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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, December 02, 1885, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026844/1885-12-02/ed-1/seq-1/

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me Wli?l?s IB JnttUigmrrr.
?k MMgmx.
ocures Ko?. US iuid ?7 FourUouth Street.
Tiilkk is nothing left lor Theebaw bat
the Uiuie Museum.
The President didn't desire two 8Ute
funerals coming bo close together.
Tub burial of the late Vice-President
was iu keeping with the high station he
tilled, men of all parties joining.
CiixghkbsMan Kubtacb Giuso.v bays he
is more ultra than ever on the question of
"tariff reform." Well, why doesn't he
put hiuiseif under treatment for it?
Mk. Mukkison doesn't know what the
Democratic party is here for if not to "reform"
the taritl". lie expects to be doing
bujiuess at the old stand this winter.
iTia understood thatEx-tienator Charles
K. Uuckalew is to be made reporter ol
the Supreme Court of Pennsylvania. Mr.
liaskalew has seen a nood deal of politics
in his time. ,
l*iih tight between Barbour and
fs>* tlia Virginia Kf?natnrnhiD. ifl fic
bitter that each imagines the other MaUuuo
in disguise. The winner will be ;
deuounc h1 aa a boss.
lr was very thoughtful of Secretary
Bayard to send Mr. Hchoenhof, an importer
ami free trade irreconcilable, to bt
a consul in England and write us fret
trade billets doux. Mr. Schoenhof wil.
doubtless till a want long felt
Don Caulos, the pretender, has an eye
to htjaineBS. If he can marry his 15 yeai
old eon to the 6 year old daughter of the
late lamented Alfonso, this would inmire
the old Don his three square meals a
day (or the remainder of his life.
How maddening it must be to be told f
, by Mr. Vilas that there are 51,252 postmasters,
and yet he has only 810 removal)
to report, lie cannot, of course, clain
credit for the 412 deaths, unloss he at
tributes them to the fear of removal.
The State press is beginning to speak of
tlio esse of the Wheeling Council vs, tie
G'as Trustees and B. L. Butcher. The ide a
seems to be that Mr. Butcher is being
tried for being born in some other part ol
the .State than Wheeling. The penalty
Sbxatoh Cockbkll, of Missouri, advances
the thought that thero ia nothirg
to prohibit tho Senate from choosing
whom it pleases for President pro tern.,
whether he is or ia not a Senator. Thit
iu certainly a novel proposition, and with
deference to Senator Cockrell, it may bt
doubted whether he could maintain it b)
argument. But thero is no probability of
such a departure while there are so maty
Barkisea in the Senate.
Last night tho police arrested in one
house three women and one man. The man
was admitted to bail on payment of money
to cover his fine. The women offered to
pay but were locked up for the night.
Can tho Chief of Police put his finger en
tho law which gives him the arthority to
mako this discrimination? If he lets tt e
man go, why not the women? If he
locked up the women why not the man?
The Chiefs idea of fair play is somewhat
1-i.i n??il ?If? n.rlar.i nil
N*w York, Dec. 1.?-General Alexandei
8haler, who was arrested last nigh
charged with having accepted a bribe t<
influenco his vote as a member of th<
Armory Board in connection with tin
purchased military armory aite?, was takei
to the.ofllcB of Recorder Sraythe tlm
morning. Ex-Mayor Franklin Edson,
also a member of the Armory Board, wapresent
and expressed his desire to become
surety for General fcshaler's appealanee
when wanted.
District Attorney Martine would no1
ac-'-'pt Mr. Edson as surety because h>
had no real estate in this Ktate. A con
suitatiou took place between the counse
and the Genera), after which one of th?
lawyers said that Shaler would waive aL
Kecorder Smythe fixed the bail at $10,000.
To the question if he had anything
to nay iih to the charge the General said:
"Under the advice of mv counsel I reservt
what I have to say until my trial, excepto
emphatically declare my innocence."
It was nearly noon whenGustave8chwab
nk'fnt for the North German Lloyc
.Steamship Company, arrived and signec
the bond and tho prisoner was released
General Shaler sat up all night at th?
police headquarters in company with hb
two sons-in-law. Up to the time the General
went down to the Recorder's office ht
had a constant stream of visitors whr
proflered their sympathy and services
The grand jury will investigate the mattei
The Whole Oucatluu llirowu Into the I'ulted
biMtee Supreme Court.
Atlanta, Ga., Dec. 1.?A most important
move has been t&kon in the Atlanta
local option mattor, which ruay have a
stupendous effect in every State in which
an attempt is made to prohibit the traffic
in intoxicating liquors. To-day on the
application of Paul Jones, an Atlanta
liquor dealer and importer of wines, and
of Cincinnati parties interested in the Atlanta
iirewery, Judge McCoy, o! the U. S.
District Court, granted a writ of injunction,
temporarily resttaining Ordinary Calhoun
from counting the ballots cast or declaring
the result of the election of last Wednesday.
Tho local option prohibits the sale
of all but native wines, but it does not
prohibit the importation of foreign wines,
aud it has been decided by tho Supreme
Court of the United States that a permission
to import carries with it the right to
sell. Tho Cincinnati parties appear in
court as having their vested rights destroyed.
The consequence of this action
will bo to have tho whole question of the
constitutionality of local and general prohibitory
laws decided by the U.S. Supreme
JteduoUoa of Fore*.
Bai.timork, Mi)., Dec. 1.?In obedience
to instructions from Secretary Manning,
the collector of this port will dispense
with the services, after the 15th of Decernbor,
of fourteen employes, whoso salaries
aggregate $17,385. He will also reduce the
salaried ut others $2,400. The reduced
force, it is siid, will be amply sufficient to
perforin ail the duties.
Tb? Fuucral 8?rvlo?a at the Ckurch-Ao
IMeqiieot Eulogy-A Largs Pruo?l?loa
cf Huurutri Fullowa the I)l?tlugulnhed
Urnialu* to the Grave.
Indianapolis, Inu.,Dec. 1.?During the ,
morning the arrival of additional floral
deaigna caused a change in the arrangemeLt
of the parlors. An emblem of ]
"Galea Ajar," from the Cook County
Democratic Club, of Chicago, waa placed (
at the head of the casket. Perhaps the ,
moat thoughtful and touching tributo waa f
a aimple wreath from the little village of <
Fultonham, Ohio, where Mr. Hendricka '
waa born. It waa placed on the casket, j
and alongside were caat the more rare and ]
brilliant product* of the White llouae ?
representatives, received thia morning 1
from Mias Cleveland.
