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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, November 28, 1882, Image 1

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^ ^ ^ ^**-- ?- . I ftwnnriijin wa i oitci I ituMViv VBMrM j ^77T^~3v 7T7~^? r- ========= - " ' ' VOLUME XXXl.-yUMBER 83.
oit'O*: Kw.WiiJl? tuurlrrmh Nlrrtl,
i'lui-ic wsntimeiit Beenis to be ripe (or a
nou-lnirtinau iiioTement In city alliilre.
Tin; Circuit Court put through a rualiiog
J,y'n lniBitifHH, ymtenlay. At least two
Ijul.n akera, who vent to the penitentiary,
cannot complain that speedy justice Is not
10 In- lirnl In Wheeling.
Ik it Ahnultl cuuie to pans that GovernorAlwt
Iluller cannot elect Ills camllilato (or
.Mayor 0/ itoaton lie would ho in a bad way
' lora*econd term In *18815. And then what
would our Democratic friends do lor u
thurougly accoptablo Presidential candidate
iu 1884 ?
lr there were no prwipeot that a new
railroad would want to come into Wheeling
br ten years, it would still be good
| policy lor the city to open a way and keep it
open fur any road that may want to come.
| 4\ good public policy looks ahead. Hut
the coming road is not ten years o(T.
; Mb. Kknxa'm friends think he would
[ have a sure thing of the caucus nomination
if teautor Davis were out of the way, and
they have hopes that lie will be able to
(ell the proud oak of Deer Park, anyhow.
It seems that tiling are getting mixed.
Didn't .Senator Davis write a letter declaring
that he profors business to politics and
to not in the race?
Us the very day that the President beheaded
M. D. Helm, his Critic newspaper
unnouneed that ho "withdrew entirely from
the Untie aud will hereafter devote all his
energies to the Congrtmonal Record." But
the President thought lie hadn't any more
energy than he would feel obliged to devote
I to his .Star route employers, and Helm, as
foreman of that bewildering publication,
the Cougrmiomtl Jlecord, is numbered
among the Star routoclain.
Cremation has not made rapid strides
since Dr. LeMfojroe reduced to ashes the
j mortal remains of llaron de Palm, the euii1I
nent Theoeoph. In spite of the painlessness
| and complete success of the operation, but
I fifteen subjects have zone to the creniatorv
iii the six years since its establishment.
Rival conterns Lave been projected, perhaps
one or. two ovens have been built,
but the Washington establishment stands
| us the only original and favorite crematory.
| Thy time may come when, with crowded
graveyards and thickly peopled places the
genial glow of the crematory may take the
place of the cold damp grave, but there
areas yet no visible signs of a vigorous beginning
of tbe reformation.
A heaoer of the Intei.ligknceu wants to
know what is to be done with the English
sparrow. If there were only one of him,
we might suggest salt ou liis AngloAmerican
tail, but lie is multitudinous as
the falling leaves of autumn, anil a good
ileal more tronblesome. The subject is
commanding attention elsewhere, and a
champion of our native American birds
thinks that he has a plan that will drive
out the iuvading predatory foreigner. It
is suggested that a great Amercan AntiKnglish
Sparrow Society be formed, initiation
fee one dollar, with branches everywhere
hoidiug monthly meetings, and that
they at once devise means to destroy the
sparrows. Here we get back to the original
question?How Bball we get rid of the sparrows?
Pke-sidkntGakhett's caustic criticism of
Mr. Jay Gould's latherly supervision of
cable messages hoi? attracted wide attention
and provoked comments not favorable
to Mr. Gould. This calls out President
Greeu.of the Western Union, who llatly
ilenies Mr. Garrett's statements. President
Green fortifies his position with a denial
from the Direct Cable Company. It was
not to be expected that the Direct Cable
Company would admit that it gave to anybody
the right of censorship over its business.
The fact that capital has been
subscribed to build another line is proof
that business men are not satisfied with
existing facilities. Tiie discussion is likely
10 prove interesting, lor lur. uarrett is not
a man to speak before he has thought
It is understood that a memorial, numerously.
signed by business men, "will be
presented' to Council this evening, asking
the appointment of a conference committee
to consider what can be done in the matter
of a union railroad on the river front We
apprehend that the Council, having the
welfare of the city in mind, will meet
these petitioning-citizens in & public
I spirited wav. The noDointmont of tht?
committee commits the Council to nothing
j beyond an inquiry into the situation, in
the hope of devising some means whereby
| Wheeling niay promote the increase of her
j: railroad facilities. This is the general
proposition. The conference committee
will doubtless suggest such details as may
he thought nccessary. The first and most
important fltep is to get the project fairly
started. . . .
jSx-Attoknev Gbnkual MacVeagh's letIter
01 November 8,1881, addressed to President
Arthur, giving reasons why he could
not consent to further connection with the
Star route caaee, comes by telegraph. Of
course it is triveh to the Dress bv 3tr. Mac
Veagb,ftnd, presumably, as his vindicatiou
against tho ullage or suspicion that he
deserted his post binder fire- Tiie. letter
is not of great importance. It .was-already
known that the President had
desired Mr. MacVeagh to remain at the
head of the Department of Justtco to finish
up the star route trials. But Mr. MaoVeigh
was entirely right to yield his portfolio,
that some one who should bo personally
acceptable to the President, ns ho
knew himself not to be, might be asked to
Jake it up. This entirely proper and dc?
cuivua jiroceuing urn nov, uowevBr, uevoive
upoiA liim the duty to lecture the President,
M ho liu's never done or refrained from doing
any thing to open him to the suspicion of
& desire to shield the Star route rotjucfl. Mr,
MacVvagh tlaink^thia an opportune time
to give to the iiutyjc a letter >vhich his
teller judgment ougin4 fa j;ave allowed to
temain oh tho President^ ?le. >'o public
exigency, demanded its pubUcatiop, - Jt
will Jict hart tho President, but it'isdiftito
see how it will greatly }*elp Mr.
^Ueveggb o* the proaecution,
ltuuuum/ J.v AOUUjO.
Th# Itrnialim or Another Mortal l'l? ami Spn
ter In I.eNoyie'n Ortn-A Short Nkttch or
the I)(rc>K(iI-l)r?rrIptIon of the InrU*
truth*. $nJa ilitof former Out*.
Wasui.vuton, 1'a? November 27.?Ai
ether incineration took place nt IhU tow
tfWlllV. till* r<'11l.ll?IU 1in!.W? ll.ftnrv r\. I .
rcnw Khrhiiit, of Allegheny. Jleforc D
LeMoyne put the cremation theories tut
practice in this country Dr. Khrhart b<
Heved in and argued in favor of that syi
tern of disposing of the dead bodies of ht
man beings. He afterward became an or
thusiastic advocate of the practice, and. a
a consistent txuui, maintained tiiat a phys
cian should put into practice that whic.
be recommended. to be for the public goot
To show his sincerity in the inutter, h
sometime ago entered " into an agreemen
with his wife in which it was Htipnlate
that whoever died /irat, the surviving pari
ner should personally neo that the reniaiu
remains of the deceased, husband or wife
should be burned in Dr. Le.Moyne'.s furn
nni. Tlilo v
a clause in i)r. Khrhxirt's will, nod it is ui:
derstood that hia widow hf b indicated he
desire to have her body treated in a sim;
lar uianuer when ahe dies.
