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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, December 14, 1885, Image 1

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She WMwg SBI
Sta 2?M
omen No*. ?5?uil 37 yuuru?nth HtrMt.
.Situ ?re gtill declining in Chicago and
on Saturday were quoted at 13.05 lor iron
and $2.75 for steel.
"Fucuai**" and "saffranlne" are tie
anenical and antimoniad poisons that
render red-dyed stockings injurious.
Tin Yanderbilt will in another colnmn
is something that reads like an Arabian
Nights' story. Seldom has such a melon
aj that lottune been cat in all the history
el great riches.
It is of conrde about time lor Mexico to
have a revolution, but we did hope that (
after getting railroad connections with the ,
United States she would acquire sotno (
sober sense and quit that sort of tiling.
Brulttreei'a summary tBis morning remarks
(for the benefit of the Pittsburgh
papers we presume) that the boom in iron
is "east of-the' Alleghenies and south of
Pennsylvania," so far as there ia anything
of that kind.
A detail of Pinkerton's detectives will
guard the remains of the once but now
dead Vanderbilt lest the fato of A. T.
.Stewart's bones be/all them. Lszarui has
the odds on Dives when it comes to a
post-mortem outrage.
0;tj of about two hundred millions left
behind Vanderbilt gave a solitary million
to charity. Not much of a ticket that to
go to the land
"Where the pew man it great,
Though he hath no estate,
A? If he had a million a year."
Mr. Pahnkll proposes to receive proposal
in regard to Ireland from the two
parties in tho British Parliament between <]
whom liia followers noza me oaianco 01 r
power. The advancod domand will be c
(or home government and practical inde- J
pendenca, such as Canada onjoys; no representation
in the imperial parliament I
and no participation in the English debt, t
Wall Stiiekt speculators interpreted 1
the Vanderbilt will as meaning that the
great millionaire had not tied up his rail* f
road slocks so strenuously among bis
heirs but that they could market a few
millions whenever they chose to hold a j
council of war /or that purpose. Henco d
they pressed the Vanderbilt stocks for j,
sale Saturday aftern'wa very freely, and i
the whole market declined. o
Baltimore a Ohio stock is quoted these r
days at $175 bid, per share, and $IU0 y
asked. It is a 10 percent stock and there t
is less than 920,000,000 of it all told. The c
surplus is $47,000,000 and thore is now not 1
half as much pressure to capitalise this J
surplus as there was 15 years ago. The t
value of good credit has been taught by
? HL_ x?_n? ?- Ai.s_ II
ttiecareiui policy ox me oauiuiuro tt umu,
in contrast to the stock-watering policy of J
so many other lines. It is this credit that a
?uab/fs the Baltimore-A Ohio to hold the 11
pool io check at the very gates of New "
York city, and command an entrance into (j
that harbor despite the moat powerful ad- q
Torse influences. Apropos to this entry ?
into New York, we observe that tho
triumphal dinner entertainment whereat ?]
and whereby it is to be duly celebratod, a
comes olf on Monday evening at the Pa- *
vilion hotel, 8taten Island, and that ex- ?
Henator Henry G. Davis is to represent jj
West Virginia on the occasion, assisted by h
the Governors of New Jersoy, Pennsylvaoia
and Maryland, and the mayors of
New York, Philadelphia, Brooklyn and
Baltimore, on behalf of their respective E
municipalities. ^
. a
Tub United Presbyterian Churches of ?
Pittsburgh have set themsel?#!to do some J
earnest work among the poor this winter, [j
An they are a numerous an*l influential d
body in that city tbey can do a great deal tl
of themselves and, by their example, P.
among other churches. One of the means |(
by which they propose to encourage A
church attendance among the poor is to k
adopt a plainer style of dress at church, J
nod tbus, as lar an posaioie, ao away witn
all iinea ol distinction. The Fourth U. P.
Church seems to be especially active in t
this direction. The pastor, Her. Mr. Fill*
too, sajs that all the membership hate
been requested to dress plainly and dis- V
cird jewelry, sealskin sacques, plumes, Ac. *
He adds: ' c
"Many persons remain away from church ft
nor vices becauae they cannot wear aa good ti
clothes as those wno attend. We have u
decided to overcomothia objection and expect
to reach the poor classes in this way." 0
This is' not all, however, that'they"jmv ^
pose to do. The membership are going ^
out among the poor to got the children in- ^
teu'BU'd in industrial exercises at tiie J[
churches. This-programme Mr. Fulton a
(explains is follows! * H
"The poor are hard to reach. We are
trying to gather them in by the introduc- 0
tion of an entirely new feature in church v
work. An industrial school for girls will *
be started on next Saturday afternoon. ?
An addition to the church has just been ?
completed, and divided into four rooms. 1
Two of them will be used for teaching ?
sewing, and the otiier two lor cooking and J*
.housework. A number of competent Jj
teachers from the congregation have 11
volunteered thoir services. In the first r]
room tho girls will be taught how to *
handle the needle, and afterward will be ?
promoted to tho next room, whero plain u
sewing will be taught. As they improve
iney win oe given nner wore.
"Several Bowing machines have been .
purchased, and the pupils will havo every r
advantage They will also receive pay J|
lor every garment thoy make that can be r1
sold. These goods will be disposed of bv J!
different henovolont societies. Some will 1
be sold to the poor for compensation. In
the cooking department girls will be
taught everything that is necessary for a
iiood cook to learn. They will alto be (
given lessons in setting a table, dusting (
and all kinds of housework. Of course wo fl
will not make any money out of the
school, but the finances are in good hands J
snd the school will be permanent. J
" ' ' ? n
To Kival Natural Ou. i
K,*oivilli, Texx., Dec. 12.?A now dia- ,
covery in gu hu jnat been made In tills .
city by John Watt, of Vickebwg, and a '
man named Merrivillr, of Philadelphia,
by wblch the carbon and the hydrogen of |
the gu can be separated by an automatic
meter from tlie aame pipe and used for
heating and lighting purpoaee.
The diacoyery was made while the man
were experimenting with water gu. It 1
ia aaserted tliat the process make* the i
manafactured gaa nearly as cheap M i
natural gaa. I
Bat no Committees M?et to Consider Them.
A Lively Dib?t? Predlotei Over the
Proposed Kivliloa of House Bales. I
Bandull Wauts ? P?rt7 Fight Mude.
Washikotok, D. C., Doc. 13.?Four '
hundred and seventy billa and nine joint |
resolutions have boon introduced in the j
Senate, but only two committees have
yet held their first meeting and no mens- 1
urea have been reported back to the J
Senate and no calendar has threlore been ,
made. (
Beyond .the probable diacuaiion and (
posaiblo passage of tho Presidential sue- J
cession bill to be reported on Monday, r
and the adoption oi Mr. Frye's resolution, i
-i ?1?- t
diuuuu; iu( ? i< jud ui juiiiv luici, UU pill*
gramme for legislative business during f
the weok can be indicated. Four hundred J
and fifty-six nominations have boen sent F
bo the Sanate, and inany of them will /
probably be reported at the first executive :
leesion. A considerable portion of the jj
latter half of the week is likely to be spent
ff ith closed doors.