At 9 a. m. Mn. llendricka entered the
roomfcr her last leave-taking,accompanied
by her brother and Mra. Morgan. The
ordeal was most trying, ami the desolate
woman seemed to be utterly prostrated, ]
clinging to the lust to the clay so soon '
:o be hidden forever from her view; and, (
impressed with the placid and lifelike *p- t
pearance of the dead, she deshed to preserve
this last Bcene, and, so late as it wbb, v
she sent for a photographer to take a pic- 1
:ure of the casket. Before he arrived,
{{ legations from distant cities began to
rome and were admitted to pass through
tnd view the remains while the photographer
wan tnjmaed at his work. The \
uembersof tho Cabinet, the Judges of j
the Supreme Uourt,and others from Wash- ,
ngton, entered, and were fortunately de- t
ained but a few minutes by the process. [
It was 11 o'clock when the casket was (
eplaceii and the stream of visitors again
assed by and out thiough the side door t
Shortly after the pallbearers arrived. The
Iraped hearse and the carriages for the
araily and friends were marshaled beore
the door, and tho preparations were I
oadeforthe linal removal of the body, j
Phi* was done without further leavetaking.
The casket was borne into the church 1
if. 12:14 o'clock, the vast congregation
aaving already been seated, with tho ex- *
:eption of tho immediate relatives, and \
the church vestty, tho ofliciating clergy, a
four in number?Uishop Knickerbocker,
>( this diocese; Rev. Dr. Stringfellow, of [
vlontgomejy, Ala., tho first rectorofSt. ,
Paul's, and under whose ministration t
?lr. Hendricks joined tuo enures; lie v. ?
Jr. Fulton, of tit. Louis, a former rector of t
St. Paul's, anil Kov. Dr. Jenckes, the c
present rector, in their robes of office, >
net the remains at tho main entrance ot I
ho Cathedral, on Illinois street. Pre- j
eded hy a guard of tho Indianapolifc .
Light Infantry, the body was borne up :
no central aitla, tho clergymen and mem- I
?ar? of tho vestry going in advance. I
Bishop Knickerbocker voiced the open- ?
ng sentence of tho liu'ial service. ''1 am (
he resurrection and the life," followed by j
rtev. Drs. Stringfellow and button in their s
ecitation of the other verses used for the |
oad, until tho casket had been carried i
ml placed outsido the chancel. The I
treat audience stood whilo tho impreasive 1
iceno was enacted. Following the bier
amo tho widow, leaning on ti e arm of
ler brother, .Mr. Morgan, and followed by .
he other relatives all in deep mourning 1
Thirteen pews to the right of the center s
lisle wero reserved for tho family, while i
he vestry and members of local commitees
occupied pews in front to the le/t. '
iho pew occupicd by tho dead Vice-Presi
tent in his lifetime waa the tenth from the j
ront, to tho left from the middle aisle, (
vhon facing the altar. It was distinguished
?y its complete envelopment in black
. loth, and tho fact tliat it was unoccupied. '
U/i.nn <li? naubpf. hnd hi>nn nl'irtad in 1
front of the chancel rail, the choir Ban?
tie anthem, ''Lord, Let Mo Know My
e)nd." 'Hie lesson for tho il?ad was then '
tad by He v. Dr. Jenckes, anil this was
olio wed by the siuging of tho hymn,
Lead, Hvaveuljr Light," by th9 choir,
.he audience joining.
Rev. Dr. J&ckes, speaking from the
lectcrn, delivered tho following address:
"Finally, brethren, whatsoever things
ire true, whatsoever things are honest,
vhatsoevtr tilings are just, whatsoever
hings are pure, whatsoever things are
ovely, whatsoever things are of good re>ort;
if there bo any virtue, and if there
?o any praise, think on these things."?
Phil. IV: 8.
This is a momentous and a thrilling
cene. We who are gathered here around
lie loved remains of him who lies before
is in the quiet, sublime dignity of what
vo call death, are not all who nbare the
ntereut and the bereavement. A surging
ass of living, sympathising humanity
jacks to repletion the adjacent street. A
tation turns its toarful eye towards our
:ity and counts the fleeting time by heart
hrobs, while it reads the clickings of tne
ightning to learn tho successive stages of
he lost solemn tribute which the living
;an ever pay to the greatness and virtues,
co the memory of the dead. And beyond
is and above us, if we could only with
<ye of ilesh penetrate, there in a still
vaster assemblage of "angels and archingols
and all the company of heaven," ,
A'ho desire to look into the mystery of
uuman redemption and rejoice over the
criumph of a redeemed soul.
His youth had a prolific lesson for the 1
??.i?i..n?nnrlariil. In an ariioininirnountv. i
iomo fifty years ago, ibis tutelage began. .
The days so often spent by thoughtless
boys in pointless diversions from hard 1
study, he, with energy and application, 1
Jevoted to the acquisition of usefulness, 1
permanent knowledge, with painstaking (
earnestness and zeal. The foundations '
were thus laid of that sturdy, indomita- 1
ble character which in later life carried '
him to tho proud pinnacle of exalted success;
and with sucn teachings the lads of 1
oar day should not shrink from the daily '
tasks of the common school, nor the stern- 1
er studies of tho university. And thus he '
proclaims from his collin: "Whatsoever 1
thv hand findeth to do, do it with thy '
might," and work while it is yet day, for 1
soon tho night cometh when no man can I
work." ?
The years of his early manhood were ]
years of trial and comparative privation?
tho common lot of those who, apart from t
the thronged haunts of denser populations
ntnm the tide of pioneer resistance to <
the hostile forces of nature, and verify the i
adage that "Westward the course of em- 1
pire takes its way." To sucli spirits, re- I
sistanco is discipline, growth, develop- 1
ment, and, with the sturdy mon who !
wero his co-laborers in tho aggressive
work, carried out in tho wilderness a great
and prosperous and happy Commonwealth?the
work of thoir own hands and
our heritage who follow after them.
Then, in inaturer years, we have the
sturdy, hearty man, with a strong mind,
and a warm heart in a sound body, essav- ,
ing an active, earnest prominent part In
the affairs of his State and country?as an 1
able and successful advocate; as a pains- I
taking and conscientious legislator, both <
helping to build a new constitution in his i
Statoand adjust the complication of the i
whole people; as the second officer in the ]
Administration of this great nation, he '
was everywhere and always the tame
able, consistent and conscientious character,
which he early illustrated when first
he started ?ut upon life's arena of trial
and conflict and triumph, and sowed the
precious seed of honor, virtue and temperance.
And so he has tnught this leeson,
"Be not decieved, God is not mocked
; for whatsoever a man soweth to the
flesh shall of the flesh reap corruption,
hut he that soweth to the spirit shall of
the spirit reap life everlasting." lie carefully
chose bis seed, and he has abundantly
reaped his harvest.