Dr. Khrhart waa born id OlVenberj.
Baden, Gcrxuany, in August, 1808. II
atadied at the Gymnasium in that plact
alterward at l;reiherg, and finally gradi;
ated at Heidleherg, although lie nfterwar
received degrees from other prominen
German universities. Jle wafPTme of th
leaders in the agitation of J8I8, in whic!
Carl Schurz siud Sigismuud Loew bore s
prominent a part. For this he was exilec
and had his i>roperty confiscated by th
government, ile made a hasty retreat I
Strasburg, then under Trench dominion
and subsequently came to tho^ Unite
States. He first located at McKeespor!
where he remained for abeut a year and i
half. Then ho caiue to Allegheny an<
located on Ohio street. His practice union;
the German citizens grew spontaneousl,
aud with great rapidity, and hewaasooi
enabled to buy the residence on Chestnti
street, which he occupied until the timec
his death. So largo was his practice union
ujv ujiu iiv ut'fiut'u n uanecet
sary to learn the Kn^lish language. II'
was u man of high prolessional reputation
and was socially a great favorite with hi
fellow countrymen.
He was born a Catholic, but never ad
liered to the faith, and was a recognise"
free thinker, some say an atheist, althougl
he associated much with Protestant mink
ters. He based his allegiance to the ore
rnatory theory almost entirely upon sani
tary grounds. For 40 years he was nlllicte<
with the gout, and was obliged to resort t
the use ot morphia to allaying pain durin
the last 15 yeara of his li'fe. At one tin)
his weight was 240 pounds, but at the tint
of his dentil lie weiuhed onlv ahnnt fl
The palKbearers were Doctors Kmmei
ling, lleckelman, Boston, Keller, Hart
mever and Swinger.
The fires -were lighted in ^he cremator
ou Sunday, by the veteran fireman Join
L. Dye. The remains arrived this morning
The three s*ons of the doctor and a son-in
law with Undertaker Devore and a fe\
friends accompanied the corpse. After ae
cending the long hill leading to the cremn
tory the coIRn was removed to the build
ing and the'corpse lifted into the ironcril
and covered with a sheet saturated will
alum water. Private services were thei
held, and at 12 o'clock the body was placet
in the retort. In two hours the inuiuera
tion waa pronounced complete. The ser
vices were conducted by Charles Acken
heil, after which the body was slid int<
the retort hyDrs. Heckelmau and Kolle
and Messrs. Kredel and Ackenheil.
V. ]larding, one ol the trustees of thi
crematory, Bays the furnace was not quit<
hot enough, nn4 there/ore the body wil
not be reduced to ashes as soon as usual
From a little peep-hole in the furnace doo
a view of the remains can be obtained. Th(
alum sheet protects the body from view
The crib, however, on which it rests, i;
heated to a bright red hue. The attend
ants lire still tiring up and will continue t(
feed the flames until about G o'clock, whet
the retort will bo allowed to gradually cool
By noon to-morrow it is thought the ashei
will be in condition to ho removed. Mr
Harding thinks that they will weigh abou
live and a half pounds. One strong featun
of the afFair. is the fact that there is n(
smell about tbe building, anil instead o
flirt sU'lif n! orpinntinr? 11 linilv Imiiitr n m
volting one it is quite the reverse.
ROS-ZeH OF Till! ItOASTEI). OV- 0& j
This makes tlio fifteenth bodj! fcrematec
in the furnace built by the late Dr. L<
Moyne, as follows:
Baron Do Palm, of New York, Decern
ber G, 1870.
MrH. Benjamin Pittmau, Cinciunati, Feb
ruary 10,1878.
Dr. Francis J. DeMoyne, Washington
October 10, 1879.
Charles McCreery. New York, Decembei
Miss Dollie D. Hartman, Pittsburgh
February 7,18S0..
Dr. Samuel Iiahn, New York, March 9
Charles G. Poetz, Now York, Mav 12
Mrs. L. B. M. Noyes, Warren, Pa., Govern
ber 25,1SS0.
James Hamilton, Greensboro, i'a., Jnnu
ary l?, 1SSI.
Dr. Oourad Homburg, Indiaunpolis, Ind.
Februury 10,18S1.
Arthur Strabos, New York, March 0
Colonel J. NMlosa, Holdun, Mass., Marcl
31,1881. '
Miss Frank M. I). Kendall, Madison
Ind., May 23,1SS1.
Mrs. llenry Ilatterman,New York, June
Dr. L. Ehrhart, Allegheny City, Novera
ber 27.1SS2.
31 m. Melville Apiinnt Il?r Husband
Philadelphia, November 27.?Counse
for Mrs. Melville have been instructed U
commence proceedings against'Chief Engi
neer Melville for maltreatment rind deser
tion; also for an increase of the ninety dol
lars a rnqntji allowance he now makes her
she will also commence criminal and civil
suits against the physicians who signed the
lunacy certificates. A writ of habeas cor
pus, commanding Melville to produce the
Zuth Jr? **??? />?? -
withdrawn to-day, tno mother having re
gained possession of the child.
A BroUcr'n 1VI1I.
New "Vouk,. November 27?Tho hiti
George --) Osgood, broker, in his jyil
makea U16 following bequests: To Jiii
wife SflOO.OCft, besides ilia house,' furniture
Ac.; toiiis aislerKliaibeth Ann, 5-00.000
to his sister Nancy, $200,000; to his si&tv
Pauline, $50,000; to his brothers Franklii
nnd William, $100,000 each ; lo lames Vt
jPlfii, 5200,000, for the beneilt of his broth
Lnrge Mnrniient of Corn taftt-ltntc Wnr
. Ill <!??? NoriUivrnt Kmletl.
st. I auib, November 27.?Large amounts
of corn are being moved eaat by the Mlsourl
Pacific Hallway, and Col. Talinadge,
general transportation manager expects
the movement of that coreal to greatly in*
crease froiL now on. Other roads are also
very busy, and in fact the entlro.Gould
l* system has more business ou all lines than
n ever kuown before. The cotton roads are
}* kopt busy and cars are scarce. The grain
r- roads have nearly their full cupacity tasked.
0 and the earnings of the system show an inJ
crease for every road comprised in it. The
largest increase of earnings for the third
.. week in November ending on the 24th, as
compared with the same week hist year,
was $05,00, on the Texas Pacific. "The
s Missouri 1'adflc comes next with an increase
i- of a little inoru than $65,000. Other roads
h range from Sift,000 to $X>,000, excepting
I. the Central branch, which ia a short line,
and even this little road shows an increase
? of SI 1.000.
