IiMew-xear to on a ni oiit
TThe city finances do not appear to
The Presbyterian Sunday School had
a uunsiuiao wee ounaay night.
A few hours late this week. The
printers had to have Christmas.
Farmers this year can't complain of
the weather during the crop-gathering
The K. P. masque ball at the Acad-
. If...!. A. .
eiujr ui music to-nignt promises to be
the biggest thing of the year.
Commisioner Fox was kept busy the
latter part of last week adjudicating
cases in behalf of Uncle Sam.
St. Paul's Sunday School had its
Christmas Sunday, and the little ones
were made happy with appropriate
The week preceding Christmas was
a pretty busy one in Ironton. The
merchants did a thriving trade in
goods, barter and cash.
Christmas day passed quietly enough
in the Valley. There was nothing out
of the usual going on and the day par
took more of Sunday than the usual
Jesse Allison of Reynolds county and
C. Gross of Wayne county were before
Commissioner Fox last week, charged
with violating the Internal Revenue
law. Allison was held and Gross dis
charged. At the K. P. ball to-night none but
those in mask will be permitted on the
floor until after midnight. Others
cniwt go to the gallery, to which an ad
mittance fee of twenty-five cents will
The entertainment given by Miss
Mamie Baird's music pupils at the Aca
demy of Music Christmas night was
well attended. The programme was
an excellent one and reflected credit
on instructor aud pupils.
Pied At St. Louis. Mo., on the 23d
Inst., John Lindsay, late of Granite
ville. The funeral will take place in
St. Louis to-day. A proper notice of
the passing away of a most worthy cit
izen will appear herafter.
The Register is asked to express the
grateful feelings of the relatives of the
late Mamie Kendall toward the many
friends who, by their aid and sympa
thy, did all they could to alleviate the
burden of affliction and bereavement.
The Ladies Missionary Society of the
Presbyterian church will meet with
J2ir. Fred Kindel at half past two
Thursday afternoon. All the members
are earnestly requested to be present,
as the election of officers will be held.
Report of last year's work, and the
Aims and plans for the new year will
Mrs. G. H. Duty:, President.
John Mangold, of Harviell, will soon
commence the erection of a fine hotel
at Arcadia. The building will be 35x60
feet on the ground and 3-story, with
all modern conveniences. Mr. Kline,
of this city drew the plans and specifi
cations. The building will be com
menced early in the New Year, and is
designed as the dinning hotel for pas
senger trains by the Iron Mountain
Railroad Company. Poplar Bluff Citi
zen. The editor last week received the
following: "Dr. and Mrs. Henry M.
Jones announce the marriage of their
daughter, Martha Carroll, to Mr.
Thomas Kennedy Francis, Tuesday De
cember 11th 1894, Saint Louis." All
who know the bride must congratulate
the happy groom upon the prize he
has drawn in the lottery matrimonial,
and will join us in wishing him and
her all possible happiness and prosper
ity. They will be "at home" at the
residence of Dr. Jones Wednesday and
Thursday this week.
The sack containing the paper mail
Saturday morning was taken uy by the
mail messenger here in badly mutila
ted condition. It looked as though it
had passed through a cyclone. When
thrown off the mail-car the suction
from the swiftly morning train sucked
the sack beneath the wheels. It was
dirty, greasy, and cut almost into sec
tions, and the paper and merchandise
it contained torn and mutilated. The
postmaster had a fine time sorting the
odds and ends and putting this and
that properly together.
On Tuesday evening, Dec. 19, with
out ostentation and in the presence of
a few friends, at the residence of T.
Bascom Lane, in the city. Rev. 1. P.
Langley officiating, the ceremony was
celebrated that united Lon Harviell
and Miss Lula Birdson in the sacred
bonds of matrimony. The happy
couple were the recipients of some ele
gant gifts and received the congratu
lations of those who had the pleasure
of witnessing their marriage. Mr.
Harviell is an enterprising young busi
ness man of Poplar Bluff. May he
and his estimable bride enjoy a long,
happy and prosperous life. Poplar
Following is given the campaign ex
penditures of the various successful
candidates in Iron county, as certified
to before the County Clerk:
Wm. A. Fletcher, County Clerk,
A. Huff. Circuit Clerk, $93.65.
J. B. Walker, Prosecuting Attorney,
W. T. O'Neal, Sheriff, $46.00.
G. G. Henderson, Assessor, $40.00.
Walter H. Fisher, Collector, $16.00.