There is a desire on the part of many
members to have a call of the States on $
Monday for the introduction of a bill for '
reference to the Appropriations Commit?e
whon appointed, and in deference to a
:1iom desiring it, it was informally agreed h
jy members of the Committee on Rules ?]
yesterday to make no opposition to such a
all. .There are, however, members of the .
louse wlio express an intention to oppose ?
ho introduction of bills until the House ifl
ihall have determined by a vote on the r
Morrison code of jurisdiction of various c<
lommittees, and who hold that it wculd ?
>e useless to inundate the Speak- L
ir's table; with a flood oi bills u
intil eomb proper outlet is provided ?
or them. As the House is not governed "
itprosent by any dotinite system of rules w
hose members contend that it will re- Q1
[uire unanimous consent to order a call
ind assert that this cannot be obtained. g,
rhe discussion of rules will consume the
emainder of the weolc, and the tonteat
tver the scheme to distribute the labor of C
he Appropriations Committee promises SI
o ho sharp and interesting. E
Thero ia talk of an adjournment for the di
loliday recess before the end of the week, hi
tut no definite plans have been arranged, j(
nd it ia probable that adjournment will
tot be reached until the week following;
tandall Want* Their Fropoacd Kavlalon
Mads * Party Hatlor. p]
'Wasuiwotok, Dec. 12.?There waa a cc
iretty full attendance at the House to- jn
lay, although the aesalon lasted but.'a few
innutea. Mr. Heed, of Maine, in offering w
iia Resolution, providing for the printing ni
f the compilation of the revision of the k,
ules of the House in the Thirty-sixth and ra
forty-sixth Congresses, has laid the iB
roundwork for a very extended report of .
be Committee on KuIph. The printing lu
ouki riot be tor life benefit of the commit- to
6e, aince it hwa already deeded upon its ej
pport. it ia clear that Mr. K-ied expects D(
, long and earnest debate upon the adopt &.
ion of the couiinUte0*9 report, f
Mr. Morrieon saiu to night that the com- u:
aitteo had come to the conclusion to reort
the revision substantially ay he had tu
litroduced it in iho House. If ttero ia ti.
ny opp> sition of cona?quenue, there ii . .
0 telling how long thia debate will lut, ^
b there will ho no limit in exiting rules tn
) prevont its going on. There is a good bi
eal of feeling already developed on the J7.
ueatiou, and it ia likely to have an outlet _e
a soon as the subject comes up on Mon- Qc
There is now no longer any question 1?
bat the Morrison proposition will be *.
dopted, with very slight changes. Mr.
landall haa giyen fair notico that he will
ntagonize the pronosetj revision in the *
louw all the way through, If* eppofed p
in the committee, but stood alone on t
is olde of the ^uwtion. if the House J/J
ividea in the same proportion, Mr. Kanall
will not be able to m^ke mtfcfr imreasion
with his objections. JL
Mr. Kendall's latest move is to ca}l 9 .
emocratic caucus, and it is not unlikely y,
mt on Monday he will succeed in Retting
nnii?l< mumliMC Huciirfltha rancui. Ha .
an(? it to bo made a pir{;> matter, and if
iinade, will acquiesce cfoeerh?ily ij) the 5?
ictum of tha Democratic caucus. He !,
links the iiepubl|c<tu are earnestly eh- !r
envoring to bring about tills flbauge, for "
le eake of giving the minority greater 7
owers. It *ill be the policy of the Stor- J?
ion faction to oppose any consideration :'
1 the caucus el the revision of the rales,
j) they succeeded ia (lie first caucus in
esping it oat, it is not unlikely that they
ill suocood this time ia defeating this
loyenient of Mr. Randall's.
?ji>- *
A LA.UOB U111'AHT11I.1T, p[
o bm CooaMtwl Vltb lh? Cabinet, la Co*, es
uuplatad bf Cossruavian W?ar?r. pr
WmumMTOX. Dec. I?.?Representative ,
leaver, of Iowa, will introduce In the n|
loose on the first opportunity a bill to tt
reate a Department of labor, with jj
Secretary and Assiitant Bee re. f'i
try, the former of whom shall 01
a a Cabinet officer. The duties
f the department shall be to acquire and m
Muse among the people uaelul ladforina- su
on on the subjects connected with labor, ,e
x nucprtaiti the causes of discontent which ?!
lay exist between etnjiloyorand employes, *'
nd to recommend propp'r methods lor the ?.
djugtmentol the hub. The Secretary "
I required to make annual reports, show
lithe general condition o! labor through- r?
ut the' Vnited States, the eylln U[>Jpr
fhich laborers are euOering, It any, and
whether such evils ?re the result, directly
r indirectly, of legislation or from t ho lack
I it; and xiving a statement of *11 labor 8P
trijces, riots or aisturbauces, setting lorth w
[early Uw eI?ut claims ol both parties
j the controversy, Sworn statements are .
j be required frout employes, showing J*
lie wages paid by tbom, and the profits -Q
ealized lor the actual cash capital la- Ti
csted, exclusive ol fictitious or watered 1?
lock. The present Bureau ol Labor Stat- hi
itlca is to be merged with this department. so
Mr. Weaver will alio introduce blljs for
lie granting of lands in severalty to
ndlans, and for the opening up of the
ndian Territory to aettlein?nt; to plac,e af
umber on the free lilt; to make pensions .<
tke effect from the date of disability, and ?
3 .rovhlii lor the eleotioo ol Senators by ;
be popular vote. ^
Aniltiil for t'ouplncr. ^
WAsniNOTOK, D. 0., Dec. 11?Thomas Jjj
1. Morrow, odltor and proprietor of the ["
JaitUt of thia city, was arrested to-day on
_?mvnrn nnt hv A. TR. Bilflfill.
turning him with' conspiracy In procnrng
the appointment ol Funk Tbomaa u *
Jlerk In the Agricultural Department, hi
rhomu not perlormingany service tor the el
Jovarnjiisnt and paying bis salary over n{
0 Morrow. A similar warrant waa leaned w
or General Carmen, ex-Chief Clerk ol the w
Agricultural Department, who ia sot at B
)reaent in the city. Mr. Morrow vu raeaaed
on hail.
A gainst Farnall,
London, Dec. 13.?The Standard this jj
norning for the first time is outspoken ^
Igainst submitting to Mr. Farnell'a do- n
Hand. To acqueiace ia them.it says,would h
Dt suicide; to oompromlw, lolly. )<
A Preposition to Unit All Olorkf, Evan
Whoie Appointments Auto-Uaft* the Law.
Wibuingto.v, Dec. 12.?There will be
any number of bills introduced in the|
House this session to amend the Civil Service
law. Every member who is at all
cranky on the subject has some theory of
bis own, and, it is understood, several will
introduce measure! on Monday. Those
irho are opposed1 to the presoot law. appear
to have reached the conclusion that
:heir former demand for a "clean sweep"
s a mistake.