? Chicago, November 27.?The weekly
(j statement of east-bound shipments continuea
to exhibit un encouraging increase.
" The aggregate shipments during the past
, week on all the east-bound lineH were 41.I
027 tons, againat 1)8,152 tons for the week
previous, being an increase of 2,875 tons.
' The tonnage for the corresponding week in
r" 1881 was 30,02-1. The week previquB in the
! sauio year gave 41,803 tons, showing a decrease
iu 1881 of 5,:i:n> tous. Last week
there was an increase in Hour shipments of
12,002 barrels; In provisions, 1,878 Ions,
and| a decrease in grani shipments of 207
e tous. The most noticeable feature of the
, week's business is the continued large in''
crease in Hour shipments, due in a great
l" measure, it is considered, to tlie low freight
il rato of 15 cunts per barrel now being made
!t from Minneapolis to Chicago. The millers
of the northwest are taking advantage of
I the low rate, and are unloading all of their
biock anu sending cast the products of tlio
I mills as fast as manufactured.
' A party of Baltimore & Ohio officials arrived
in C'hicugo lust night in a special
tram of eight palatial private cars, after a
'j trip of inspection over the road.
Some of tlio party from Baltimore will
;; return to Washington via St. Louis, and
j the Ohio and Mississippi railroad. A por(r
tion of theollkeisin their special ears will
" leave,, for St. Louis by the Chicago and
^ Alton road, and a portion by the Illinois
t Central line.
j The Michigan Central announces that
' from March 3lst to October :>lst it brought
? to Chicago 1,-135 cars of foreign emigrants,
J 241 cars of Canadian emigrants, and *15)
cars of excursionists. This does not in'
elude emigrants in less than car lots, about
100 of which arrived between the dates
mentioned. lrrom October 31st to (late
100 additional car loads of emigrants ar1
rived, making a total of 1,S7G car Toads, or,
^ allowing50 persons to a car, U1,S00 souls,
i Chicago, November 27.?The Times this
morning publishes a correspondence he*
tween Jay Gould and the Presidents of the
5- roads in the northwest now engaged in the
i- rate war, which shows that Air. Gould
:1 proposed and Mr. Kiddle and Mr. Mitchell
o favored a meeting for an arbitration and
g restoration of the rates, luquiry to-day
e establishes the genuineness of the diee
patches, which had been denied, and aiso
0 gi* es reason to believe that a plan of ad-1
justineut will be agreed upon within twen -
tv-four hours.
Washington', D, C., November 27.?Governor
Fester, of Ohio, came in from Virginia
on Friday night, and took his quarters
at the Kiggs liou&e. He cimio~~ffom Ohio
' by way of the New liiver route. lie is
3 heavily interested with Gen. Thomas Ewing
and a strong syndicate, in the Ohio Central,
which is to bo connected with the llichv
mond & Allegheny, and made a through
route from Cleveland and Toledo to New.
port Newa. Other members of the party
. went on to Newport News, while Governor
!j Foster came here to be present at the open!
ing ot the Garfield Fair. lie says he
j has absointo proof that the Vanderbilts
1 have bought the "Nickel-plate" railway
. line. Cornelius Vanderbilt is the active
man in this business.
j 31iicVt:A?ai\N I'ANK.
r I((n I.cltor fu Rcpird to the 1'rosrcnlloii
of tbe Star KouCvr*.
i'iUMDELi'HiA,iNovember27.~The Time*
D will print to-morrow a long letter of At3
torney General VaeVeagh to President
j Arthur just beforo bis retirment from the
Cabinet. Tho letter is dated at Philadelr
phia, November S, 1881.
3 The Attorney General, after acknowledging
tho receipt of the President's letter, says
s that he will wait to see him and talk over
* the subject it treats of.
5 "I will telegraph you in advance of my
1 coming, which will be just as soon as I am
free myself from, engagements here. In
3 the interval I wish you to consider again
the reasons why I cannot share your opint
ions upon this subject. As I have already ;
2 told you, I knew comparatively nothing
* about the Star route frauds until President
* Garfield called my attention to them. He i
* spoke,earnestly of his duty to have them
i .thoroughly investigated, to remove all per* ,
\. eons who ought to have prevented them, i
I and t see' that persons were prose- |
cuted airainst whom reasonable grounds i
for such a bourse were developed by in- <
vestigation. lie said ho had explained to 1
tho Postmaster General tho same views, (
and also why lie wished him to consult me
rather than tho District Attorney of the
District. ' The Postmaster General call- J
, ed upon me, and we went together to ,
the President. Ho was quite as emphatic .
r as before in the expression of his own
opinion on the subject. Ho spoke of the
frnnria na nnttnwillafo/?
' ; .^"V T V ' iVJ n
some ulcer in tho bodv politic.
} * * * tt 9
lie said Jie intended the removal of
, General Brady as soon as tho Postmaster (
General could find a satisfactory successor.
* At a subsequent interview he regretted '
tho delay in that matter and urged hisim* i
mediate removal, as ho held him principal' i
ly responsible for tho great frauds which
, he evidently was convinced has been
committed. As soon as General Brady's
, resignation had been demanded his newspapers,
not unnaturally, began abusing
i President Garfield, tho rostmaster-Gen*
oral, myself and everybody in any wav
, connected with the investigation.
President Garfield subsequently express,
ed his regret that ho had exposed mo to
such attacks by connecting me with mat
ivn nut ucuesaurwj u part 01 my amy. uut (
I told him I regarded it as an honor to be ,
abused in bis company. In this spirit and .
companionship X went on advising with J
I the President and the Postmaster General '
as occasion arose." J
The remainder of the letter refers to !
Attorney General MacVeagh's connection !
with tbo celebrated case, and which is J
familiar to the public; *
Youtiif ( tluior<!>t,nMC. I
Washington, November 27.?The Prcsi- (
dent has received petitions signed by the .
Judge, the jury and the District Attorney, |
who tried James heighton Gilmore, for- i
merly of Steubenville, Qhio, in Dakota.last !
year for murder, asking that his sentence
, be com muted. The petitions are signed by <
j other prominent citizens of Dakota, as well i
as by men who knew Gilmoro when he 1
3 was a boy. Gilmore's case is a pecujiar
, one. Ilia friends claim that be is insane,
j It was alleged by the prosecution at hip 1
r trial that be was a demoniac like Guiteau. j
i Ho has bPeu respjted half a dozen times, '
V tho "Jjist time until early in December. A j
? strong effort wi)l bp fflaae to have bis sen- \
teuce comronH
llUtialiemfttorUI Finger will Inserted In the
1'ie of (he lloftton City Election?Why he
Wnnti (o HeUIn the Solid Democratic
Jfujorlfy la the City-III* Jfotirci.
IJoston", November 27.?The Governorelect
of Massachusetts Ib already adjusting
the political strings which are to bo pulled
next year. Mr. Butler will not be satisfied
with a single term In tho executlvo chair,
and will leave 110 stouo unturned and no
lever unworked to succecd himself In 18SJJ.