P. W. Whitworth, Treasurer, $15.50.
J. A. Zwart, Probate Judge, $15.50.
W. T. Gay, Representative. $11.00.
Chas. Hart, Judge of County Court,
Southern District, $9.05.
A. J. Carty. Presiding Judge, $18.00.
Gentry Moyer, Judge Western Dis
G. W. Farrar, Sr., Coroner, 5.00.
1 he Ironton public schools closed
last Wednesday, to reopen after Holi
day week, if then thought advisable.
The closing should have taken place a
month or six weeks ago. The throat
trouble now raging some doctors call
it diptheria, and others give it anoth
er name this epidemic, whatever it
may be termed, might have been
checked long ago if the approved meth
od of isolation had been resorted to.
Unhappily this was not done, and the
consequeuce. to a great extent, is sick
ness and death to many a family which
might have been spared. But, better
late than never; and we hope the di
rectors may see their way clear to keep
the schools closed until the epidemic
shall have passed away.
La3t Thursday night a young Gen
tlemen from Michigan was thrown
from a freight train north of Hogan by
the head brakeman, while the train
was running at the rate of several miles
an hour. The youth was beating his
way south. His leg was broken by
the fall, and be lay by the side of the
track several hours until he was seen
by some of the local railroad men, who
took him up and carried him to Hogan
station. There he lay all day Friday,
the railroad authorties at headquarters
refusing to have the company take
charge of him. Sheriff Fisher was
applied to, but he had no right to put
the county to charges for the care of
the unfortunate youth. Finally, one
of the pusher boys brought him to Ar
cadia ana sent to ironton lor uc.
Strong: who went over, dressed the
wound, and set the leg, and had him
transported to Mrs. Weathers' board
ing-house. There he lies now, and
will no doubt recover in due time; but
his experience of the past week will
always form a fervid chapter of his life
Mrs. P. O'Brien has leased the Arca
dia House and grounds, and is even
now having the place gone over pre
paratory to making extensive improv
ments. The lease runs for five years,
with the option, at the end of that per
iod, of re-leasing for another fire years.
The old outbuildings are being cleared
away, and new additions will be built
this winter and 6pring. The main
building will'be put in thorough re
pair, and the grounds improved. A
music hall, a building for the accom
modation of children during inclement
weather, and a smoking room for gen
tle men, will be built separate and
apart from the hotel proper. The lat
ter will be something alter the style
of the Log Cabin at Graniteville, so
well and favorably known to the many
friends of the genial vice-president of
the Syenite Granite company, and will
be placed close to the famous spring
in- the lot which takes it name from
those sparkling, cooling, flowing wa
ters. In a word, the old-time lustre of
the Arcadia House in its palmiest days
will be taken on again, and new at
tractions added, lbe lady who has
taken it in charge is fully equal to the
task 6he has assumed, aad wo predict
for her success and prosperity.
The young German who had his leg
fractured by jumping from a freight
train last Thursday night, tells his
story as follows: He had boarded the
train at Arcadia, intending to beat his
way southward, hoping to find work
at one of the sawmills along the line.
A few miles below Arcadia he was
observed by the brakeman. who want
ed to know what be was doing there
and where he was going. The Ger
man told him. "Have you any mon
ey?" was the next query. No, he
hadn't a cent. "Have you nothing to
pay for riding? Haven't you a pocket-knife?"
Yes, he had a pocketknife,
but he didn't want to part with it.
"Then hit the ground!" The train at
this time was moving rapidly. "I tell
you to hit the ground!" The German
got on the ladder leading from the
top of the car, but when be saw how
fast the train was running, he begged
to be permitted to remain until the
next stopping-place. "Hit the ground,
I tell you!" was the answer, and the
brakeman made a motion with his feet
as if to mash the fingers holding on
to the ladder. Therefore the trespass
er let go and "bit the ground" 60 for
cibly as to bruise his body and break
his leg. As soon as he had sufficiently
recovered be crawled to the bushes
and broke off a couple of sticks, and
aided by these he hobbled his way to
Hogan, a mile distant. When the local
railroad men learned how he bad been
treated they were very indignant and
did all they could to relieve him.