Several consultations have recently
jeen held on the subject by the opponents
>f the Civil Service law, and it has been
igreed to advocate the removal of clerks
viio were in office prior to the enactment
>f the Civil Service law, and that such
ilerks, with the general public, stand ozonation
before the Civil Seryioe ComniB8ion,
and'that in making appointuonts,
the comission select an equal
lumber from each; political party to dll
be placet thus Tacafed. They hold. that
>11 .officers above the rank of clerk should
te in political accord with the party in
>oj?er.. These views are understood to
ifltra liaan loiil liafni-a inamliuni A f Mm
Jabinet, with the view pf influencing the
dministration to bo i/egulate the Civil
ervice rules ?i tft .rtsr'to
? Boy Shot While flayiog Cards.
\xtial Dispatch to the Intelligcncer.
Bclltok, Wj-VAi, Dee."13<?Three boys
nd a min weio playing carda in ah old
oBfle here to-day yhcn one of theui was
tiQt, as ttio others allflgfi; flfcclfleritally in
iqjface,\iuder thooye. The ball fs still
1 his head. He cannot live. Foul play
i aiippected, and his comrades Jack and
om Grim, late of here but now cf Tyler
junty, this State, and one Ezekiel Mc[erp,
of Ohio, were arrested and held by
efisYeater, JuBtice of the Peace, and
io Proaccuting Attorney notitied. In
ise the young man, Charley Layhew, of
itfht MiteKidK?? Tyler county, dies there
iu be a thorough investigation at the in*
Well Known Lady Dead.
*dal Ditpatch to the InUlliqcncer.
Oamiibidoi, 0., Doc. 13.?Mrs. Mary
raig, a sister-in-law of the lato Governor
tiannon, and well known throughout
astern Ohio for her excellent qualities,
ied very suddenly this afternoon at hoi
Dine in Washington,.this county, aged 70
. Was a Chicago Reporter Who Made the
Millionaire Swear at Ihe Public.
Uuicago, uec. 12.?"ibepublic bod? j
tirase, which went tho rounds of the ^
mntry some time ago, is again brought i
ito prominence by tho death of Van- *
irbilt. It waa said by Vanderbilt and J
ritten by a reporter of this city v
imed 0. l\ Dresser. Dresser ii
lows ajl i the- prominent railroad *
en and politiciitxis in the country. He *
termed aMiuatler, and as far as obtaing
information ia concerned, he has but
w equals. His manner of doing so is
cclnsively hia own. The only prominent j1
(raon he has not interviewed is John L. 1
illlvai), the Bostonian. His only reason ''
r not doine so is because some one told
m that Sullivan was a pugilist.
Tlje VanderbjlLiuterview took place on J
e magnate's private car as it was going ''
rough Hyde i'ark. Dresser and a short- P
ind man named Bennett boarded the
iln. opened the door and at once began T
talk to the multi-millionaire. Vander- '
It, it is said, waa about paralysed when 11
resaer began to "interview" him. Benitt
took tjown the cfnv.eraation, and f
aong u>e?m*uonfl MKen raa tue louow- v
g, which will rwonjwend itseif. as a
igojeat of eraditkra worthy of injmor ?
lit*. 4I. & ^ *
"Mr. Vanderbilfc," said Dresssr, "do voa l!
n your railroads in the interest of the *
ibllc?" ?
"The public be d?; I run my railroads J
ra*ke i^ouey," said the magnate in an lj
f-h*nd njanner. X)dnnett took down the l'
awer, and when the matter had been d
ittenitwaa sold to a newspaper: "By P
0 fay," ?ii<} Dresser to the editor who ?
iijgnt it.. "among other things which "
mdyrbift said' was the public be d?
"He did? Are you sure?" The short- u
ind notes were shown, and there was the a
iswer which created the sensation, Van- *
rbilt Bubsequently denied havinguttered J(
e remark. It is Baid that he asked who "j
is interviewing hjm, and the answer Cl
is Dreiser. Thop he saidi "Dresser P
1 ij?The interviewed, however, Bays 1(
at he reported the money king cor- f
ctl*- h
B. Ur?tt IJrown Dead. a
St. Loiis, ijloJ pee. 13*?Hon. B. Gratz b
own died at his l^slderfce in'Kirk wood, jj
suburb pf thiit oily, this morning of [j
teuinonia complicated with heart dis80,
aged 50 years. Air. Brown waa a fa
eminent iigurd ip politics in this State ^
number of years, and also earned a tj
ftiopal reputation. He made the first c
aancipatiou iy?- delivered ipthe a
iasouri Legislator^. 'Jo^onjieptlii.with
rank H. J?Iair ne became inactive pro- 11
oter of the pause. He entered the Union ?
rvice at the outbreak of the war and after D
i c^ose joined what wjjs kuown as the P.
jeril movement in tfya State, which re- '
ilted in his election as Governor and the 8
-etffrapchisement of the rebels. Subse- 5
tently he was plpptpd United states Sen- 11
or And served on# term and later was S
jminated for Vfce "P/ealdenJ o/ the "
nitfd 8tatoe on the Greeley ticket. He ?
nked high as a man of ability, was phil- 11
ophlcal in his tendencies'and waa redded
an a profound ^ , ?
Pofcprtd Colony ^
Galviston, Tb? , Dec. 13.?a Dallas J
ecial to the Ntyn says: "Prof. 8. H.
ethers, the colored principal of the Dal- b
i colored sehools, has undertaken a pro.- tl
ct looking to the colonization of about 0
I) colored families in Brazo county, Tex. J
ie plan is to purchase 10,000 acres of v
it :nu r.n t n? J
QU KUU uirj^a ib luiM w ILIV luuu. p
in many, tpplication? fgr land from [,
uthern points.' [
Big Flr? at iilnolaiiaU. !,
Cincinnati, OA Dec. 13.?A flro this (J
teruoon it* r largo building on Walnut
met below Fourth, caused a total loss of
15,040, distributed as follows: Ross,
obbini A George, paper manufacturers,
0,000, insurance $50,000; Jones Bros.,
>aien in electrical supplies, (10,000; inirance
ft-,000. The building was dam;cd
to the extent of 15,000, covered by
Blllail tut? fc?n???u.
Cincinnati, Dec.;13.?James Kennedy,
ihoa make, S3 years of age, died in the
ospiial at an early hour to-day from the
Tect^of .a bullet wound inflicted Friday
Ight by Constable William Voyt, who
ont to Kennedy's house in aonnection
ith a Squire's suit. Kennedy came from
f Ulnin UrpnUlnf.
WiLiraxiuit, Pa., Dec. 13.?President
[irriAQU, of tho Amalgamated Asiociaon,
who baa been establishing lodges in
Ills vielnltjr for * woek, paafc old U^at
early ootf thousand mlnara and laborera
Are joinad. The,wyrk of instilling new '
How the Dead Mlllluualr* DlapoMd of bla
Vaat Woalth?An Equal Heritage fur
Each of tli* Child roa?Tho Trust
Foods?Charitable llaqueiU 811m.