Having obtained a second oleotlon an Gov.
crnor of Massachusetts lie will consider
himself entitled to recognition as a .staunch
and trusty Democrat in National affairs.
Boston is the great stronghold of Butlerisin,
nud if tho Governor-elect should loso
his grip tore by reason of any mistakes or
blunders of liis followers, the effect would
bo disastrous next year. Consequently he ,
is taking more than an ordinary interest in !
the municipal campaign which is now
pending. The contest is between the gentlemen
who wero nominees a year ago. ,
Mayor Green will be voted for on the citizens'undRepublican
ticket. ilou. Albert
rainier is the Democratic candidate.
Mayor Green says he does not euro a ilg ,
for ono party more than the other. Ho is
an independent voter and means to remain
so. Sir. Palmer was formerly a llepubli- '
can and has been elected to both bodies of !
tho legislature by Republican votes. He !
has trained with tho Democrats about two
years, and in tho late State campaign
stumped for Butler. Usually party lines
are not drawn tightly in Boston s city elections,
but this.year Butler is determined to 1
hold his forces as solidly as possible for the i
Democratic nominee. If interest in party .
is lost and stragglers aro allowed to go outside
the lines tiiero is danger that the city
will bo lost and a black eye given the Gov <
ernor-elt'ct's chances in I8&1. Butler had
between 13,000 and 14,000 majority in Boston,
whicti was just about tho number of
votes he hud to spare in tho entire State.
The actual majority for the Democratic
ticket in Boston was 0,000. The number
of ludependent voters who swallowed the
Democratic ticket entire because Butler
was tho candidate of the party for Governor,
was about 3,COO. Tho actual party
majority was about 3,000, therefore, and
any majority for Palmer short of tlmtliguro
will be displeasing to.General Butler.
'I'lm 1f.mtil.llfM.io I f-1 <
*..w ?JJVJ aijucj'tflNJUJllH
"view with alarm" the horde of politicians
already hounding the Democratic candidate '
for Mayor, and are working diligently and
earnestly to defeat the raid on thecity's
departments. Campaign funds are being
raisejl, and as there is a rapidly growing
army of purchasable voters here, even
amoug those whose tax bills were paid
from the political charity fund, hopes aro
entertained of swaying votes enough to
elect Mayor Green again. Butler, therefore,
has passed the word along the Democratic
Jino that the city must be carried in
December, and that Palmer must have as
large a majority as it is possible to give
him. I'he Democrats are badly mixed
about their all'airs. They bad hoped to
give the Irish and German elements better
representation than usual, but had no idea
that the Aldermauic wurou would be so
heavily ireighted as it threatens to be. j
The nomination of three or four men
who have nriviitp. hypo tn
* - - ?-- A* ,tiUJ UVU1IIO ill' J
most inevitable, ami a majority of the (
twelve nominees wilt be jneu who, having ,
tasted die sweets of Aldermanic junketing, ,,
want to renew the pleasures they once en- ?
joyed. The Democratic Jist is remarkable .
lor the absence of the names of .business
men of sound and respectablo standing. If
the Kepublieans show tact and judgment
in their selections they can give >Ir. Butler
the black eye he fears so much. 8
? t
C'A 1'1'AIN 11K SKY (
Remix 'flint lie In No LoiigorMiirhlml auil j
SnlimltN toaui Intorvleiv. t
C;.k\'kla.nj>, November 27,?The removal
by President Arthur of Captain C. E. (
Henry from the position of Marshal of the }
District of Columbia, created a great deal >
of ralk in Cleveland yesterday. The Cap- f
tain, who has been at his home, near Solon,
for some days, departed yesterday after- J
noon for Washington, and -was seen by a 1
reporter at Solon, lie did not hear of the
President's action until he reached the de- 1
pot and perused a morning paper contain- J
ing the dispatch. 8
" What do you care to say in answer to
luuac (.-uiugctj i juquireu cue reporter.
" I wish to gay," returned Marshal Henry,
u that any chargo made that I have i
been in sympathy with criminals or have d
favored in any way the defense in the star ^
route trials is simply infamous!"
" What are your intentions for the fu- tl
Lure V" asked the reporter.
" I shall retire to private life, live a good
citizen anil support my family," returned
ihe captain, with a smile, '"I have handled
large sums of money belonging to the C
Sovernraent, and perhaps it is not worth a
while to mention it even, much less to
boast of it, but I have never taken one h
sent that did not belong to me." tl
Washington*, November 27.?Marshal ii
Henry was asked to-day relative to his removal
l>y the President on Saturday, I
' What are you going to do ?" The Mar- tl
jhal replied, " I am going to fight." 1
\n Ohio CnjiitnllNt In tho ToIIn of a'ew a
York lltinko Slturcr*. V
YOUNGSTOWK.O.. Novemhpi-0??A nniu.
3bio man has been caught in the toils of S
;ho'lbuuko"steerers of New York. Last
veek John M. Owen, with other capitalist w
xom this city was in New York attending
i meeting of coal operators. Mr. Owen e:
itarted out for a walk and was accosted by a rj
ilickBtranger,who informed himthathewas
:aBbier of the Merchant's National Bank of
jlevelimd, and had an extensive acquaint- j
woe with the bankers of this city, calling t(
hem by name, and by this means soon h
onvinced Mr. Owens that he was what he o:
jlaimcd to be. Tho stranger suggested a
,valk which ended in an oflice where tho h
'dealer" was found ready for victims. Tho ti
'cashier" played and lost and then ox- ri
limited remorse of conscience as he said h
hat ho had lost mora than he could pay, *
ind had not the means to settle. Firmly v
jelioving in the identity of the "cashier, .
Mr. Owens relieved, him of his pressng
liecessiticH by signing a note for t
51,000, payable five days after date. After :
eaving the den, Mr. Owens had a suspicion
iHu cwuiuiuiuK wiiacrooicea, and upon re;urni?g
hero wade inquiries and ascertain*
jd that all the cashiers in Cleveland were p1
present or accounted for, and nouo had
been in New York at tbo time stated. Last "
night tlie note was sent hero for collection, T
indthis:\(tornoou Mr. Owens illedape- Hlition
in <:ourt alleging that the note was
jiven (or a gambling debt, j>nd kenpe void, v
sliould the parties come hero to attend tho ri
suitlNlr. Owens threatens to hayo $ejn s
ocjced up. ^ [ n
Gknti.emkn?Your Hop Bitters have been ?
)fgreat value to me. I was laid up with ty- j:
Dhoia fever for over two months juid could
;et no relief unti) I triei} your Hop Bitters.
To those autfering with debility or any one
!n feeble health, I cordially recommend t!
theiu. Stotzel. a
flhwvr 083 Fulton St,, Chicago,;lll, l
A HcxImb rub Thnt 1< Vliaurnl into
nn Alr-Ilrr?llilnn Animal.