They telegraphed to headquarters and
notified the local civil authorities, but
both declined to give assistance the
former because the injured man had
been hurt while trespassing, and the
latter because he was a non-resident
and not entitled to aid from the coun
ty. If the young man's story is true,
the actioa of the brakeman was cold
blooded and cruel, and. we take pleas
ure in saying, unusual to railroad men,
who generally are more leinient in
such cases than the rules of the road
strictly construed permit. The young
man tells his story without bitterness
and is apparantly a well-meaning man.
He makes no threats, and ia very
grateful to the physician and other
good Samaritians who have taken him
in, in the scriptural, not the latter-day
About three months since we took
occasion to call attention to the man
egement of the city finances, and for
that bit of insolence were jumped on
to as the duck is said to have gone for
the june-bug. We wanted to know
what had been done with the city's
revenues for the year ending March 1,
1894, and why a public exhibit had not
been made of the receipts and disburse
ments. In our poor way we endeav
ored to approximate the receipts and
the usual expenditures for salaries and
incidentals, and then asked to be in
formed as to what had been done with
the residue. In reply the mayor and
and a part of the council wrote a very
long letter, specifically setting forth,
item by item, the expenditures subse
quent to the period about which inqui
ry had been made; but not a word let
ting light into the expenditures of the
preceding year the year in question.
It is true the letter claimed there was
a balance in the treasury at the end of
that year, of $372.28; but how that
balance was determined no man, ex
cept those on the inside, knows to this
day. The officials claim that no finan
cial statement for the year ending
March 1, 1894, could be made "be
cause the records were burned" the
December preceding, and there were
no means for getting at the receipts
and dispursements. Then how werip
tl. J? Aoro no . 1 1 " ia T Lr.
wjiyure 90t4.4y vumuteut iv mis
question, propounded time and againi
no answer has been given, and wa
leave this section of the matter for the
present. Monday, December 10th,
was the time appointed by ordinance
for settlement with the collector, but
for some reason unknown to the un
initiated it was decided to let the meet
ing of the council for that day go by,
The law (Sec. 3, Ord. 7) says: "The
Collector 6hall make a general settle
ment on the second Monday of Decem
ber, in each year, of all collections
made during the year; and at which
time be shall deliver to the Mayor and
Council, then in session, a complete
and correct list of unpaid taxes, to
gether with description of the real es
tate upon which taxes are due, and
unpaid." Notwithstanding this man
aatory provision, tne meeting, as
above stated, was permitted to lapse;
but later in the week a meeting was
called for the 17th, to enable the May
or to resign, and the Collector was no
tified to be present and settle. When
the time came, the Mayor resigned,
his resignation to take effect Decern
ber 31st, and an election ordered to be
held that day to fill tne vacancy; but
the Collector did not put in an appear
ance, being absent from the city.
Next day the question came up as to
whether an election could be called to
fill a vacancy which did not exist at
the time the call was made; and to
make all things sure, the Mayor again
called the council in session Tuesday
afternoon, when his resignation was
tendered and received outright, and
the election duly ordered for the 31st
This time the Collector was on hand,
but he said that he was unable to make
his settlement then because he had
loaned out a portion of the city's mon
ey, and asked to have his settlement
continued to January! To this the
complaisant authorities gave their as
sent. Why wasn't a settlement had,
and the status of the city's finances
definitely determined, regardless of
the condition of the collector's pocket-
DOoKr it, wnen tne balance due was
determined, the collector was unable
to pay over that balance, that would
come up as an after consideration ; but
it was the bounden duty of the Mayor
and Council to have a settlement,
money or no money. We are informed
that this is not the first time there has
been a failure to make the settlements
required oy law. mere is a rumor
afloat that in the fall of 1893 a meet
ing of the Council was had for the
purpose of settling with the Collector,
at which he did not appear. Is this
rumor true? Is it true that after his
failure to appear at the above named
meeting another meeting was called
for the express purpose of settling with
him, and on that day he went hunting?