Dare we tread upon the verge of hallowed
ground and touch upon the conjugal
relation of Governor Hendricks, and
described how, for forty years and two
months he passed along with dignified,
iteady and faithful pace beside the devot"
id woman whom he had chosen for bat:er
or worse; and how, through storms
md tunshine, liko Isaac and Rebecca,
[hey lived faithfully together in perfect
ove and peace, and kept the vow and covenant
between them, made in the firm
jonds of a mutual affection? We dare
lot do it here, at this time and in this
Dreaence. llut we must not tarry lonaer.
'-Life Is Hhort and (line ii fleeting,
a ml our lit'tiru, though ktotit uml brave,
Still, like mullled drum* are b.atlug
Funeral niurchei to tha grave.''
To our graves, and wo must be up and
loing if wo would receive and apply the
esaons our friend baa taught us in tho inndent
of a varied and conspicuous career.
Phese lesions all convergo to one point?
'Be ye also ready." They all show with
tre*t emphasis the vanity of human hopes
ind wishes?
"l'hc tou.t of heraldry, tho pomp of |>ower,
And all that beauty, nil that wealth o'er gave,
Await alike tho Inevjtible hour?
Tha pathi of glory tend tut to the grave."
But ttie path of virtue, the path of
ruth, tho path of duty, and honor, and
ntegrity, and temperance?all these paths
nrhich he trod so patiently, and persistently,
and Huccestfally. have ushered hiui
o the bosom of his God in the full iruition
>f etfrnal life.
Eminent citizen, faithful friend, ChriBiun
gentleman, honest man?farewell.
When the speaker had concluded, Mrs.
Joner, of Chicago, sang "Koclc of Ages,"
he BiBliop closing with prayer and beneiiction.
The casket was then lifted and
lorno irorn tno cnurcn, tiio auuience renaming
During the progress of the funeral
:olumn from the house to the church,
here was a slight drift of sleet in tho Air,
vhfch continued throughout the period of
ervicea in the Cathedral.
lu me church edifice ttie place of honor
rus accorded ex President Hayes, his full
jeard and hair showing the whiteness of
advancing years. Ho sat immediately in
he rear of the pew occupied by the vestry
ind receptiou committees. In tho pew in
lis rear was Secretary Bayard and the
ither members of the Cabinet. To their i
elt were seated tho committees from the
United Slates Senate and Houaa of Kepre- ;
ientatives, wearing flowing sashes of
vhito over their right shoulders, closed at
ho right side with rosettes of black crape,
n their rear wero the officers of the
United States army in full uniform. On
he north side of tho church were the
iovernors of the States present with
itafla. Tho bells of all the churches be- ,
;an tolling when the remains were taken
rom the house and continued their peal- 1
ng during the church ritea and while the
)rocession was on its long inarch to Crown
lill Cemetery.
The scenes at the grave wero impress- !
ve, Thore waa no special restraint upon
ulinittance to tho cemetery and several
iiin.lmil noranno linil irgllmrnil oKrmf ttio
[rave before the funeral party arrived.
The body of the procession had disbanded
liter passing beyond tho city limits and
>nly the military, with the mounted es:ort
entered the cemetery. The space
eserved about the grave had only been
lefined by placing a line of plants and
ivergreens, which was quite sullicient to 1
protect it from intrusion. Just before the
lead of the column came up, the crowd
km pushed back still farther to
(ive ample room to the friends who
vero assigned to the sido of
he grave from whence the column
tpproached. This order was cheerfully
)beyesd. When Mre. Hendricks, leaning
lpon tho arm of Mr. Morgan, stepped
lpon the matting placed alongside the
[rave, and beforo the casket was removed
rom tho hearse, she paused to look down
hto tho last retting place of her dead only
o see a picture of loveliness in its lining
>f green leaves and flowers. Then she
urned to tho grave of her child, which
lad been made glorious with smilax and i
lowers and read in letters of white his
>aby name uMorgie," and on the top of 1
ho grave, on a field of white, in pur>le
letterf, the sentence, "And a !
hreefold cord shall not be broken." j
Che tender love she discerned in this
reatment of her treasure by sympathetic
fiends seemed to give her courage for the
ast ordeal. Her glance caught the monunent
with its drapery of the national flag
mveloping a life-size portrait of her hua- '
?aud, and she turned with the bravery of 1
lerowm to witness the last rites. Just as <
ho coffin was placed beside the grave there 1
vaa a slight sprinkling of rain, causing 1
uany to recall me oiu saying, uiesseu are
he (lead whoui the rain falls ou." 1
mrs. ukndkiclcs' self-control.
The Columbus Barracks Band at this ,
joint played the American hymn and the
eading of the service followed. Mrs.
lendricks only leaned more heavily upon ,
Mr. Morgan, resting her head at last upon
lis shoulder, but her self-control was
jravely maintained wbilo tho service was
ead. The Congressional Committee, the
nembersofthe Cabinet and other disinguished
visitors stood upon the other
tide of the grave. The words of the clergy
vore drowned by the sound of the minute
guns, which kep't firing until after the in;erment
was ovor.
When the coflin had been lowerod into
;he vault by the four colored assistants of
;ho undertaker and there was nothing remaining
to be done, Mrs. Hendricks and
the friends of tho family passed by the
Hill open but not repellant praveand took
iheir carriages. The people who had
waited so respectfully then Hocked to the
jravetoget a nearer view. Themilitaiy
irder, "forward, march," started the soliiers
homeward, the carriages rapidly
rolled away.and the distinguished dead was
left alone.
Monrnlng ?t clinrlaaton.
fecial Dispatch to tU InUUlomctr.
Charleston, W. Va., Dec. 1.?Flags
m all Hio miKlln kniMinM tfnntn/J at half
mast to-day in memory of the late ViccPresident
Hendricks. The students of
.lie Kanawha Military Institute left their
barracks at the hoar of the funeral and
inarched to the public landing, carrying
;heir guns reversed, where they fired a
mluto. But fow bouses outside of the
public buildings hung out mourning. Menorial
services were held in the Episcopal
Oongraaauau Kick.
Philadelphia, Dec. 1.?The Civil Service
Reform League, of this city, to-day
sassed resolutions instructing its Executive
Committee to prepare %bill for introluction
in Congress, making it a miideneanor
for any member of Congress to
lolicit the appointment of any one to a
public office. Copies of the resolution
rill bo tent to every Congressman.
TUo City Wear a an ulr of Sabbnth Qaletnssa.
The PraaldcatSbuta Ilimaelf up and R?> I
fuaea to Caller*-A gyuopala or I
the Poatmnater General'* Ueport. I
Washington, Dec. 1.?In accordance J
with the President's order all the offices of j
the general government and district gov- <
eminent were closed to-day as a mark of j
respect to the memory of the lato Vice- ;
President. The public schools and many j
business houses were also closed, and at ;
noon there was a general tolling of bells. :
It was like Sunday at the White House.