Wasiiisutox, D. 0., November 27.?Tho
strange freak ot nature brought about by
Kcleutlllc experiment bomo lirao ogo, by
*rhlcl! a member of tho fleli family became
an air-breathing nnluml.aiul, deserting the
water, liecaniu a resilient of lorra llrma, is
tho absorbing topic anioni! scientists here,
A revival of tills phenomenal occurrence
was brought about by the lact that several ,
of these fishes have lately been received by
tho National Museum in fills city, and are
now exhibited In aquariums In tlmt Insti. i
tution. Tho specimens nro known as i
Mexican axotles, or fisli salamanders, and
tho ones which were transformed into air- .
breathing animals were called by Dr. 1
Weismann, who performed the remark* 1
ablq feat/amblystomas. Tho Mexican lish ,
salamander is o( a light, tuukish, trans* >
parent line, about eight inches in length, ot
a shape similar to that of a liwaru, with (
along, broad tail and/oar legs. Tho gills I
protrudo from tho opening on the aide ot ^
its head, and very much'reseinble bright, j
scarlet pieces of coral. Its head and eyes <
are very similar to those of the common ,
catfish. Tho salamander feeds upon small <
fishes and worms. Yesterday the attend- j
ant placed a number oi minnows in tho i
aquariums, which wero captured and dc- .
voured rapaciously by the queer Mexican
(iflh. They aro easily propagated every- \
where, and scientific authorities declare 1
"that until it is determined whether the t
transiortnation irom u lisfi lo an animal j
was called forth by external circumstances, i
or was dependent upon purely intrinsic ,
causes, all atteniptsat a theoretical iuterpre- (
tation and use of the phenomenon must ,
remain witnout any tirin iouudation." j
HI,) Jny <; on Id Winn*? Ynclit. J
Washington, November 27.?Cramp Is t
tlmmaii who is building Joy Gould's boh- <
Jieam yaciit. lie says that his contract 1
with Gould is not to give him any definite J
number of knots, but to do the best that i
:an bedono with a vessel 212 feet long, <
with ullxed breadth of beam. ' lie says {
that Gould cannot bear to be tantalized. [
rhere is a New York silk dealer named t
Jarrctt, who lircs above Could on the Hud- [
son. no litis ii yacht 112 feet long, which i
habitually passes Gould's present yaclit on 1
.he river. Jarrett, it seems, has a vicious v
ivay of coming down, and tiring a gun as
he passes Gould's Landing. Then when 1
no passes him on the river, he beckons to 1
lim in a mocking and -dreadful way from n
;he deck of his yacht. , Gould has no idea t
rf going around the world, but he'does in- i
:end to stop this impertinence on the part c
Jarrett. The new yacht will be nearly c
dl boilers and engines, and will probably 1
!)e the fastest vessel ever built, 1
Wlille tlie Cut wiiNAivny.
Washington", November 27.?The. wife
)f a prominent New England Senator, who *
irrived at his "Washington residence this 8
veek, was astonished to discover that the 8
ibiored servants'" who were left in cliarge ^
tfter the adjournment of Congress at the v
ast session had turned the elegant man- ^
lion into a boarding-house, and that both 8
vhite and black patrons had found accora- u
nodations under tho roof. .This is hv ur? \
neans an uncommon incident ill Washngton
life. Tito discovery would not have
jeen made, but for the fact that the arrival jj
ierc -was unexpected. Usuallv when tho
:olored servants of an absent Washington =
lotiseholder decide to throw open the back
loor of the mansion to their friends, the
intertainmcnt is offered without money y
ind without price; but the latest wrinkle i
mns to be to make it a money-getting a
jperation. - C
^? * tj
ViClilllN of (lie Official Ax.
Washington*, D. 0., November 27.?It is t
tated authoritatively tW.-ao- further re- t
novals in connection with the"Star route li
aises are contemplated by the President at ij
present. This would seem to indicate c
hat there is no foundation for the rumors s
n circulation so far as they relate to high
jflicera. The rumor tbut several subordinate
ollicers of the Posto/licc Department q
vill be invited to resign seems to be well ?
The appointment of Tulloch to sui'cced tl
linger as Postmaster at Washington is C
mly temporary, but it is believed it will a
j'e made permanent. The successor to
ipeneer, one of the Government Directors 0
n the Union l'aciiic railroad, will heap- <1
loiuted this afternoon. The selection has ?
lot yet been made for District Marshal to o
ucceed Henry. o
l*OlitlCN lie IVJll JJOtUu." gj
"Washington, Nov. 27.~General Sher- tt
nan said last week that nothing: could in- <1
luce him to enter into politics at this late
lay. lie said he was perfectly satisfied
,-itli his military career, and did not care
3 smirch it by dabbling in politics.
The general opinion or the Court of y
!laim? is that J. C. Bancroft-Davis will be
ppointed to fill the vacancay on the bench. SJ
The trausler bookB of the four per cent tl'
onds of 1907 and currency sixes close at fr
lie Treasury on the exening of the 29th a
ist. U
Tho Public Printer bus appointed Owen ,
eterson, of Chicago, Superintendent of w
le Congressional Record, to supersede cc
[elm. " .' ai
District Attorney Corkhill lmd a long
iterview with the Attorney General, and
fterwards informed lis friends that he ?T
raa safe. "
Counsel Wells says not being able to .
et his witnesses together he will not be tt.
cady to go on to-morrow with the prelim- 1L
lary examination iu the Dickson bribery 1
'isc. t
rolger denies himself to visitors being "
a gaged in the preparation of his annual J.1
jport. His private secretary pronounces
le story that he tendered his resignation lc
5 entirely unfounded.
Senator Logan was at the Executive
lansion this afternoon and had a long in- In
srview with the President. It is believed cr
iavisitwas iu favor of the retention in n<
[lice of Public Printer Hounds.
The lease of Folger's reBideiico in"Wnshigton
expires December loth. Prieuds of J?
le Secretary attribute the report of his cr
jsignation to that fact. Folger, however, J?
lis renewed the lease for one year.
Hear Admiral Crosby," commanding the ~
nited Suites naval force of the South''At- y
mtic States, reports to the Navy Depart- 10
lent from Montevideo, October 19th, that r
e expected tho transit of Venus party to 511
rrive the next day. tti
Tho oRtimntufl ????? !?'!??? -?
MwjfawjJl lUUUUO iC?|UIICU .j
?r the liscal year ending June oO, 168-1, for *:
Lvil establishments, have been completed. *
lie aggregate is $-2,350,950; estimates for aI
10 same purposes last year, $15),521),083. ?r
lie amount appropriated for the current
seal year.was.^0,477
Prominent (.Tovcrnuient officials in con*
creation, intimated tbat there will bo moro gj
2inova]s on account of complicity with tho
tar routers, but declined to mention tho r?
aaKss. Ilumor has it tliat disbursing ">
iljew Buruslde, of tlie Postolfice depart- ^
lent, arid Fifth Auditor Ely, are likely to
e among the number. ei
t,T tli
Ij.l health generally comvs from lack of *5
he proper Ufo forces In the blood. To re- v
tore the blood to & healthy state use T
tfoirn'i Jron Blttepj, d*w q
At Krurui Clt/-n? U Arralitnet) for Bank Uobbiry
and .Murderaotl Pleadinot Unlitj to Hoth la*
dlctmenU-Ktlll Petted and Courted
'if a fen .Sentimental Admirer*.