t is true that he has not mad a bi
monthly settlement as marshal by law
for many months. Is it true that the
deputy Collector has the Collector's re
ceipte for nearly five hundred dol-
ars, and that there has actually been
paid into the treasury only one hun
dred and seventy-two dollars and fifty
cents since last April? What has be
come of the balance? Why is it not
in the treasury, into which the law
says it must De "promptly paid." II
these things are true, why are they
permitted by those in authority over
the officers? The Charter says that
the Mayor shall take care that the
laws of the State and the ordinances
of the oity are duly enforced, respect
ed and observed" which injunction
applies to the Council as well in its
province. The Register ask you,
gentlemen, have you seen that the pro
visions of the law and the ordinances
in relation to the City Collector and
the City finances have been "enforced,
respected and observed?" If not, why
not? Our article upon these matters
of a few months ago created consider
able heat because certain officials of
the municipality regarded it as an in
timation that they had been guilty of
corrupt practices. No such construc
tion could be fairly placed upon it, nor
nor was any intimation intended. We
did then, as we do now, charge laxity in
the administration of the city's finan
ces, which, if continued, must result
n corruption and also in disaster to
the city. We don't even now say that
the Collector has permanently mis
appropriated the funds in his hands, or
that he will not be able to command a
clean balance-sheet when he does set
tle. But he should have been required
to do his duty according to law. As it
is, if, in the end, there should be a
shortage, it is doubtful that a dollar
could be collected from the sureties, if
they chose to make it a test of law.
We hope that the resolution may bo
formed and hereafter strictly adhered
to, to rigidly enforce every law and
compel all officials to do their whole
duty to the city and the people, "re
gardless." The Cackling ot Geese.
vear Mr. Ake l noticed tnat you
have commented quite freely last week
on the goose question." History re
lates that the cackling of geese saved
tne capital oi itome. if tne geese
which met with such a sad fate in Iron-
ton had only Hallered, they would
nave Deen alive to-day, and saved my
capital, and also their necks.
Yours, Truly, .
Moral Never fool with goose feath
ers, or you may be called down.
Mrs. Pike of St. Louis was down
a few days.
Soulard Turner is with us for Christ
mas. Mrs. Young's mother is visiting her.
Mr. John Green and wife spent sev
eral days in bt. Louis last week.
. Mr. De Wise and family are visiting
Julia Andrews is home to spend
Ed. Lewis is brakeman on the Arca
dia. Mrs. Coleman and children are away
on a visit.
Miss Van Winkle is visiting at Pop
Mr. De Mire is away to visit his fa
ther and mother.
we are grieved to learn tnat our
friend, Jaa. Dixon, is quite sick.
; Bert Langdon's family is on the im
prove. Mrs. Baird has been sick two weeks
A certain cure for Chills and every kind of Fsvss, Boioumss, Torpid Xjvn.
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twelve noon apart, will cure the very worst kind of a case of fever.
Satisfaction guaranteed with every bottle.
For Sale by P. R. Crisp, Druggist.
Mr. Potts is our day agent now, Mr.
DeMier being away.
John Young of Piedmont 6pent a few
days with his sister, Mrs. Hatten.
Miss Maude Fletcher is home for
Mr. O'Brien and wife left for Colo
rado last week.
Alex. Fletcher and Charles Harviell
Rev. England has returned from Ar
Mr. Joe Reyburn was with us Sat
Miss Blanche Hatten, who has been
attending school in St. Louis, is home
for a short time.
Miss Leah O'Brien is the guest of
Miss isaird s iron Mountain music
class will have their recital New Year's
night at Iron Mountain. . Jerome.
To the aged, with their poor appe
tite, feeble circulation, and impover
ished blood, Ayer's Sarsaparilla is a
boon beyond price. Its effect is to
check the ravages of time, by invigor
ating every organ, nerve, and tissue of
the body. See Ayer's Almanac for the
Ed. Register A Merry Christmas
and a Happy New Year to you and
your many good readers!
Jessie McGlothlin is doing a thriv
ing business in the hoop trade at pres
ent. Lem Loyd, the track-walker on this
section, fouud a mail bag about a mile
and a half north of Annapolis Tuesday
of last week.
vvenavenad an eye-doctor in our
midst for the last few days.