Nmv York, Dec. 12.?At 12:25 o'clock
to-day ex-Judge Kapallo, followed by
Chauncey M. Depew, Cornolius Vanderbilt,
William K. Vanderbilt, Frederick
W. and George Vanderbilt, in the order
named, entered the Surrogate's oilice and
immediately appeared before 1'robate
Clerk. Charles Becket for the purpose ol
tiling the will of William H. Vanderbilt
The following is a copy of the document:
I, William II. Vanderbilt, of the city of
New York, do mako and publish my last
will and testament us follows, viz:
First?I devise unto my neloved wife,
Maria Louisa, during her natural life, the
dwelling housu in which I now reside and
the lot on which it stands. After describ
ing the property tho will continues: 1
also give and devise to my said wife, for
and during her natural life, the three lots
ffTTand on the northeasterly cornfer <ff
.uauiauu nvBiiun nun riuy-Bet?uu ?utei,
iu the city of Now York, together with the
ntablea and implements thereon erected.
1 also give and bequeath to her, for and
dnring her natural life, all the paintings,
pictures, statuary and works of art, .which
I may oirn at the time of itoy deceauo. except
the portrait and marolo bust of my
father, which i have bequeathed to my
jon Cornelius. 1 also give and bequeath
>j her, for and during her natural life, all
:he furniture, of every description, includng
plate, silver, library ornaments,
nusical instruments and other articles of
louseliold use which may at the time of
ny decease bo in or appurtenant
,o my present reaidence, and also
ill the hordes, carriages, vehicles,
larness, stable furniture and implenents
which I may have on hand at the
ime of my decease, and usually kept in
ny stables on Madison avenue and Mitylocond
street, and 1 empower my wife
luring her life to rzchange or dispose of
iny of my mid household furniture and
ither chattels, ezcept pictures, statuary
md works of art. 1 also give and be"[neath
to my aaid wife an annuity of $200,100
per annum during her natural life, to
>e computed from the date of my decease *
md paid to her in equal quarterly yearly o
>ayments thereafter. And I direct that i
i sum sufficient to produce such annuity *
)e set apart and at all times safely investid
by iny ezecutora for that purposo dur- ,
ng the life of my wife. And I empower I
ler to dispose by will of $300,000 of the .
>rincipal of the same, so directed to ba
et apart, in any manner she may desire
iad which shall he legal. All taxes, as*
epsments aud charts which may be im>osed
on the real devised to my P
rife for life, shall be payable by her dur- t
g the same period. And I declare that i
he foregoiug devise and bequests to her
re to be in lieu of dower.
Second?I devise unto my daughter, J
largaret Louise, wife of Ulliot F. Shep- t
rd, her heirs and assigns forever, the a
ouse in which she now resides and the c
)t on which it stands (which lot the will J
lien describes) at Fifty-second street and
ifth avenue, southwest corner, together
ritli all my rights in Fifth avenue and
'ifty-second street, in front of said
remises. *
Third?I devise to my daughter, Emily
horn, wifo of William Sloane, her hairs ji
nd assigns, the middle one of the three \
ousea erected by me on the westerly side
f Fifth avenue, between Fifty-first and ^
ifty-second street, and the lot on which B
Fourth?I devise unto my daughter r
lorenco Adele, wife of Hamilton McK. *
wombly, her hoirs aud assigns forever,
IB 101 01 ihuu uu uiu BoiHxiweai corner 01
ifth avenue and Fifty-fourth atreet, in
lid city, and a part of the lot in the rear h
lereof, fronting on Fifty-fourth Rtreet
heao premised are then described and f
le will continue?,) together with the b
welling houses erected on the said F
reiuiBes, and all my right, title and in- w
>reat in and to the street and avenue
ounding said premises. n
Fifth?I devise unto' my daughter Eliza v
wife of William 8. Webb, her heirs f,
Bfligns forever, the Iqt of land on the D
eetern side of 1'ifth avenuo, ne*t ad)ining
on the south the corner lotde- .
bribed in the next preceding (fourth) !'
lause of this will, and also the retraining 'J
art of said rear lot fronting on Ffty- f
jurth street; the strip of land on the 1
'esterly side of said lot fronting on Filty- r
>urth street is given to my saiu daughter
iliia 0., and the easterly line of said lot v
lay bp shaped iij auph fanner as shall c
e or has been devised by the architect ti
i charge of the erection of said two c
ouses, but keeping as nearly as possible ti
l the dimensions hereinbefore described, t!
Sixth?Should the dwelling houses now
fling erected tor my daughters I'lorenco, n
idele and'Eliza 0., upon the two lota of [
md devised them not be ilniahed at the ii
ime of mv decease, I direct that they be fc
ompleted as soon 33 practicable there- 8
fter at the expense of my estate. %
Seventh?I* give and bequeath to the
niifnfla liuvninnffni* nnnnlnta/f t')K IVK1 (W1
luoisto IICI uiuiwirvi H|ijiuiuw?u ^
f bonds of the United States of America, t
earing, interest at the rate of 4 percent ^
er annum, the principal falling due in r
tie year 1007 j Uj.OOO.OQO of second mort* B
age bonds on the Lake Hhoro and Miohi- C(
an Southern Jfailway Company, dps in n
lie year 1U03, bearing interest at the rate
f 7 percent per annum \ $800,000 ol the f
ro( mortgage bonds of the last named 1
ompauy, due in the year of JU0Q, bearing !
nterest H
AT Tn* RAT* OK 7 I'XRCKNT ' [j
er annum; $1',000,000 of the sinking fund B!
ondJVf'tUb pi)ir?PO & Northwestern n
Railway Company, due in the year ll|2?, 4
earing interest at the rate of 0 percent
or aniium; $2,060,000 of the sinking fund v
onds of the last named company, due in e
:ie year 1920, bearing interest at the rate P
f 5 percent per annum; $2,000,000 of the ?
tmeral consolidated sinking fund bonds J
1 the last named company, due in (ho 1|
ear 1915, bearing interest at the raieol i ?
ercent per annum; $4,000,000 of the j]
loitgage bonds of the New York Central h
Railroad Company, duo in the year 11)011,
earing interest at tfye ra}e of 7 percent ?
or annum, and $1,000,000 ol the mortgage r
oudaof the New York A Harlem Kail- t
oatl Company, due in tlje year l'.KX), bear- t
ng interest at the rata of 7 peroent per 1
nnuin, making in the aggregate $40,000,- e
00 of the.^abovo named securities, at par, t
a trust (o divide the same igto eight equal t
larcels of $5,000,000 each, and each of said c
xrcAli tn cnntaln nn Anna) amount of
tub of the abovo specified kiuda of j
panda to sot apart and - bold one of ]
aiil parcels m lust for each of my lour t
ODI-Corneliuf, William K, Frederick j
V. Md George \V. Vanderbilt, and one of
aid parcels in truat for eacli of my four
laughters, hereinbefore named, and to eoleot
and receive the Income of each of aaid
light truat fundo and pay the game over
is it accrues and Is collected to the bene*
lriary for whom it i9set apart, during tho
latural life of such bcneGciary, and I di- .
eci that no payment be made in anticl- '
latioo of auch income, and that no part I
if the principal of either of said truat
undB be paid over or alienated or trani'erred
during tho file timfLol the child en*
itled to the income thereof, and upon tho ?
leath ol each oi my said children I direct
:hat the principal of the fund be set apart ;
tad held in truit for him or her to be paid j
[ Oontimui m ThinJ ftfrl i
The Liability of Corporation*?'Th?j Can bo
>oed for Oonnplracjr.