City. Mo.. Xnvrmiltnr 57.?Vmnt
Jamca was brought from Independence,
to-day, and taken at once ,to the Court
House where ho will he arraigned at 3
o'clock this afternoon. Ho was in charge
af a flingle officer, Deputy Marshal Kirsh.
A large crowd had gathered at the Grant
Avenue Depot to witness his arrival, but
alien the train readied the station tiie
Marshal and his prisoner alighted on the
jpposito side from the depot and were
blocks away before it was discovered by iho
jager throng. Meeting a carriage they enured
it and were dri von to the court house,
ivhero James was taken to the waiting
room, whero a number of the gaping and
mriouB oues were introduced. Jatnes was
ittired in a new suit of black and seemed
juito at easo. Ho said lie was in usual
jeaJlh, Nothing further can bo learned
jefore arrignmeut as to the probability of
in early trial.
At 15:30 i'. m. in the Criminal Court
frank James was called, and the prisoner
jrought into court and given a seat within
the bar between his attorneys. The tirat
ndictincnt, that for complicity in the Inlendence
bank robbery of 1800, was proti.?
.~i i-*
o-nv wtituou I>BI>UU iv oi
be indictment and entered a plea of not
juilty. Tho second indictment for the
nurder of Detective Witcher in 1874
vas tiieti presented and similarly
reated. Ex-Lieutenant Governor Johnion
then announced that a partial
igreement had been made between tho
lounscl as to the date for iho trial. Prose:utin^
Attorney Wallace suggested January
!2d. and then the Court announced that
jotli eases would be called for trial
)u that day. The' defense then
isked if tho State would oppose
mil. The Prosecuting Attornev replied '
hat the case for burglary was bailable and
he case for the other had been prepared
>j; his predecessor, and that he was not fanil
iar with the evidence, but that ho would ,
prepared to answer it in about two '
The prisoner was then removed, follow- ,
jy the crowd whiclr hud filled and overlowed
the Court room for iive hours in (
.nsioiiB anticipation. The prisoner was
aken back to Independence on theevenng
train. ;The usual number of interviews
>ccurred to-day, and James talked freely
in random topics, but mutters concerning
iIb historv and, case in Court lie declined
o answer.
DgIhIIn of ii Miipwrcck.
U.uji'ax, November 27. ? Robert
Jutchison, Chief Engineer of the ill-fated '
teamer Wear mouth, and the only ofilcer i
aved, in describing the wreck says: "Just
lefore 11 o'clock the upper bridge on
rtiicb the wheel was situated began to 1
ireak away and pieces tumbled kon men i
eeking" shelter in the sail room !
iTwtoi-.ioolli 'PI./* ~?*
luuwiuvuwi *uw Uivu OIIUUIUU iur .
ioat8 to bo taken out. Then the Captain, i
eeing'she would soon break up entirely, <
ave orders to make ready the boats, and !
11 started out on deck. The chief en- i
iueer- seized a life-preserver and de- I
cended to the deck. Here he found .
11 hands except the Captain and I
econd mate in tbe staruoard life- '
ioat. lie observed the Captain trying to 1
much the jolly boat aud weut to his assist- i
nee. Ho wits followed by tbe second mate. 1
In getting into the boat they found it confined
three oars, two of which were broken
nd useless and the other split. The Cap- .
ain seized the only useful oar an tried
o fieull ashore. Tbe sea was running very
iigh and capsized the boat, aud the engi- f
iccr did not again seo bis companions.
'he boat which contained the crew aleo ?
apsized, only three ol whom reached the ]
hore. j
The Weafcrii Uuion MiiIccm a Denial. J
2sew York, November 27.?-Dr. Norvin j
ireen, President of the "Western Uniou <
'elegraph Company, has written a letter to \
lie President of tbe Baltimore Chamber of ;
lommerce, denying that that company 1ms i
ay improper scrutiny of messages passing j
vcr its wires. Understanding Mr. *
ohn W. Garrett, President of the Haiti- i
lore & Ohio Railway, to have charged *
n the authority of Mr. Pender, of London, i
r of, Mr. Ward, the manager of the Direct i
lablo company in New York, that mes- j
iges were inspected by officers of tho Weg? J
itu Union company, Mr. Green made in- I
iries of these gentlemen regarding the s
ateraent, and they both denied that such
as the case. 1
Drowned in Nix Inchon of Witter. j
Oil City, November 27.-?John Foote, an t
!<1 man aged seventy years, was yesterday c
mud on tbe road, between Titusvilleand J
interprise, lying with his face in a shallow ^
?ring, and dead. The pbysician't exami- c
on showed the deceased had Buffered v
ora kidney disease, and was probably in A
dying condition when he laid down to
.ke a drink thinking perhaps it would do
Lm good. Unable to raise his head he n
as drowned in six inches of water. The
iiuuvr a jury i vuuureua veruict in accordice
with the above. \
Snow was quite general yesterday in the ^
orthwest, four to six inches falling. ' J
Christian Johnson, of Lansboro, Mich., a
ter tiring what he supposed to be fatal 0
lot at his sweetheart, blew his brains out. ^
he girl was only slightly hurt. ^
An interesting exposure of a bogus modi- tl
ll diplomacollegewasmadeatSpringiield, h
I., yesterday. The mill grinds out its cer- U
ideates iu the name of the "Ballevue Med- v
al College, of Massachusetts." e
B. D. Urown & Company, liatters and ^
rriers, of Columbus, 0., made an assign- t(
,ent yesterday for the benefit of their ri
editors. Liabilities about $30,000, assets
)t known, but estimated at about $20,000.
A. Lincoln, Nebraska special says: Of- J1
rial figures show Davis Republican ma- "
rity tor Congress over Morton, Demoat,
14,1(80. llio average Republican vote ?J
1 Stale officers was J4,]80; Democrats. l'
1,8-17 Anti-Monopoly, 17,187. 81
Hon. Lewis D. Campbell, of Hamilton
liio, died at his residence vesterday. ilo
rmerly represented his district in Cool-.
ss and served as Chairman lot the Ways 'I1
ill Means Committee. Ho has not been V
live in politics tor many yenrs. I
Tlio mail train on the Lehigh it Hudson vi
ailway was derailed near Newbnrgh, if 0I
..yesterday. Thoenglnewna overturned ai
id six loaded ore cats piled upon it. The lv
Igineer, William Nolan, and tho fireman A
rank Porter, were scalded to deatli. u
The application uiado yesterday on be- ?l
dl ol J. 0. Broadhead, Democratic canili- ll
ite (or Congress, o? tho Ninth district ol II
. Louis, that the City Register bo required "
produce the ballot boxes of two precinuta tl
tho Court, was refused- by the Supremo o<
Ex-Rev. Hoffman, of Bloomington, 111,,
;lulled from the clergy for uuclerieal conjet,
refused to attempt au appeal, declar- ^
ig that snito and walijjinty instead of N
hnatian justice has been awarded him. jr
bin ends the ecclesiastical trial, but a b
iminal case still impend#, <
Revived l?y ? i'oatliumou* letter of
Thtirlour Weed.