A few callers put in an appearance, but ?
were informed that the house was closed. J
The official part of ttie house was entirely J
deserted and the President and Colonel >
Lament spent the day in the private part
of the mansion. Every public building is
most profusely and appropriately draped
in mourning and all th? flags are at half- >
rnflflt. The White House was never so -1
well draped a9 to-day, the mourning 3
emblems being peculiarly imposing and
suitable. p
Tii? P. m. n. tbIU kTii iL ma Deimrlment ^
lla? duue aud Kxpccta to Do. 1
Washington, Die. 1.?Postmaster Gon- c
eral Vilas, in his annual report, Bays of ji
the large increase in the deficiency of the g
postal revenues to sustain the cost.of the a
poatal service,?that the transactions in the ti
padt two years have changed from a cash w
surplus gain uf nearly two millions to au t,
outlay ot over seven millions surplus of .
cost, a change of more than nine millions
in two years. 0
Chiefly, tho decrease of revenue has J
resulted from the diminishment in tho [,
rate of letter postage from three to two e
cents upon the half ounce, which was the e!
unit of weight during the period, while ?
tho increase of expenditures has arisen
principally from the natural increase of ti
mails to be carried and the natural ex- n
tension of the service, although other ai
causes have contributed something to both si
effects. fti
The revenue for the last year being less cl
man ior ine precuumg, nmiu iuu vA.youoi.-n r
continued to grow nearly aa before, it fr
might hastily be inferred that tho rate of ai
pontage has been reduced too greatly to m
justify the expectation that the service tr
win again become sell-sustaining. A 01
more attentive examination gives reason si
to think such a deduction to be erroneous, tl
Tho general depression of business is held
responsible for the f illing oil', and tho improving
condition of the postal revenue .
for the last quarter oi the year is regarded ir
as an encouraging sign of businesi re- st
vival. The cost of the service lor the rl
year was $50,942,415; tho appropriation was
$50,147,000. [r
Two thousand and twenty-one offices Q,
were newly established aud discontin- w
tinued during the year, leaving at its close ai
the total number to be 51/220; of which j>:
2/233 were Presidential and 4'^,01'J fourth ^
class. Both establishments and appoint- a;
menta weio considerably less in number gi
than during the preceding year. More ^
new ollices were created in the Southern *
Srates than in any other section, as was h
the case during the year before; and it is h
interesting to note that of these, Virginia *1
reouired more than any other State?one
hundred. In every Stato and Territory
the number of poBtolllces was incroasod, Jj
Bave only in Nevada, in which discontinnances
exceeded new establishments. 1)1
The number of appointment of post- 01
masters duriug the year was 11,203, less al
by 2,038 than during the yeur preceding. fl(
The decreasa arises from the feet that a]
comparatively few offices were established al
or appointments made duijng the incum- 01
benov ol Postmaster General Iiatton,
who left it to the incoming administration "
to till vacancies to the number of two
thousand and upwards cccuring during ?
his period of service. The number of re- 11
movals during the year was 810, exceed- n'
ing by 297 those made in the preceding J*
twelve months. The vacancies caused *c
by death were 421; has by (>5. * ?
The extension of the free delivery sys- la
torn is recommended. The postage upon pi
local mail matter at carrier delivery oft
dees amounted to $5,281,720 10, exceeding
the cost of the service by $1,21)5,7(18 55. 8j
There has been also a general increase in ^
ill the usual statistical items bccause of p
the additional cities taken into the systorn.
The avorHge cost per piece lor bl
handling,'} J mills, remains unchanged, ?'
however. w
The great labor performed by the car- w
riers may be conceived trom the (act that 91
1,741,537,413 pieces were collected and de- lJ
livered in all, an average to each man of tl
190,307; au increase of 1.08 percent over
the proceeding year's experienco. Postal
clerks make au average daily run of 120.49
miles. Considering the hazard of their C
employment and their small pay, it is
recommended that the government shall u
\t least bo at the cost of maintaining an of- ft
!" "? mannnn tlio ni.ocicnll<nt rullnf f\
lociety which "be clerks maintain "for u
themselves. c<
The statistics of the stamp division show
i decreaso in the issue of all the stamped
paper from which rovenue is derived, ex- l
eept only newspaper and periodical stamps n
and stamped envelopes bearing return re- ?
quests, corresponding to but not measur- Jj
Ing the decrease of revenue and the de- J
preaeion of business.
The entire weight of newspaper and
periodical matter carried, not entimating
the free circulation allowed within the j.
county of publication, vraa in round numbers
50,529 tons, on which postage to the e]
groes amount of $2,021,159 20 was collected, 8
more by $131,507 12, or noarly 7 percent, CJ
than during the previous yoar. d
Nearly 7,720,000 domestic jnoney-ordera,
averaging $15 20 each, yielding an aggre- g
gate amount of nearly $924,000 in fees, t<
were purchased during the year. Postal b
notes exceeding 5,000,000 in number, a
averaging $1 98 each, reaching in total
almost $10,000,000, and producing over
$152,000 in fees, were issued to buyers.
International money-orders to the num- e
bar of almost 449,000 were drawn upon
the nineteen ditfcrent foreign countries 8]
with which a mutual interchange had
been put in operation, averaging about
$15 23 each, aggregating over $0,840,000 J]
and returning gross feet exceeding $14i,000.
The public has responded well to the ?
special delivery system, and it is suggested b
whether steps ought not soon be taken to
expand that system to the utmost limits b
ot the postal service. The question ol lor- a
eign mail compensation is discussed at
great length. The point that the self-sup- 0
port ot the Postoillce Department ought ?
not to be insisted upon at the coat ol the
elllclency o( the service, is argued strongly. %
DtONW of CbolML ^
W*sui*oio!i, D. C., Dec. 1.?Owing to B
the decrease ol cholera instructions have B
been given to discontinue the services of d
most ol the guitar; inspectors ol the a
Marine Hospital aeryice attached to
United States Consulates in Enrope. The
inspectors at Mediterranean and Ouban
porta will be retained for the present.
Ptlltogtr Bates Increased.
Washington, Dec. 1.?To-day the Pennsylvania
Railroad enforced the recent
igreement entered into by the trank lines
? restore passenger rates to the old basis,
iml fixed the fares from this city to western
joints aa follows: Chicago $17 50, St.