Buffalo, N. Y., Dec. 12.?Judge fowls,
of the Supreme Court, handed down an
J&portant decision in the suit brought by
the Buffalo Lubricating Oil Company
against the Standard and Acme Oil Companies.
The damages claimed amounted
to about $200,000, and are asked for
alleged conspiracy to drive the plaintifia
out of business. The Standard's lawyere
moved to have the case thrown out of
court on the gouud that corporations could
not be sued for conspiracy. The decision
is as follows:
"Upon principle and authority there
would seem to be very little doubt that
| actions of libel, assault and battery, marlicious
prosecution, <&c.,can be maintained
against the corporation. I am not able to
| see if that class of actions can be sustained
against them why actions of conspiracy
can not also be maintained. While corporations,
as such, cannot think, their
officers and agents can think and act, and
if when they are acting for the corporation
enter into a conspiracy, the corporation is
liable for theiracts.
"While the complaint fails to set forth '
facts showing conspiracy of the defend- '
ante with as much clearness as is desira- 1
(ble, applying to it the liberal rules 'of construetton
demanded by the code of civil 1
procedure, it must bs held to state facts 1
sufficient to constitute a cause of action '
against all the defendants.
"Demurrer overruled with costs against '
trie ueienuant, the fctauuaru uu uompany, '
of New York, and the Acme Company, 1
with leave to said defendants to serve an- j
ewer within thirty daya on payment of 1
costs." ?
X Secret Compact Entered Into by the Working
Miners. I
Pittsuubqu, Dec. IS.?The Commercial
Gautte will publish to-morrow a lengthy
communication from James Briggs, a 1
man employed at the Alliquippa mines, \
af Lynn & Go., in which he makes tho ''
startling statement that as an outcome of ?
last week's riots at Pine Kun, the working
miners have organized for the purpose of *
iefending themselves against the future *
ittacka of strikers. He says they have a
iwom family compact demanding a life o
or a life if any of their number falls while ?
ping to work. ^
Having always lived honest, honorable
ives and been good citizens, they will not n
jo shot down without revenue. The let- Ii
er defends the working miners and as- tl
lerts a few persons, not located near the o
tfonongahela Valley, have any idea of the a
errorlzmg threats or intimidations used b
oward those refusing to join the strike. tc
What Cauaed a PrlaUr*' Htrlke. ?(
Knoxvillk, Tkn.n., Dec. 13.?The Typo* u
;raphical Union to-day ordered a strike on w
he Daily ChronicU for the following cause:
Phe Chronicle this morning published a Ir
upplement which the proprietors set and ti
minted in the ChronicU job rooms. The
egular compositors claimod the right to
neasure and receive pay for the matter in
he supplement. The proprietors refused ,
md a strike followed. The ChronicU is f
iow offering to pay rat printers 40 cents a !e
houBacd, but there are none in Knox- \f
ille. *
... w
Tho Vice President of Honduras is in ei
Jew York on a Government mission. q
Mr. Thomna Hutchinson, Chief of the in
ay ofl'ico, Marine Corps, dropped dead in tii
Vaahington. le
Many bills that were killed in commit- tw
oo last year are being resurrected at thia ??
eaaion of Congress.
The Crocker chair factory at Shoboyan,
Vis., burned early Saturday morning, fr
ausing a loss of $00,000.
Lieutenant Joeiah Chance, of the Seven- hi
Benth U. S. Infantry, dieu suddenly of th
leart disease at Fremont, O., Saturday. w
Tho quarantine established at Niagara is
'alls on account of the prevalence of th
mallpox in Canada was discontinued on st
riday and the inspectors of trains were ar
withdrawn. Li
Wm. Reynolds, an aged and one-armed
ian living at Clarksburg, O., became in? aa
olved in a quarrel with hia son, who
itally Btabbed him. The parties were
inder the influence of liquor. R
James Murp"hy, the expressman who atumpted
to murder his wife and then allot pi
iim8elf,at their residence in Brooklyn,
Friday afternoon, died at St Catherine's JJ.
iospital baturday morning, ma wile will T
\ colored woman of Chadbourne, N. 0., w,
rent to prayer meeting, leaving her two ai
hildren in the house. When she re- di
Limed the house was on fire and the Be
hildren were inside begging their mother w
o relieve them. But she could not, and
liey were burned to death. K
The joint commission to oonaider the in
resent organisation of the scientific ai
lureaua of the Government held a meet- D
og in Waahiogton and examined lieu- th
unant (ilaaaford, of the Signal Carpa. R
everal other officers of the corps were in ft
ttendance, but were not examined. th
A. report was current on Wall street
aturdav that the New York and New
England railroad would soon be leasad by Tt
lie New York, New Haven and Hartford
Jompany, Bince W. H. Vanderbilt'a loagLanding
prejudice against the scheme
ould no longer b? effective, with the th
illlionaire dead. ga
Mr. Henry Hoyt, of the firm of Hart Se
Iron., a well-known ciUteih of Chicago, ^
roa instantly kille4 near ihat city Hatur
My evejiiuK uv a truiu wuiuu akrucK uim
ii the back. He WW picked op hilly 10 T1
ram where be stood when tho engine a
truck him. Both lege were had been ,1,
rnuhed, hU bead bruised And hi| spine
iroken, re
The steamer Oento has beon wrecked off M
Jharity Island, Lake Michigan, l'asseng- c(j
rs ana crtiw, 43 in number, after a deswate
struggle, sucoeeded in reaching the wj
ilaud, where they were at last accounts, jj
rith enough to eat for lor a few days, lie- M
ief will bo sent 10 tlicm fta soon aa pos*. 0)
Lble. Ueven ol the urew left the island
a a small boat, and have not since been yj
icard from.
Capt. Couen says the cattlemen are not M
11 driven off the Cheyenne and Arapahoe l>?
eeervatlons by any moans. There are of
bousinds of cattle in .the Oklahoma ooun- Q
ry. Tbe cattlemen. In obedience to the ai
resident's proclamation and order, obey
d in this extent. They removed from tt
he resenratipn their fat cattle and shipped te
hem to market. Their young cattle aqd w
ows, pretty muob, all reiqain there. E
At as early hoqr Saturday morning, f>i
(athan Whiteside, watchman in Godfrey 1?
veoblor's bakery, on North Twenty^econd ?'
treet, Philadelphia, was overpowered and hi
teaten until he was unconscious by three "
nen who oalled him to the door and ''
nshed in psst him. After they had thus P
iisposed of tbe watchman they broke the f
isto in tbe baker}' and secured 1500 in tt
issb, several checks and a pair ol opera "
ilsaxM and earned. 01
A Rrheme to get on ex-member of the ?'