Nkw York, November 27,?'Tho Buffalo A
Jirj>rcM of Monday publishes a letter of
tho lute Thurlon* Weed under the date of
New York, September ID, 1882, nml is Attested
by Spencer C. Doty, ft notary public
of this city.
Tho letter was an answer toon invitation
to attend Ibe unveiling of the monument
of Captain William Morgan, and is thus 8"
prefaced by the JZrprttv. Tbo following ui
letter dictated by the late Thurlow Weed D
but a short time beforo his death, contains at
his sworn statement of his knowledge concerning
the abduction and alleged murder w
of William Morgan, and Jones an interest- at
ing chapter in relation to (bo seneational E
events wlilch in their timo caused so great 8"
a social and political convulsion. w<
Mr. "Weed begins by saying tho occasion
is one that recalls an event of startling'm- de
tercst, arousing deep popular feeling?first K,
at l.erov, Canandaigua and Rochester, then th
pervading our own and other States. After tli
reading tho proceedings ot tho meeting at of
Batnvia, witli Hon. D. Evans as presiding ot
ofliccr, I wroto u six lino paragraph for the
Kochcster Telegraph, in which I stated sq
tiiut a citizen of iiulnvia inul been spirited de
awny from his homo and family, and after loi
a mysterious dlsappoarauco of several days fr
a village meeting had been held and a er
eoinmitteo of citizens appointed to investigate
tho matter, adding that'as it was
known that the Kreo Masons were concerned
in this abductiou it behooved J"
tho fraternity, whoso good name was th
suffering, to take measures in restoring tho in
lost man to bis liberty. That paragraph
brought dozens ot our most influential citirons
greatly excited to the olliee, stopping
uio paper una ordering a discontinuance of
tlieir advertisements. I inquired ol tuy ?vv
partner, Itobcrt Martin, what I had done to
exasperate so many of our friends.
Ho brought mo a book and directed my rC(
attention to an obligation involving severe r
penalties as u pnnislimeat for disclosing
(tie secrets of tho Masons, inquiring what KL'
1 thought of a man, who, after taking such ch
an obligation, violated it ? I replied that- Sei
I did not know of any punishment too severe
for such a perjurer. mi
Tho discontinuance of the paper em- w<
braced so large a number of its patrons, I wl
saw that my brief, anil as 1 supposed verv tin
harmless paragraph, would ruin tho establishment.
Unwilling that my partner 8,11
should suffer I promptly withdrew, leaving BO)
it in tho hands of Martin. Tho paper was dii
doing well, and until that paragraph in
lmnnu riwl mv illiinnco full,-.. ....... ..11 t
" j luiuiu UII iuai ,
could be desired, At that timo an editor iD'
" lis wanted at Utica, where I had formerly ?ra
worked and wbero I luul liinnv friends,but tin
ray Oder to go there was declined.
fho objection in thocaso wits that I bad
been too busy iu setting up ail excitement I"'
ahout Morgan. Thus I now look haek
through the interval ol fifty-six years with
a conscious sense of having been governed .
through an anti-Masonic excitement by a
Bincere desire to first vindicate the violated rei
laws of ray country, and next to arrest tho Til
power aud dangerous influences of secret
societies. Wu labored undor disadvantages.
rile people were unwilling to beliovo that
an institution so ancient, to which inauv wl
of our best and distinguished citizens be- toe
longed, was capablu ot not only violating ret
tho laws, hut of protecting and sustaining
uw men 01 uie muruer. A vast majority
dI tho American people believed that 11,1
Morgan was concealed by our enemies for a s
political elioct while wo were being tel
tlercely denounced as incendiary spirits. ,n
fudge linos S. Sliroop in "charging
[be grand jury, spoke of anti-masonry as a wt
blessed ej>irit, a spirit which lie hoped in
would not rest until every man implicated 5UI
n the abduction of Morgan was tried, con- ?
noted and punished. 110
rile t.xliibii (,f i||?? oii-iiriuj- Hoiinom nl jj!'
Ilie Pruiiiluciit Cities. I
JJoston', November 27.?From tho Pwt: i)
flic following table shows the total gross
jxchanges at twenty-flvo leading clearing ,
JOUHPS for IllO UPol- nmliiif* a- j
- ? ?o: o
aifJt===== Kffi <u
j'aF^ === m;
;t;,,',?"b sat
Jaltiiuore ii 010 ivjc
Ml Kjnjjcikco. jj'Sfg
tov Orleans ii'S
-ouLsviiio q 037'its I
'rovidcncc Z fStt cm ^
xMLvoa City gWSj Cn
'lovclainl 3 ~ 2ww hut
tiilinnaiMlia .. ...Z...Z ?lEnm
Urironl ~ isw'Ss t0"
tainlils WiM
:::: i?? i
M^=::::=r:r= II $!
ij racuse. -171,282 pll]
The exhibit this week is n. favomhln nno I
)Oth as compared with that of last week,
ind with that of the corresponding week of j
ast year. It must be borne in mind that (er
lie corresponding week of last year in- p,u
:luded Thanksgiving and therefore only ,
ive working days. In Pittsburgh where 1
he oil epeculation swelled the figures to a a ,r.
;reat extent tho clearings show an increase 8011
if 97.2 per cent against a gainof77Jast .1
veek and a gain of 73.0 over the previous sioi
veek. . Rc<
: .' cor
:iio United l>rc*hytcrlmi Clergymen on bee
IllO Subject. rj
PrrrsiiURCH, November 27.?'The meet- tho
ngof the United Presbyterian Ministerial ecu
Association, this morning, was; well *
Itended. A paper on the "Faith Cure"
ras read by the Rev. D.. S. Lit- ^1U
ell, of Clokeyville, Washington county, 10
nd at its eloso he spoke at some length . *
n the case of Mr. Richard lIutFman, of ter
Vasliington county, whose claim to havo y<??
een cured by prayer has been noticed in Mr.
lie papers. Mr. Littell said that loui
o bad seen Mr. Huffman, had . A
musu ?iui mm, unu iiau iuii evidence nlm
:itli regard to his cure. The physi- can
ans had pronounced l)im incurable. Eaui
.ev. J. I), /sands believed in the faith cure oflii
) a certain extent, and that we are war- \
in ted in praying for recovery oven after r\t
ib use of means lm been despaired of. ,?