Jas. Smiley tells a good joke on him
self shooting a deer. He saw the deer
coming, and figured up how much he
would bring in the St. Louis market
On came the deer until he was right
close, when Mr. Smiley blazed away
with both barrels of his shot gun and
never touched a hair. Then, when he
looked at bis figures, he found they
were all wrong.
W. A. Simpson has been construct
ing a new fence around his premises,
which adds to the appearance of the
A veteran tramp passed down the
road Friday, making the seventh trip
in about four years. He goes down
this road and up the Frisco. He says
he can find no place where the people
are fit to live with; hence his nomadic
life. Said he was on his way to Mul-
Derry, wnere ne expects to receive a
I V .
large pension, but he said all the mon
ey under tne sun would not pay him
for the abuse he has received.
Esq. Hampton went to Ironton Sat
John Jackson and Henry Lashley
had an altercation at a dance at Gaily
Las tee Ts, on Brush Creek, Friday
night, in which Lashley is said to have
been hit in the eye with knucks, and
Jackson received a slight knife wound
in the back.
During the time of the practice
meetings for the entertainment here
some boys went under the stage, which
was only a temporary affair, for the
purpose of hearing the pieces recited,
and tne next mgnt tne same ooys or
others went into the belfry and cut
holes in the ceiling to watch through.
Their ages range all the way from ten
to seventeen. Such conduct needs on
ly to be mentioned to tie condemned.
The trustees of the building are pretty
well worked up about the defacing of
the property, and if sufficient proof can
be obtained the guilty parties will be
prosecuted to the full extent of the law.
without fear or favor. These boys all
have respectable parents whom we
would be grieved to see in trouble, but
this rowdyism has been going on too
long already, and hereafter any dis
turbance or disorder about the church
house wiil be given to the grand jury,
together with a list of witnesses, and
no pains will be spared to ferret out the
guilty parties. So, boys will do well
to take warning', 'or in the future the
yery best of order will be required.
The entertainment Friday night was
well gotten up, and if a little more
time had been taken to practice it
would have been hard to beat. In the
play, entitled, "Too Much of a Good
Thine," Jas. Harris played the part of
Country Cousin to perfection. Mrs.
Mulligan recited a piece called "The
Maniac." It was very pathetic, and
her rendering was almost perfection.
Your correspondent, however, did the
most weighty part of the performance;
that is, he stood at the door and re
ceived the contributions from the vi ti
ters, whioh amounted in all to ten dol
From Cape Girardeau.
Ed. Register To-day, with us, is a
day of hustle and hurry and hand shak
ing and well wishes. Last night we
met at Prof. Vandiver's two hundred
strong, filling his little mansion to its
utmost capacity; to-day we say good
bye to teachers and schoolmates and
boarding-house keepers; and to-night
we will greet our parents, brothers.
sisters, and friends in the various parts
of Southeast Missouri.
While Christmas greetings are go
ing round, let me take this opportuni
ty to wish all my Iron County friends
a Merry Christmas and a Happy New
Year. I wold like very much to take
you by the hand, but I cannot greet
you in person this year. It's your
time to come to see me "any way."
Meet me at the depot Jan. 1st., and I'll
give you a hearty shake and a warm
welcome in benali oi tne jNormai.
You know the merits of the school.
You who are teachers know the yalue
of normal institution. No argument
is needed to convince you that you
ought to attend the Normal. Then do
your duty. Spend two terms with us
this year, and increase your salary
next fall ten or fifteen dollars per
month. Be progressive.
The Educational Committee from
the State Legislature visited the Nor
mal Thurseay forenoon. The four lit
erary socities presented them a petl-
tiou for an appropriation for the erec
tion of society halls. They all prom
ised to favor the appropriation and
wield their influence in its behalf.
Considering the circumstances under
which I write, to-day you will pardon
tnis poorly wrought communication,
Look out for a whole column from
the Cape next week.
Dec, 22, 1894. Normalite.