[ndiana Legialature out of jail at Logans>ort
wu deteoted and (ruitrated. On
Wednesday W. A. Kearney waa convicted
is the ringleader of a gang of horse thieves
ind sentenced to two years. Hii relative*
imaggled lawi to him in loaTss of bread, '
ind the break was set for Saturday night. I
Miscarriage waa found housed near the t
I ail, and But for a woman'* garrulity he t
ud four other prisoners would hare ea- a
taped, J
la a Tenement Hume Tire In Plymouth,
Kogland-Othere Mangled by Jumping
From the Wlndowe?The ItnlgarUna
Suffer a Terrible Defeat.
London, Dec. 13.?At Plymouth to-day
a tenement bouse on Lone street, in a low
and squalid neighborhood, took fire, and
a terrible calamity resulted. The tlames
burned rapidly and fiercely, and when at
last they were subdued twelve calcined
human bodies were found among the
ruins. Two othere are missing and in all
probability they, too, have been burned to
death. One unfortunate victim was
smashed to pieces by jumping from a high
window to the ground. Several of the
tenants in their fright escaped by throwing
bedding to the pavement, forty feet below,
and jumping from the windows. A number
of these had legs and arms broken by
the fearful leap. A harrowing incident of
the calamity was the appearance of a
pouth who with his littlesister in one arm,
tiung suspended from a window by the
sther for some minutes until the flames
surrounded him and caused him to loose
his hold and fall to the ground. He had '
both legs fractured. The child was also i
wverely injured. The intensity of the '
limes gave the building tho appearance I
it a furnace, but this did not deter the j
iremen, many of whom entered the house i
md by a heroic s:ruggle succeeded in i
escuing several persons. i
? t
le Maat Treat with Klthor of tlie two Par- ^
tlerto win. 8
London, Dec. 12.?There is no doubt of a
he intention of the Liberals with regard B
o their behavior on the opening of Par- d
iamont. They will plunge into the con- J
lict for supremacy at once. So mucb, at t
sast, has been decided at the conference fj
rhich Mr. Gladstone has been holding i
nth his colleagues at Hawarden. It has 0
een determined to make an immediate ?
nslaught on the Salisbury Government, tJ
itSinnf wnitincr for flnv anpi-ial nmtBo fnr li
eginning hostilities. The program 1110 ar- P
luged ia of the simplest kind possible. j
mmediately after the speech from the e
irone has been read, a motion of a want n
f confidence in the Government will be r<
iade. The Liberals have no fear of not *
eing able to carry thia motion, trusting n
) their number chiefly.
Mr. Gladstone insists, despite the rea)ds
for delay which have been presented P
> him, on maintaining the precedent
hich has been followed for many years,
tat a government which finds itself in a
linority should not remain in office a ^
loment after the numerical inferiority of fc
le party supporting it has been mani- a,
There is some doubt among the moro
loderate Liberals with regard to Mr. "
ladstone's ability to obtain a voto of d
ant of confidence, on account of the de- w
iction of the Radicals, and the uucer- ..
linty of the conduct of the Nationalists. u
Without one or the other tho Liberals d(
ould be far from being in a majority.. tr
A peculiar, and, at this juncture, an ex- j,
emoly important feature of the conferices
at Hawarden, is that noither Mr. J1
hamberlain nor Sir Charles Dilke was "
ivitod to them. This is only one indicaan,
and there are many others, scarcely
S3 significant, of the fact the breach be
.'eon the ltaaicai jeauers ana ineir '
rmer colleagues in tho Gladatone Mini a- "
ry is widening more and more every 01
it, and threatens to become irreparable "
id to croata two distinct parties out of
lat formerly known as the Liberal. 51
Sir Charles Dilke and Mr, Chamberlain Ir
ive been holding private meetingewith Tl
ie Radical caucus leaders at Birmingham,
id the result|of tlieaeseparate conferences
that they have resolvei to withhold
eir assistance from Mr. Oladatone in his D
ruggle for regaining oflico, unless they ai
a given previous assurance that lucn :
beral measures will be introduced in
uliament by the Gladatone government
shall fully aatisfy the Radicals. ac
After the meeting at which this reeolu- |,
311 was taken as the ultimatum of the p
adical leaders, Sir Charles Dilke en- L
reed this position of hit faction by his bi
itspoken sentiments. Speaking at the tr
belsea Club, he denied that the Radical C1
ing of the Liberal party was desirous of
irning out the present government, lie ti
sclared that it would not only hold back hi
i assistance from Mr. Gladstone, but bi
ould support the Conservatives freely p(
id without regard to traditional party B,
visions, provided that the measure pre- v<
nted by the Conservatives should meet ai
if h ilia annrnvil nf lh#? Rflrlinli it
bo decided hu the split become, that
Mr. Gladstone should succeed in carryg
his point against the Conservatives
id should re a a mo power, Sir Oharles
ilke and Mr. Chamberlain will lit below
>e gangway, and will lead a party of ?
adical Independents, throwing their m
rength aa tbey may see tit, in favor of f0
ie Government or of the opposition. fil
II Btnluu Dtfwt tb? Hnlrului-Hu;
Uud bll on th? rtald. ^
Belukadk, Dec. 12.?A telegram from hi
e front states that a long and bloody en- m
gemont took plaoe to-day between the
rviani and Bulgarians. Upon finding Jj
etnselves outnumbered the Bulgarians al
ade signs that they wished to surrender, ec
ie Servians, who were mostly elderly "
en, belonging to the Second Reserve,
iouted In reply:
"You have already doluded our child* ai
n (meaning the youths of tbo First lierve)
in that fashion, but you will not de- ?
ive us." 11
mi 11 ..1 ? Al t?..i I
i hereupon uivy eimrgeu uio uuigartanfl w
ith the bayonet,scattering theiri is every fo
reotion. The Bulgarians left uianydead m
id wounded on the Held. The Servians h
aim a hriiiant victory. Much enthu- 11
um in manifested in Belgrade over the F
ctory ol tin Servians, L
Advices Irom Vienna state that the M
Hilary Commission to demarcate a line O
;tween Servia and Bulgaria will consist L
the military attaches of the Kuseian, L
erman and Italian Embassies at Vienna
id an Austrian staff officer. D
From Constantinople comes the news
isl Prince Alexander, of Bulgaria, has
legrapbed to the Forte, saying that he
ill be pleased to welcome the Turkish ]e
nvoy, who starts for Phllippopolis on _
inday. The Turkish Cabinet Is discuss- *
ig the disquieting rumors frem Athens "
id Belgrade. The foreign representatives ai
tve been instructed to proceed in the L
Iscusslon ol measures for meditation be- b
teen Servla and Bulgaria. The army Is n
rumbling, saying that in calling the re- o
irves the rich are favored and that only si
le poor sre summoned to take the field, h
roat uneasiness Is cansed in Philippop- p
lis, by rumors concerning the menacing a
ttitude of the Turkish troops on the t!
ontler. . a
* c
Baulk's Ovartaraa. y
St. pitwabuao, Dec. 13.?Ruaaia hai
lade overture! to Prince Alexander, ofsring
to aeeent to the peraonal anion of
Sulgarla Mid Koamelia on the condition 1
bet the policy of Bulgaria be inbordlnate t
o Kuuia'i policy. Rtueian agents ere g
rttivelr intriguing it Belgrade to dethrone t
iltlan In favor ofKaragergevIch, c
Tkt Monterey lUrolalou?'The x*Gov?rnor
Out of Prison mn Parol*.