'r. Reid said Hint tlio question n ? "
ot so much a question of faith, as of the }
mycr of faith, liev. J. T. McOrary thought w
mt the prayer of faith is always answered, I'
iid had experienced that this was so, but T
od ahvayn jrives the faith' which makes tra(J
ich a prayer possible. extc
A Terrific Kxi>1<m|??. repi
Si'ui.NUFiKLD, 0., November 27.?A fair- favc
il gas explosion occurred in tbb I. B. & lul"
r. seiicral oflico liero yesterday. Someody
bad blown out tlio gas in the iron L
lult in the ollice, and the latter was full
r the fluid. D. H. Koacheand F.C. Cane, ^ "
;cuts for I. B. & W. and 0. S., respective- a o
entered the vault and lit a match. A ben
fearful explosion ' followed in which ficei
cache's face and head were licked clean whc
I hair as a billiard ball, llo also inhaled him
10 ilarnes and is belioved fatally, injured, an
iis hands were burnt to a crisu. Case was quit
ardly loss injured; The explosion shook
le building like an earthquake, breaking T;
;ery pane of class in the vicinitv. ?Ro
' 1 ' curt
Two SlUiliainen Suffocated.
Philadelphia, November 27.?William r
IcCoy and W. Wilson, members of the Ohl
'ai tonal Guard, slept in tho Sixth -regit and
lent armory last night. This morning WCt
oth were found dead, having been sulfated
by coal sft3 wcaping from the stove,
Imoit * Rrlfn of Terror la D?blln~Anoth?r Mur?
dcrouH Attack on an Unoffcailve nan, who
nan Nearly Stabbed to Death-Fatal
Acclilentn on Land and Sea-Xote?.
Duuu.v, November 27.~Fh'e morejperma
wore arrested this afternoon incoujction
with the murder of detective Cox.
owling, orDolan, is progressing favor*
In the police court to-day, Pe vine, Woodurd
and Ilyan were arrftigued and chargl
with tho murder o/ Cor. Detective
istwood identified Dcviuobut was not
,ro about tho other two. The prisoners.
ere remanded.
At tho meeting of tho Corporation toiy
a resolution was passed on motion of
Dwryer Gray recording the horror ot
e Corporation at tho outrage. ProcauMis
liave been taken to insure the safety
the soldier who assisted in the capture
one of tho murderer's friends.
coven Judges driving in Mongomery
wire, passed tho spot where tho mur;rers
of detectivo Cox had been
itering a few minutes after tho afny
happened. It in thought tho murders
were Jymg in wait for them.
another fatal Ama\Y,
Buiiu-v, November 27.?Donnis Field, a
ror in the uiso o( Hynes, Imaged lor
u uiuruur oj ncruer uolongbty, was met
Frederick street on liis way homo to
nner, to-day, by a car containing two
en, one of whom jumped oil' autl
ibbed Field in several places with a
fikld'h fight.
Mr. Field's assailants drove off in the diction
of Drecuwcoudo. field is still
vobut his condition is precarious. He
vs tho men etabbed him in the arms,
e?t and cheek with a sword cane, lie
7.cd the weapon and broke it. The
m then knocked hini down and
mnded him in the back, after
dch tbev jumped on the car and told
r driver to drive quick, for heaven's
!to! Field complained that several perils
saw him as he lay on the ground, but
i not oiler to assist him. IIo staggered
a house, kicked on the door, and on be;
admitted sank into a chair. He had
ished away the blood from his wounds by
e time tho doctors arrived.
An additional military guard has been
iced at Dublin Castle.
another 8tab11inu akkray.
A. bailie named Thomas Malone, serving
vrit to-night in Gardiner street, this city,
:eived a serious stab wound in the head,
iree arrests were made.
A. mob to-night attacked the hospital
lere Dolan, who shot and killed the dostive,*
with the object, it is believed, of
noving him. Tho mob shouted
d yelled and tried to break open
3 doors. Tho inmates were thrown into
Me of greatest alarm. The police were
egraphed for and a large force arrived at
o'clock armed with swords and batons,
leu the mob scattered, lurking, however,
the vicinity. Tho police are nowpatrol;the
neighborhood and guarding the
London, November 27.?In the Comma
Trevelyn,, Chief Secretary for Ireid,
naked tho House to remember there
i difference between the general Btate of
iland and the crimes and violence in
.bliu. .
ItlKiiNtrotiN Killluuj- Wreck.
London, November 27.?A train on the
HJand Kail way, from McDnir, at 4 i\ m,,
I through a bridge at Fyvee, Aberdeenre.
Fourteen perons were killed and
my injured. The engine had passed in
ety. All the carriages were wrecked.
*oNi>ON, November 27.?The steamer
mbronne, belonging in Nantes, wa?
lk by a collision in the.British channel
day. Fourteen persons were drowned.
It cute it nuil (Ifljiliircil,
)uiilik,November 27.?On Sunday even;
a party of moon-lighters attacked a ,
m house near Cashel. county Tipperary.
q occupants beat tliem oil* and then
rsuedand captured the whole gang.
1UV. 1 -
uxy VU * iwim JIJW ucuu njijiomieU
ot r oreign Affairs in place of Said
I I'aria dispatch says: While handling
evolyer yesterday, Gambetta shothim;
m tho hand.
'ho Sultan refuses to recognize the ceeaotMaasowali
or any territory on the
I Sea to any power.
'he River Itbino is still rising and rain
ituim*. Communication by railroad i?
lotaing more and moro difficult,
'be Mark Lano Exptm in its review of
.British grain trade saya dry samples are
nous ia uuu in luruigQ BlUIIB.
ruad Pasha and Krainil I'ashahave boon
Bated at Constantinople. The former
i lately entrusted with a special mission
lannibal Hamlin. United States Ministo
Spain, and wile, sailed from London
tcrday, for New York, on tlio Servia.
llainlin.is returning home on a fur$h,
. dynamite cartridge which bad been
:cd at the entrance to tho Monte Carlo
ibling saloon, exploded last evening,
sing a great panic and wounding an
. bill has been distributed in tbe French
iinbcr of Deputies, cootaining among
>r signatures that ol Gambotta, givinS
lersons the right to leave testamentary
ructions an to whether their bodies be
led or cromatcd.
wo thousand members of tlio French
les unions assembled, yesterday, and
inded a greeting lo twelve delegates
[1 English unioiiB, who come to Pans to
:e?entthe views o( tbo latter bodies in
ir of the completion ot tbe Channel
Deficit nn Officer,
ijlirivil.il:, November 27,?The Vournal'i
lpbcllsviile, Ky., special says: Officer
liams Jones to-day attempted to arrest .
stored man named Juluis Hirst on a
ch warrant. The latter resisted the gf ,
defied him to attempt to arrest him,
in Jones shot and killed Hirst, and was
self arrested by the marshal. He had
examination afterwards and was ao
iir. two greatest Medical wonders 0/ tba
arc Peruna and JIanalin; they cure all
iblc casea.
)lr<l fiction In 1'Jahom.
resent stock of pianos, Bteinway, Knabe
ckerinK, HalletA Davia, Emerson, Hardi,
Guild, &c., at the very loweat prices,
great reduction for cost. Call early ami
ire great bargain).
Lucas1 Mceic Btoei,
1142 Main stree^

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