L#ouis $21 00, Cincinnati $14 00, Louisville
$17 50, Detroit $14 25. The Baltimore
k Ohio.Railroad, howveer, which refused i
o enter into any arrangement with other j
ines until certain demands made by Prcsdent
Garrett were compiled with concerning
a percentage on the business out 1
>f New York and Philadelphia, will pay i
to attention to the agreement made by ]
ither roads and rates by the Baltimore A i
)hio to the points mentioned will remain <
_ 1 4-/?*11 Uf T mils 1
\0 uriDMUUIC) vuiungu ftu, ?vu<a
11650. Cincinnati $11, Louisville $14 50, ]
'or Da*laeti?An Active Winter Trade Pre*
ptcial Corrttpondmct of the InUllUjeneer.
Philadelphia, Nov. 30,?During the
ut ninety days textile mills have been
ither built or projected, which, if placed j
a line, would reach nearly half a mile. t
'hese mills are for the manufacture of fl
arpeta, hosiery, upholstery, ginghams, L
irseys and in fact all kinds of textile B
oods usually made in this market. The e
ctive fall trade has stimulated manufac- t
iring activity, although the high price of
ool to the extent to which it enters into v
fxtile manufacturing has made manufac- v
irers somewhat cautious. A great deal jj
f new machinery is already contracted
>r and will be placed in position as soon d
a completed. A large amount of fire- si
roof material has been contracted for, g
asides elevator work, architectural work, o
lectrical lighting work, heavy and light o
ngines and boilers and other ri
laterials.' The indications this week
oint to a resumption of industrial tl
2tivity in textile lines, in iron and steel L
laking, and in somo other branches of gi
lanufacturing on a large scale aftor Janu- 13
ry first. At presont demand is rather w
ack, as the fall trado is over and rotailers ft
re anxious to distribute the stocks pur- it
lased and square, up accounts for the
aar. Report* irom travelling agents, and
om distributing houses all over the West A
ad South, just to hand, show jobbers and
lanufacturors that a very satisfactory disibution
of goods of every kind is going
i, and that buyers will be r^ady for d
>ringand su aimer goods a little sooner ti
tan usual. *
The iron trade ia only fairly activo, but n
i stool rails, nails and some kinds of con- ?ji
ruction iron, orders are far ahead. Steel p
lils are $35; nails $2 50 to $2 75; bridge tj
on 2 to 3 cents; forge iron $15 to $10; ^
mndry $10 to $18. tj
The proipects for an active winter trade l
vcr the country are more favorable this ic
eek than a week or ten days ago. Boot je
ad shoe makers' orders have fallen ofT, j,
ut the manufacturer and dealers in &
ather report a good deal of heavy buying 0
f manufacturers, and prices are still u
loving upward. Common and medium ri
rade wools ore in light demand tjut jj
I outside prices. Here and there ti
slight weakening is shown by hold- (j
rs of large stocks. The carpet and j
osiery manufacturers will stock up as e(
savily as their facilities will allow with
mug and buouaer goods. The export \]
ade from Philadelphia is steadily in- a
-easing in hardware specialties, cnairs,
xtile goods, chiefly hosiery, cotton cloth, x
le export of which is increasing from x
3th northern and southern mills. Agents c]
! Philadelphia manufacturers in Central c,
id South America and in Kurope are 0j
inding in larger orders than ever before ^
(id find less difficulty in making sales, ,,
though tho difference in business metli- q
is of American and foreign merchants [j
:ts as an obstruction to the easy estab- a
dhment of trade in these countries. yi
Tho coal trade, although (juite active, is
ear the cloao of its season and consumers
i both Kartern and Western markets are
qw pretty well supplied. Stocks at tide d
ater have declined, but the demand is n.
io heavy to justify any stubborn course .
y producers as against the reasonable 11
umands of miners. Receipts of lumber ri
-e falling off, and all ysris along the At- tt
utic coast are pretty wells.ocked with ^
rip An rtilincr Inw and immand weak.
The Tartar linkers* q
New York, Dec. 1.?A Washington a
jecial to the Foil says that both Messrs. is
[orriion, of Illinois, and Randall, of "
ennsylvania, are drafting tariff bills to
b presentod at the next meeting of Con- ai
ess. The features of neither have been tl
isde public. The same paper says that jt
hile the. President's recommendations 8|
1 the subjectare not known specifically, n
is known that he will favor a very r
lorough and earnest revenue reform. p
* si
BcgUtratlon L*w Unconstitutional.
CoLL'jinDs, Ohio, Dec. I.?The Supreme ij
ourt this morning rendered a decision b
i the Daggett habeat corpus case brought
p from Cincinnati, discharging the deindant,
and holding the Cincinnati and A
leveland election registration law to be
constitutional. The decision of the *
mrt is unanimous. Judge Mcllvaine
es absent. e)
Commotio! e Lowndes Dying. c!
Eastok, Mi)., Dec. 1.?Commodore Chas. ?
owndes, U. 6. N., aged 80, is said to be p
ear death, at his country seat in Talbot f,
junty, from an attack of paralysis. He .
as appointed a midshipman in 1815 and a
itired in 1801. He was made Commo- 9
ore on the retired list in July, 1802. ci
Murdered III. Wife. J
Providence, B. I., Dec. 1.?This even- v
ig George B. Chaz, a gambler, delib- c
rately shot and murdered his wife on the 1
do walk in front of her lodging, in this 0
ity. They were living apart. The mur- J]
erer has not been arrested. u
,, f a
lUaanted ttie Ueesure. 0
Schenectady, N. Y. Dec. 1.?Donald ?
tuart, 21 years old, a son of George Stuart, J
)ok hydrocyanic acid this morning, after r
eing admonished for some boyish fault, tl
nd died in ten minutes. d
jijwa in mugr. I
Kev. Mr. Downs, of Boston, hu been *
ipelled by the Baptist Conference. *
At Onancock, V*., James Wilkinson
Hot Tbos. Means, a wadding aerenader. v
Mrs. Adam Trnmbnll, an aged and re- c
aected lady of Centerville, Ind., wu a
>und dead in bed. ?
C. E. Wyman. spiritualistic medium. ri
as been thoroughly exposed in Iowa, and f<
eld to tho grand jury. v
It is stated that Ferd Ward Is reeponai- ''
le lor tbo recant slanderous newspaper P
rticlea regarding the O ranta. *
Josiah Allen, ol Xenia, Ohio, was arrest- t
d on the charge of assault and battary ,,
pon his feeble-minded son, aged 17 yeara. _
Miss Louise Nather, daughter of a d
ealthy farmer living near Wabaah, Ind., ,
led suddenly Sunday nlgbt under very ?
lysterioua circumstancea. ,
Henry Mellon, a well knows traveling c
ileeman of Hasaillon, Ohio, was found t
ead on a country road, having preaumbly
fallen out ol? buggy, i
Bismarck Stauda by the Edict of Fruiila.
The Eogllah Uloctloua-The Reaalt* ao
far-A a KuglUhman on the Ooutcat.
AQalra In Herri*? Foreign Newa.