MoxTSBir, Max., Dec. 12.?Ex-Governor
Sepulvcda was released from imprisonment
by order of the Military Governor
pro tem, General Reyes, this morning, but
is only allowed the freedom of the city.
He is continually watched to see that he
complies with the provisions of his parole.
All his guards are also at liberty, which
virtually insures them against any prosecution
for their acts in firing on the Federal
troops under Beyes. Everything is
quiet, but the town is full of strange
The revolutionists, under General Vidal
Garita, arrived in the city last night,
vhAM th?T fftnnH tho oml ihart hul Ka?n
working for had been consummated. They
immediately waited upoa General Royes, <
and their commander placed himself at 1
the service of the Federal authorities. <
Manuel ltodriguei was not able to accom- '
pany hia forces, on account of illness. I
Much dissatisfaction is expressed here at (
General Reyes' appointment, but au it is f
only a temporary matter, no open demon- '
stratiou of displeasure is liable to occur. *
News has just reached here that P/esi- r
dent Diaz has appointed General Balles- L
teras, who was Secretary of War under p
the first Diaz administration, as permanent n
Military Governor of the State of Nuevo q
Leon, and that he left the City of Mexico d
to-day for this city. Reyes will only hold t;
the office until his arrival. General Tre- P
vino and Governor Garcia have been de- h
Mined in the Citr of Mexico, it is sup*
sosed, purposely by the Federal Govern- ?
uent to allow them to depose the civil ie
mthorities, and declare the State under P
nilitary rule. Four of the soldiers wound- tl
id in the engagemeut Thursday night
rnve since died. Goneral Reyes has two
rnllet holes in his clothing and a slight
cratch on his arm as reminders of the ?
iction. G
Advices reached this city this evening "
tating that general Navanjo and ex-Preeitent
GonsaTea are in the State of Guan- ni
uata at the head of 8,000 Pronunciados.
f the report is true, troubled times may ^
le expected soon from that section, anu
o face ali over the Republic, as the ex'reaident
has a strong following through
ut the country, and especially in North- fL
rn Mexico, where uprisings generally in
ommence, General Navanjo's presence tfa
here also bodes no good to the Foderal
rovemment, as he is one of tho most
opular men in Mexico. Nothing is w
nown of the intentioa of the revolters th
u case of a general revolution all North- K!
rn Mexico could be rolied upon to fur- 0e
ish many men to follow the banner of in
Bbellion, aa dissatisfaction, bitter fueds Ui
nd jealousies are rife between the promi- tn
em men of that portion of the country. *||
ritohti to a L?rg? Uoucte cation Aftar la- 00
<llotiuont b/th* (Jraud Jury.
Boston, Mass., Dec. 18.?Rev. W. W. Pc
lownes, against whom an indictment was cyl
>und yesterday by the grand jury for ac
lultery, preached to a large audience co
lis evening in Mechanics' Hall. At JjJ
le close of his remarks he introuced
Honorable Marcus P. Norton, wi
-ho made a statement that a syndicate of gb
oston lawyers had been formed for the
efense of Downea in his forthcoming A \
ial, and that the active counsel for the ce
afense would be Hon. Roscoe Oonkling an
ad Gen. B. F. Butler. Mr. Norton bit- re
irly denounced the grand jury's
ition as having been brought
30ut by fraud and perjury and
Blivered a tirade against the churches.
!e said it was now proposed to uncover Ti
le volcanoes of corruption in two places m(
tiled churchesin this city and the result ^
ould be the greatest sensation ever ra
? t* i
uunu IU uvnwu. 11 mmj uo OLUIUU IUUI
[r. Norton baa recently been under treat- ri
tent in an inaane aayium, having been a an
ictim to the opium habit. f0]
Indian Outragaa.
San Fkancibco, Dec. 13.?A Chronicle pt
edmig, N. M., special says: A courier ia
rrived at Silver City last night with the
iformation that Captain Fountain, of J*
roop C, of the Eighth Cavalry, and his Mi
:out8 bad aurpriaed hostilea on the Oth at inl
illie'a Cabin, three milea southeast of J"
apinaca. The hoatilea had murdered pr
illie and an old man named Pryor, and br
ad juat aet fire to Lillie'a cabin when the l,c
oops came upon them. The troops m<
larged and had a lively fight, wounding u*'
iveral Indiana and it ia believed killed C*1
vo. They captured fourteen Indian J0
oraea, one mule and all their aunpliea of be
jef, flour and blanketa. The Indiana dia- an
jraed in every direction. The mountains D?
e covered with anow and the weather is
sry cold. It ia believed that the hostilea 'hl
e endeavoring to reach Mexico, where J*
iey will aeek winter quarters. ~
* , . be
WaAltby and Promluant KUptomanlac. Mi
PiTTSBuaaH, Dec. 12.?Mra. Eli Crum, a wt
ealthy lady and the wife of a prominent
>unty contractor, waa arrested thia afterDon
in one of our large dry gooda stores ap
ir shop-lifting. In her basket waa about tope
dollars' worth of gooda ahe had taken,
iu at ner Dome was iounu iaocy articles
ilued at oyer $100, which were identified \0}
f Home <k Co. as goods stolen from them. .
large amount of wearing apparel which J?]
id not been worn, but without the price JJ*
arks, and therefore coald not be iaenti* rf?1
sd, was also discovered in the house. ?,
er husband, who disclaims all knowl- wl
Ige oi his wile's pilfering, was greatly
locked when the detectives inform1
him of her arrest, and gave bail in
.,000 for her appearance on Monday. a i
Grand Lodge of Blkt.
Nkw York, Dec. 13.?The annual ses- (
on of the Grand Lodge of the Benevo- an
nt Order of Elks was held here to-day, to
enry 8andorson, President, and 260
ere present. Officers were elected as "c
Hows: 15. G. R.D. A.Kelly, ofBalti- re'
ore, Lodge No. 7; E. L. D. G. G. K., M. B.
amen,Pittsburgh LodgeNo. 11 ;E. Lgt.K., ho
. E. Leech. Washington Lodge No. 15; wc
. Lect, K; a. Henry Banice, o! Buflalo
odge No. 23: Grand Secretary. Arthur C. Id
forehead, of New York Loage No. 1; wc
rind Treasurer, J. F. Mama, New York ea
odge No. 1: Tyler, Emile Soulier, of cu
ouiaville Lodge No. 8; Trustees, E. H. Hi
talker, John 11. Givln, Tony Pastor,
avid Lynch and Frank Moran. T|j
OrMI Eallway Sotiem*. L
London, Dec. 12.?The Euphrates Val- jg,
y Railway scheme his been renewed rei
ith considerable energy, and it look* as *
it would finally be carried through to a jjj
iccessfnl end. The syndicate formed in go
ondon proposes to raise ?7,000,000, and u
as secured the promise of the Govern- ,n
lent to exert its influence with the 8ultan A,
f Turkey to acquire the requisite concea- ve
iona and assistance. The 1'aris syndicate ?|
as sent engineers to examine the routes m
rejected and to report on its feasibility
nd the measures necessary to make ft
boroughly effective. The project includes
gigantic canal whlcn is to connect the ..