How To Hake
We all want to know how to make
tne JNew xear tne nappiest one in our
lives, and advice on the subject from
"many men and many minds" will be
found in a unique symposium on the
subject by Col. Wm. L. Strong, Mayor j
of New York, Dr. A. Conan Doyle,
Rev. Dr. S. Reynolds Hole, Rev. T.
De Witt Talmage, Odette Tyler, and
Nelson Wheatcroft, in DemoresCs Mag
azine for January. "The Empress of
Japan" is a timely article, beautifully
illustrated, helping us to understand
tne secret of tne wonderful successes
of the Japanese in the East. People
who know the cactus only as a house
plant will be delighted with an article
which takes them on a trip through
Southern California, the Mohave Des
ert, and Mexico, visiting the secret
haunts of this strangest, most weird
freak ot Nature; finely illustrated, "Si
Senor Cacti" is both instructive and
entertaining. You can visit the land
of olives, also, in this pleasant fashion
reading in your easy chair, and learn
au aDout oaves and now to Decome a
connoisseur in selecting that much
adulterated article, olive oil. There
are the usual interesting stories, many
of them illustrated, and adapted to old
and young. "Home Art," as always,
contains beautiful designs for nimble
fingers to execute; and "Sanitarian" is
filled with timely "Kernels of Precau
tion and Comfort." If there are any
much-talked about people whose pic
tures you want, you are sure to find
the best portrait extant in the Portrait
Album of the current number of Dem-
orest's. The subscription price is $2 a
year, and single numbers are only 20
cents. Published by W. Jennings
Demorest, 15 East 14th St., New York.
Wanted tsmall improved farm, one
to three miles from Ironton. Good
water. Prices must be low. Address
Z, care Registek.
Died In the home of her grand
mother. Mrs. Elizabeth Kendall,
Wednesday December 19, 1894, Mamie
E. Kendall, aged 10 years, 4 months
and 24 days. One of the bright little
girls of our little city, one a general
favorite with her companions and play
mates, has gone. While it is hard to
give up one who has become attached
to our hearts and endeared to us by so
many cords of tenderness, yet we know
she goes out to the eternal life without
one stain, and we have given back to
our God a spirit undefiled.
"There is no flock, however watched and
But one dead lamb is there.
There is no fireside, however defended,
But has one vacant chair.
She is not dead the child of our affection
But gone into that school,
Where she no longer needs our poor protec
And Christ himself doth rule.
Day after day, we think what she is doing
In those bright realms of air:
Year after year, her tender steps pursuing,
Behold her grown more fair.
We will be patient, and assuage the feeling
We may not wholly stay,
By silent sanctifying, not concealing
The grief that must have way."
Her Pastor, G. H. Duty.
Francis L. Russell.
Framcis L. Russell died Thursday
Dec. 13, at 7:30 o'clock at the Horine
residence on Broadway in the midst of
bis family, after a painful illness of
over six weeks' duration. Mr. Russell
moved to Columbia some weeks ago in
the hope that the medical attention
which he would receive would check
the progress of disease.
He was born in Columbia in July,
1852 and was the oldest son of Col. F.
T. Russell. In 1875 he married Miss
Florence Hayden of Iron county, and
since that time he has resided upon
his farm west of Columbia.
Mr. Russell leaves a wife and two
sons, Francis and Clarence, to mourn
the loss of a kind husband and father.
For over 18 years Mr. Russell had been
member of the Presbyterian church.
and to-morrow afternoon at 1 o'clock
funeral services will be held in the
Presbyterian church by Rev. F. W.
Sneed, after which he will be laid by
lbe side of his father and mother in
the Columbia cemetry.
Mr. Russell was a man whose loss
will be felt in this county. Upright,
honorable in his dealings, he possessed
many friends who will read the an
nouncement of his death with emo
tions of sincere Borrow.
Or. Price's Cream Baking Powder
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1 1 tai In U
Watches, Clocks & Jewelry
Which I will sell at
Come and examine the
ents suitable for young and
REPAIRING DONE ON SHORT NOTICE, AND WARRANTED.
I am going out of the
Clothing Business, and
from now until sold, you
can buy any Suit in my
Stock at EXACTLY THE
Call early and get your
pick. D. F. REESE.
St. Louis Globe - Dcmocpat:
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