Berlin, Dec. 1.?Prince Bismarck, in
the Reichstag, to-day announc ed a protest
from the Emperor against attempts to
inter/ere with his sovereign righto. Prince
Bismarck deemed the expulsion of
Grangers from Germany a wise measure,
md explained that the empire was
powerless to interfere with the
rights of the different federal States
comprising the German Empire.
Be stated that the edict of expulsion corngained
of was issued by Prussia in the
sxercise of its lights as one of the federal
itate?, and m tlio I'rusaian i'lenipoteniary
ho was bound to oppose Imperial inerference.
After the Chancellor's statenent
a proposed interpellation in regard 1
o the expulsion of the Poles was aband- !
a sensational 8cbnk.
There was a sensational scene in the j
leichatag to-day when the President read <
he Emperor's message, which was counter- ]
ignedby Prince Bismarck. After Bis arck's
speech, which created still greater
urprise, Dr. Windthorat, who was greatly t
xeited and hardly able to speak, moved j
a discuss his interpellation. t
The motion carried, the whole house, J
rith the exception of the Conservatives, 1
otiag in iw favor. Thereupon Prince !
tismarck, followed by all the members of G
tie Buudesrath, lelt the House.
Dr. Windthorat then moved to with- ?
raw the interpellation in order to con- 1
ider the Emperor's message. The I'ro- 1
resaists waating an immediate discussion
f the meaaage, challenged the division
n Windthorat's motion, which was carled.
in the discussion of the budget, when 8
le item of Bismarck's salary was reached, v
>r. Windthorat renewed his question re- f
irding the expulsion of thePolea. Prince 11
iismarck, who re-entered the chamber F
bile Br. Windthorat was spaaking, re- J
ised to discuss tho matter. The salary 11
em was.tben voted.
? b
Summary of lU?uu* far Obtained. ,,
Tlio Liberal* Ahead.
London, Bee. 1.?The following are ad- t
itional returns of tho parliamentary elcc- {
nna: In Limerick. West division. W. I b
,bram, Nationalist, is elected over J. li. *
lelly, Liberal. Tlie Tory gains to-day
lclude the seat for Kilmarnock, J. S.
arr, Conservative, being elected. J. D. S
eddi, Liberal, represented the district in tl
le last Parliament. In Londonderry, o
forth division, II. Mulholland, Conscrva- j
ve, is elccted over S. Walker, Q C., r
iberal. In Mayo, Ncrth uivistn,
Mr. J. Deasy, Nationalist,
i ekcted over Mr. Storey,
oyalist. In Armagh, North division, j
lajor Saundcrsou, Conservative, is elected
ver T. Snillingtou, Liberal. In the Dub- a
n llarbor division, Mr. Timothy Harngton,
Nationalist, is elected. In St. _
tephen'a division, E. Dwyer Gray, Naonalibt,
is elected over Sir ha ward
mesa, Conservative. For College Green .
ivisiou, T. Sullivan, Nationalist, iselecti
over David Sherlock.
A summary ot the reaults of the election .
iU8 lar show that 101' Liberals, 175 Tories lJ
ad 35 Parnellites have been returned, a
Sixty-six county divisions voted to-day.
he votes will bo counted to-morrow, o
he balance of the parties continue so b
ose that the estimated result will be unirtain
until Friday, by which time most ii
[ the* counties will have voted. Conserva- fi
ve agents report to Conservative headuarteis
that tney are contident of twenty- e
ve majority. The Parnellite vote in Duu- a
u was immense, being 23,772 against
Conservative vote of 1,170 and a Liberal .
Jte of 3,170. ?
Eaihiulntm 11* Dublin. t;
Dublin, Dec. 1.?Great enthusiasm was
isplayed here to-night upon tho an- h
onnv anient oi the mult of tho election ?
i this city. Messrs. Sullivan and Harngton
mado speeches in which
ley exhorted the populace to j>re- 9
jrve the peace. A procession D
[ Nationalists formed and marched r
irough the principal Btreets. A number
[ American Hags were carried in the line. a
s they passed along all the procession- u
ts sang, "God Save Ireland," and gave .1
rnsing cheers for the Nationalist candi- ni
itee. B
The gates of Trinity College were closed
ad the students were not allowed to leave .
le college grounds. The police were re- 3
(forced and constantly patrolled the u
reetSj but the paradere were *
ot interfered with in any manner, 0
his morning a band of youths J
laced tho stars and stripes aronnd the 11
atue of Gratton, fastening the flag with
preen riboon. A party of students sal- I
ed forth and captured the flsg, which they c
ore in triumph to the college. d
n Inteteitlng Ounteit to b? Daoldad To* &
dnjr?Olanco at the Bribery Laws.
o the Editor of the JntcUiqauer. fi
Sir:?No contest in the parliamentary d
lections of Great Britain and Ireland ex- ?
ites greater interest than that in the Dar- 8
en Division of Lancashire, which takes IS
lace to-morrow (Wednesday). This arises
om the fact that tho Conservative candi- *
ate (Lord Cranborne) is a son of the Mar- J
uis of Salisbury, and also because the j
onstituency is about equally divided in a
mtiment, neither party claiming over t
DO majority, although the registered c
oters number 12,300. The Liberal
indidate is Mr. J. Gerald Potter, a very fl
withy and popular gentleman, the head fl
f tiio largest waU paper concern in the ii
rorld. located at Darwen, xar. rotter's nave
place. Employing over 1,000 hands,
nd being a Lancashire man, over 50 yeara
f age, Mr. Potter has advantages over his
ontnful opponent, who is fresh from
chool and has no interests binding him to.
ancaahire. (In Great Britain it is not
aquired that a member ahall belong to
he district he represents.) Both candiates
have made a gallant fight, as the
ampaign has lasted about four months
nd each of them during that time has *
veraged about three speeches per week,
Adressing the electors in every part of the
i vision.
The laws against bribery at elections are
ery strict in England, and to an Amerian
they will appear unreasonable. It is
gainst the law to pay any money for
ny bands of music, torches,.flags, banner*,
ibbons, Ac., and there is a penalty of ?100
>r leudiug or asing for the conveyance of
oters, vehicles or animals usually kept
>rhire. The same penalty is inflicted for .
ubllshing placards, potters, bills, Ac., 1
rithont the printer's name and address.
Threatening to withdraw custom, or
hreatening to evict a tenant, if done to i
alluonco a vote, renders one liable to a '
ear's imprisonment, or afine ol ?200, and i
epriyation ol the right ol voting for seven 1
ears. U is a crime to pay or receive <
noney for the conveyance ol voters, except i
rhen hired by voters for their own ex- I
losive nse. Private conveyances lent I
ratuitouslv can alone be employed. i
The pnnlshment is very severe on those i
rho treat TOteri to meat or drink, and to (
I give a tin rattle to ft voter's baby (if done
to influence the man's vote) 10 to risk
imprisonment, fine and disqualification
for any public office. If these olfenses be
committed by a candidate he also loses
his seat if elected, and can never again
represent the constituency. Payments
for losb of time, wages, traveling expenses,
<Scc., are considered equal to bribery.