'sspian aea with the Persian Gulf via the f~
alley of Euphratee.
Another rftttnl tar PaaMnr.
Paus, Dec. 13.?A son of Meissonier, ^
he celebrated painter, was terribly bitten 0I
o-day by a rabid mastiff in his father's ct
;arden. The victim was immediately sent ei
o Pasteur for treatment. The latter de- C
:Ure? that the patient's recovery Is certain. b<
Show the Ooodltloa of Trade to heSuuiewbnt
Improved?Feature* of the Speculative
Markets ? Increasing Strength in
Wool Dealing* ? Trade Mote*.
Nkw York, Dec. 12.?Special telegrams
to Bradtireet's from leading trade centers
throughout the United States revor.1 u
Bomewhat better trade generally, west,
northwest and south, than in reported at
the east. This is shown in an exceptionally
solvent condition oi traders at Chicago,
as reported by bankers at that city.
Tho cold weather there, as through the
region west and northwest of the great
alces, has stimulated a more active denand
for heavy dry goods. In fact, the
pnnrt* from Kt I/inia k'ntinau nitw frn.H
he larger cities in Iowa, and at points in
)hio aud distributing centers buuUi are
airly indicative ol a rather bettor
etail demand in some staple hues,
rhich will tend to hasten the aat? when
snewed orders from jobbers' agents aud
aanufacturers at tbe East may bo ex ected.
As was to be expectod, tbe douand
for holiday goods at all points is
uite brisk. At" tho East, however, the
eniand in wholesale liuea has not atracted
much attention. Philadelphia reorts
that the unseasonable weather has
ad some e?ect, and that trade in only
lir, with no general activity. At Bodtou
like statement is made, although thero
i a fair movement. Tbe business of the
Hist season is believed to be in excess of
lat of 1884.
b'toeks are smaller now than then, and
le mills are not increasing their output.
; is udded that the export demand alone
lstains the movement of brown goods,
eueral trade at Baltimore is quiet. The
1,000,000 feet increase in the lumber cut
> Minneapolis during the year pabt, with
a gain in stocks, is a siguilicaut mdicaon
of the continued growth of trade in
le region tributary thereto.
The speculative markets vory generally
towed declines during tho week, being
fluenced to some extent by the check to
e advanced noted in Wall street. The
savy increase in the visible supply of
ueai, dsckou dy me unexpected gain in
e quantity reported all oat for tho United
ingdom and continent, constituted the
ily new weights to the grain marketu.
icreased receipts from farmers, conlued
apathy on the part of foreign
lyers, and lack of speculative interest
jo contributed to hold down the price of
lieat. The roaction in prices in the
Drthwcflt, with stocks aggregating 12,0,000
bushels at Minneapolis, 8t. Paul
id Duluth, tends to corroborate the reirt
that three-fourths of the spring wheat
op has been marketed. Brailttntt's ndces
are that the shut-down of the Minlapolis
flouring mills will not bo long
ntinued, as the railways centering there
ive agreed to restore freight rates to tho
sis asked by the millers.
the giin in the price of pig-iron, ho
dely advertised, is west of the Alleicnies
and south of Pennsylvania. Ou
und lota for prompt delivnry No. 1
lomas iron can t>e had for $18. No. 2 is
ittlo scarce, and Binall orders may reive
a email advance. Old rails are scarce
d higher, and $22 has been otJ'ered and
The Wool Market.
Boston, Dec. 12.-?The AdwrtUcr in its
sekly review of tho wool market says:
le market shows increasing strength iu
adium wools, a good business, live interVv
on the part o( manufacturers, with
ther an indifference on the part of deals
to make sales of some descriptions,
tere is a quick demand for la 2 clothing
d combing wools, which are suitable
r the manufacture of ladies' dress goods,
d prices have further advanced lc durn>
tktt nraolr Whin rnmaini mnnf
ominent feature of the market. There
very little No. 1 fleece offering, but a
le has been recorded at 3Sc; that cannot
t be considered a selling price, although
is asked, but less money would buy.
mufacturers have shown much more
terest in wool the past two weeks and
? evidently impressed that after the
ii of the year selections will be much
oken, and that the present is the better
e to secure good selections and perhaps
ire favorable prices. The larger manicturers
and mills that command ready
pital have been in the market this week,
d are preparing for tho next season in
avy goods. Not that any business of
y great magnitude has been done in
w heavy weights, but those manufacrers
having the command of cash enter
b market whenever an advantage is to
gained. More interest is noticeable in
fleeces, and some dealers have also
en more ready to sell these wools,
ichigan X is sustained at 31c. Delaine
>ols are rather neglected.
Pflsonvrs Attempt to K>cap?.
N*w Orleans, Dec. 13.?a Picayune
ecial from Meridan says: "At 11 o'clock
day piisoners confined in tho county
I made a dash for liberty from the corlor
of the jail, where they had been aired
to exercise. Seven made their way
to tke jail yard and one escaped. Others
to attempting to scale the wall when
s jailer opened fire upon them. Martin
wens, colored, was snot in the back and
II probably die. The others submitted.
Miss Lizzie Randolph has returned from' *
risit to Colorado.
rhe Elysian rink is closed. The attendee
here has groatly decreased.
Candidates for the Mayoralty, young
d old, novices and veterans, are coming
the front.
rhe Episcopal Church bazaar at the
ik made $86 for the church. It may l>o
seated nearer the holidays.
Boneysteel A Bridenatein's large ice
use has its hoisting apparatus ready for
rk whenever sufficient ico appears.
A great many went from here to the
gomar matinee Saturday, and a few
snt to the evening performance; hut the
rly leaving hour of tho J?. A 0. train
ts off*any great attendance at the Opera
)use from Bellaire.
Rev. Alexander Reed, D. D., of Steubenlle,
preached at the Second Presbyterian
lurch yesterday. Rev. J. C. Smith, of
uth Bellaire, will hold meeting at.Mt.
on this week. Rev. J. M. Monroe has
turned from Steubenville, and preached
usual yesterday at the Cbrietian
lurch. Rev. Louis Paine, Presiding
der, held communion services at the
uth Bellaire M. E. Church yesterday,
id preached at the First M. K. Church
the evening. Rev. R. M. Denny,
merican Bible Society Agent, preached
isterdsy morning at the Secoad M. E.
anil in tU ... 41,?
an Church.
Tho Fore* of Public Opinion.
A recant medical discovery was at firat
ought to be a patent medicine scnome,
it when it waa found that it was purely
ftetablo and contained no medical poison
' oplatee, and yet that it promptly cured
le moat dbetlnate caaea of cough or lunn
ouble, Boards of Beallh and public inrn
ldotsed it and hospitals adopted it aucMfolly
in their treatment of wanting dinlaea.
The discovery la Usd Htar Cough
ure, and It la sold (or twenty-Ike cents A

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