The law as stated above is not a dead
letter, as many may suppose, and in a few 1
months we may hear of ten or a dozen
members being unseated for bribery, tho |
candidates being liable for the acts of.
their agents, canvassers, ?Jcc.
?*(1 Lis 11 MAN.
Wlweling, W. Va.t December 1.
The Czar'* Sympathy.
St. Pktershuhg, Dec. 1.?The following
is the substance of an Imperial order published
to-day: "Although deeply aiftcted
at the fratricidal war between Bulgaria
and Servia, tho Czar considers that t he determination,
self-abnegation, perseverance
and love of order displayed by the
Bulgarian and Roumelian troops during
the conflict are worthy of high
praise. Mindful of the judicious, selfsacrificing
Russian oittcers who imparted
to the troops military qualities and an
heroic martial spirit, the Czar thanks
Major General Prince Cantacuzene, Bulgarian
Minister of War, and assures his
favor to him and to all other Russian
jflkars who served in Bulgaria and Koumelia.
Pounill?g At ih? F?Uo? Uoora.
Lima, Dec. 1. ?Caceres ia making an atack
on the palace,^apparently from the direction
of Bolivar square. An incesaent
iharp rifle fire is going on from the palace
ind surroundings, and occasionally the
hunder of a big gun is heard. The engagenout
has not yet become general. The
treets are deserted except by a few perons
who are curious to witness the proleedings.
This morning firing was begun
rorn the Lima Mercede tower. All raiload
trains and other trallic are suspendid.
A Hrutul uud Cowardly Act.
Dublin, Dec. 1.?A bailiff named Folel
oi/ed a farm last night at Cork. He
rent to sleep in an out house for the .
light. Some one crept iuto tho build- 1
og while the man*was sleeping and \
iourcd over him a cauldron of boiling
rater, scalding the unfortunate bailili
Will iiave u A'uugn Job. ,
Bklo ra dk, Dec. 1.?Colonel II or vatovitch
ias gone to Nissa to take command of the
ervian troops. He believes that ho tan <
rivo the Bulgarians into Bulgaria with
be aid of the Becond class of tbe reserves,
tecruiting is actively proceeding. It if
elieved that Prince Alexander is peacebly
disposed. t
A flair a In Spain*
Bordeaux, Dec. 1.?Senor Zorella, tbe J
panish agitator, has started for fcipain for i
be purpose of fomenting a rising in favor
f a Republic.
juadkid, l?ec., 1.-1110 new caoinei f
ias accepted the Pope's settlement of the
Jarolines question.
Th??baw Throws Up Hie fa'pong*.
London, Dec. 1.?Tlie surrender of ,
ting Theebaw was unreserved. He
ranted terms, but his request was refused \
nd his unconditional surrender demandcL
lie then acceeded to the British donands.
tlihough tiik 8tate.
leotdenU and Incidents lu We?t VirjfliiU '
and Vicinity.
The Cliarlestown fire department hns {
iveuted in an immense triangle as an ,
larm. ,
The main offices, round house and shops
f the Ohio Central railroad, it is said, will
e removed to Charleston.
The Hardy Expreu reports the discovery j
a that county of a coal vein said to be
rom eight to eleven feet thick.
The area of forests in West Virginia h
Btimnted at 447,000.000 acres, and it is die i
ppearing at the rate of 26,000,000 a year. s
George Hickman, of Clarksburg, ha* i
een appointed architect by President i
lleveland for the new Custom House at i
bat place.
The old Swann House, at Parkersburg *
as been leased for a term of six years by '
few York parties who are to relit the olu !
.ostelry up in an elegant manner.
The trustees of the school at Frank- ,
)rd, Greenbrier county, have closed the ?
chool for ten days as a precautionary '
leasure to prevent the spread of diphtheia
among the pupils.
The U. S. District Court is to convene
t Charleston to-day for the purpose ol
earing the motion to confirm the sale o '
be property of the Ohio Central road, ai<
r>ld in last October by a special commisloner,
Saturday afternoon, while Georgf
lounjf, a miner in me reauouT cum ,
nines, sixteen miles east of Charleston, ,
ras making an undercut, a lar^e quantit) |
f coal fell, striking Young on tbe bead
nd shoulders, causing injuries from which j
le died.
Albert Simms and Stewart Maupin,
10th of Summers county,got into an alteration,during
the progress of which Hirnra*
rew a razor and cut Maupin badly about
he face. Simms was arrested. Maupin
iad one side of his face laid open and a I
ooth cut out by the razor.
T. T. Wallis, of Clarksburg, is applicanl <
Dr the position of Revenue Agent for tin <
istrict of Virginia, West Virginia and
lart of Kentucky. The position is on?- I
imilar to that held by Hon. G. W. Atkiu
on before ho was made United States
iarshal for this State. 1
Richard Burke, a well known Virginian
?ho (or some time pant has been employd
in one of the Departments at Washing
on, has commenced tho publication of a
Republican paper called the American
tflinton. This is the third time he hue 1
ieen in the journalistic field. The fijs: '
lumbers present a good appearance.
Nineteen persons all named White and ,
,11 related, bought tickets at Glover's Gap ,
>nd left together for the Weetonedny
ast week. They expect to reside there
ermsnently. On the same day Aebury
lobey also left for the Bame section, very
inexptraeuly and samewhat mysterious- 1
jr, leaving a school in wnicn uu nau oniy
aught a ?eek.
William J. Rodges, who was sent to the
'enltentiary, Irom 1'ocahontaa county,
everal years ago tor forging a deed anil its
icknowfedgements upon the lands o( Mr. 1
Jen V. Ervine, is now in jail for forging
ildgo Holt's name to a chock. He wan
irrested at Btaunton while trying to col- j
ect it through tho poetollice at tlmt place,
this time he is wearing the name Henry
?lng, Sr.
)?n*rnl Lo|tn Bieuno ft Kulcht Templar.
Chicago, III., Dec. 1.?One hundred
ind liltjr members of Chevalier llayard
jommandery of Knights Templar with
ither prominent Mason* of this city,
leld > banquet to-night at the Southern
[ott'l in honor of the initiation of Senator
lohn A. Login into the order of Knight*
Oi'ii readers are cautioned about buying
nedicinca which are not endorsed by aome
tell known druggist. Logan & Co., Ednund
Booking and Charles Menkemeller
lave made a thorough study of Blood disuues,
and after a (careful Investigation,
tnd many practical tests, poaitivoly assert
hat Acker's Blood Eliiur will cure all
ilood disorders, ridding the system at its
mpurltiee, and leaving it strong, vigorous
md healthy. They warrant ft. It is a
;erUln cure lor all akin diseases, rruww
The Whites and Colored Men Engaged In a
Hitter Struggle?Three Negroes agd
one White Man KUlcd-The Anthorltles
Moving In the Matter*
St. Louis, Dec. 1.?A special to the Pott
Dispatch from Macon, Mo., says tbero was
liring of pistols and guns between tbo
black and wbite miners, at tho Brevier
coal mines, all last night, but without seri!
ous injury to any body. So far as can be
learned four men have been killed since
Saturday last, thieo negroes aud one white
man, besides several wounded. There is
uo abatement of feeling and there ieeonalant
liability of bloodshed. The county
authorities have done nothing towards
suppressing the riotous proceedings. No
militia have yet arrived.
The women and children are being sent
away from Brevier and trouble is Jeared
to-night. A meeting of the citizens of
Macon was held tiiis afternoon to take
jicuauiva luicsiuio uiuui, jiuiud uuuurcu
stand of arms arrived this afternoon and
tho sheriff is organising a company. The
negroes remain inside a stockade near tho
mine and fire on all white miners who
come within range of their guns. Every
man and boy who is ablo to handle a gun
is said to be armed.
All Qulitt on lite AluiiotigiihalB.
Pitkuuhoii, Doc. 1.?The striking
miners of the Muiiongahela region have
run up tho white flag and no further
irouble of a serious nature is anticipated.
Special telegrams received this morning
from a dozeu or more points along the
river indicate that the miners do not in*
lend to make another break as they did
latt week. The better class of the miners
censure fceverely tho action of the hotneads
who made tho attack on tho nonunion
men, tut they atsert that they will
itill stand out fur the half cent per bushel
idvance. At 1'ine llun three mines were I
n operation with about 160 men at work.
the other minis are shut down.
gouy m x'oo.
V Sin to Without M uat?.uor-Tbo Bevelu*
lloulatn Huoc?n>rol.
New Oiei.ua nh, Deo. 1.?Tho Timm-Demtcrat'g
Monterey, Mexico, special says:
Che situation between tho revolutionists
ind tho government party is becoming
implicated. Fears are entertainod if
he government docunot speedily send aid
o the civil authorities, under the acting
{overnor the revolution will aesutne such
import'orm that nil Northern Mexico will
itimately be drawn into it.
Luui. nunuay uctiu^ uovernor Sepulveda
villi a guard o! 100 men while returning
a this city from a village was attacked in
he suburbs by (K)0 revolutionists. The
:uards bacaine panic stricken at
he odds cgainst. them and about half the
lumber dtserted. Tho remainder ttood
heir ground for a short time and then
cept up a running lire. Tho revolutionsty
lost live killed and ten wounded in
ho liijht. The guards lost but two men.
This State is now practically without u
jovernor and all basinets connected with
.ho State Executive ia at a stand
itill. Tho revolutionists have gainid
a victory and tho movement is becoming
popular among the people, although
;ho commander of the federal troops at
hia city, General Heyes, is neverely cenlured
(or hiaiefusal to send federal troops
o the assistance of Governor Sepulveda.
A Ustpcrailo In Hook.
Kalamazoo, Mich., Dec. 1.?Charles
iapp And his nephew, Frank Palmer, were
o-day bound over for trial, charged with
ittempting to gar rote W. Anthony. Kapp
a a desperado o? tho worst stripe. He
isrveda term in the Michigan State Prison
or burglary .committed nineteen years ago
u fct. Joseph county. Immediately on his
release ho repeated the crime and left the
:ountry, beiug traced to near Yuba City,
Jala., where he was living with his wife
md her father. Last spring he returned
tome, and in a dispute killed his fathern-law
and again lied. At New Orleans
te organized a gang of thieves, and for the
ast three months they have been operaing
in Michigan. Numerous burglaries
ire charged to him.
Gono to Kobrulai'i PtradlM,
Cleveland, 0., Dec. 1.?A Mansfield
ipecialsays: Joseph Hosdowitch, teller
if the Farmer's National Bank, abtcondid
last night taking with him $4,500 in
money, and negotiable securities. The
tlicera of the bank received a telegram
roin Hosdowitch to-dny at Windsor Oat..
ntimating that he would trnat with them
:<ir a return of the money,and a committee
>f directors was sent to me?t him. The
>ank will not bo seriously affected by the
Had n Bully Tims.
Porltaiut Tranicriut,
Samuel camo homo the other day from
ichool with liia clothes torn and burst into
;he room where his mother and sisters
ivero planning with some ladies how to advance
the good manners and gentleness of
.heir youthful offsprings. His mother had
ilready descanted at length on Samuel,
iifl virtues and helpfulness to his parents.
"Why, here he is himself," she proudly
houteu, fui he camo in, threw his second
eader on the piano, and unobstrusively
itepped on tho kitten's tail.
"What have you done at school to-day,"
isked one ol the visitors.
Oh, I had a bully time." And without
i moment's hesitation he opens with a
(rin begrimed mouth, and in the cavty
thus created appears bloody ridges
ilong the jaw, minus fouror4lve ttfeth.
'Oh, ma, 1 licked two hoys bigger than I
im. Can't I have my picture taken with
ny mouth open to send to Undo Jake?"
H. M. Ingler, foreman of the Baltimore
fc Ohio railroad shops at Chicago J unction,
*raa in town yesterday.
Jimmio Sellars broke his arm by a fall
rroin his velocipede. It is the second time
:ho arm has been broken.
Pat Moran waa struck by a lump of coal
thrown by a boy, in the right eye, at the
Steel Works. He may lose his eye.
A disease has broken out among the
pigs in tne i-ouriii want, wuuam ivODinjon
had thirty pies and Mike Dean fifteon,
ill of vhich died.
Tho bella here and the Benwood Bchool
bell were tolled lor an hour at noon yesterday
in honor of I ho late Vice President.
An increased number of draped llags were
Uso displayed.
Some of the best of tho daily newspapers,
the weeklies and Jlarprr, Century
and Atlantic are now on file at the Young
Men's Christian Association freo reading
room in tho telephone building.
Thomas Collins has received back pensions
amounting to about $500, and Frank
Mason has received $400 in the same way.
They will rcceive their pensions regularly.
The Pension Hoard meets here again to<i?y.
[( there bo in Utah any lit* in operalion
or any inactive law worth reviving I
which Iho olllcere of the government have fc
broken, it ahould be enforced with equal r
energy against saint and gentile.?.tynt. /
CUM standard, /

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