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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, January 20, 1888, Image 1

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^^tmvrSHED AUGUST 24,1852. WHEELING, WEST VA., I'liiDAY MOltN ING, JANUARY 20,1888. VOLUME XXXVL?NUMBER 13oT
?iO * "
ghc Mdli?m&
F<.nrt?imlb8tte?l.
=r-^uklIn1i?hX)l tho oppoelng line.
,1 (Object ol Uriff relorm occurred
" and we look to ?ee in ? ebort
i*. _
a pixot iiATic CouKreaaman haa^introbill
lor the admiaaion of rebel sol-acw.
.V.? vatinniil 8oldlera' Homee.
Lin 10
H ^pab'ict^a who Jo not favor the propo*
ttioawiHbe accused of waving the bloody j
jf*won county ftepablicans seem to be
tioroaifhlr rimmed. Two hnodrod memI
wra of ti n Fairmont Kspub'.ican Clab
vert eoro!le<! laet mVht. This is doing
pretty well for a starter. The prospects
tre tin tk? ^:aty convention will be a big
I iiiir.
I Tut National Board of Trade aays a reI
daction of the revenues should be made
I in a "'7 (-9t 17,11 not ombarrasa tho buai
cea mlUrn of the country. We infsr
I from tin's that the National Board of Trade
i? not endorse President Cleveland's
poHcy.
Pkkidknt Cleveland's second term
boom wfii grow in Utah. He has pardoned
William II. Walters, and commul*J
the e^utenre of Thomas Henderson,
b)th leading lights of the Mormon Church
mil convicted for unlawful cohabitation.
It vii! be remembered that the Mormons
illuminated their holy city when Mr.
Cleveland wa? elected President.
E.s<iU8iinK.s ??em to bs well satisfiod
tith the to'eminent control of telegraph
jatt. Koglhh people aw content with
bidy thinw that Americans do not defire.
There arc many reasons why the
experiment might not prove successful in
ibis cjantry, though we confees a largo
snmber oi people are anxious to make
the trial. The policy of creating another
big political machine is a doubtful one,
riewirj? it from tho standpoint of civil
service reform; whiiu thero is no aesnrince
that the service would, in the handB
ol the lovoramunt, be any more efficient
thin it now ia in tbo bonds of private corportions.
As an economic proposition, thero is
little to bo &iid in its favor. The Cullom
bill, note before tho Senate, proposes an
expenditure of about $50,000,000 lor the
purpose of establishing a service for the
convenience ol tiio one minion ciuaoua
who ow the tolegraph. In other words,
00,000,000 citizens are to bo taxed in order
tbit oce-six'itjth of the population
niys-curf, not hotter, bat cheaper tele*
jtiph facilities.
UETHAVKl) t.ON FID JtflCK.
A UdjrU Swindled Out <it liar Forluae b/a
lVntwmleU Frlnudi
Nobri8tow.v, Pa., Jan. 19.?Uiea Mary
Brown, a maiden lady, residing in Nor*
hiton, Hn i poeeosood of considerable prop*
erty, haa been swindled oat of $30,000 by
i Philadelphia woman, who made invest*
aenta lor women. 8ho conducted a
"Lidies'J3*nfc,"und promised large retains
far every dollar invested.
Miis Brown said she had known the
woann whose victim she is since childhood,
and had great confidence in her.
<Ja Monday ahe was to rective a large flam
of money from the Philadelphia woman
u a return cn her investment. The
money did not come and Mios Brown wrote
to her. Hhe replied that all hasinesa between
them wan at an end, and that no
more letter* would be answered.
This bm startling information to Miss
Brown. Ho infatuated was she with what
he enppofnd to be a sure and speedy
method of obtaining a fortano that she
Borrowed money lrorn mi ner irienaa in
order to invest it with tho Philadelphia
woman. She has employed counsel to
prosecute the Philadelphia woman, but
her la**yor eayn it would be impossible
for Miss Drown to recover.
WAS A GltKAT BIKNJB.
A Ulrl Thrown lleraelf In Front of A Train.
The Muppoaed Motive.
Colorado Springs, Col., Jan. 19.?Minnie
Ray, daughter of a prominent citizen
of thia pine?, threw herself in front of the
urine of the Midland express, which
pueed the rear of the house, last night,
and woa inatantly killed, her head being
crash?.! and torn from the shoulders and
her body horribly mangled.
She left a letter to hor parents saying
the was n great Dinner and would rather
die than disgrace thorn. It is learned that
?few days ago Minnie rented a cottage
belonging to lior father for $20, and spent
the money. It ia thought this no preyed
upon her mind that she concluded to take
her own life.
The verdict of the Coroner's jury was
"rticide while temporarily insane." The
rirl'd parents, who are visiting in New
Mexico, have been telegraphed for.
Inrreiuo lu llnrh Wire Prices*
Chicago, Jan. 19.?The barb wire manufaclurers
association at a meeting here today,
resolved to advance the price of their
product to $3 40 per hundred to take effect
itonco. Tnisis a raise of 25 cents. The
aocia'-ion practically controls the price
of barbed wire throughout the United
States. There ere 226 members in the
organ zitiou. The roaaon they give for
thwT action :a an advance ia the price ol
*iro caused by the combination of foreign
rod mill ownsra (supplying the Amorican
market and tlo advanco made in spelter.
They lilew Got the One.
H*w York, Jan. 19.?Two men registericg&a
"T. Parker and L. Fulton, of Snubenacodo,
N. 8.," were assigned a room in
the International hotel in Park row yesterday.
Thin morning the odor of gas
coming Itom the rcom was bo strong wit
? door wm burst open, Both men were
wood lying on the floor dead. Thegaa
turned on fall.
^ DUhanmag tho Greenback I'artj.
^iwayqo, Mien,, Jan. 10.?W. D. Fuller,
long; at the head of the Greenback
PWty in Michigan, han issued a call for a
JUte Convention, which shall formally
Jttry tho Fusion parky. He says it may be
ttat the time has arrived lor disbanding
Greenback party, and il bo It should
to "decently and in order."
H?ltlraor? *"?llurei.
Baltimou, Jan. 19.?Geo. B. Ohsae,
cloths, mado an Assignment to-day to
{owe B. Walter asd Ernot Dammann foi
? benefit of his creditors. Tho bond ol
?; trustee is $125,000.
wter Crognn. furniture, made as as"Wmeut
to K. W. Call and J. P. Brown
2rihe b*neflt of h\n creditor* The bond
w we trustees is 180,000.
a p**tty nicture?A sunny-haired child
jjj1?* the Newfoundland's cut foot wltto
Ovation oil.
POSTAL TELEGRAPH.
TDK NATIONAL BOARD OF TRADE
Dlicuaaea the Qacatlenof Government Control
of Telegraph?A Kesolutlou In Favor
of the Policy Adopted?A Redaction
of the Revenues Demanded.
Washington, D. U., Jon- 10.?Before
the National Board o( Trade, 0?pt. H. G.
Taylor, of the United States Navy, read an
interesting pane^ on the piogrew of the
work of the Nicaragua canal and the important
commercial result* to follow its
construction. Oapt. Taylor said that the
requirements of commerce make it certain
that there will bo transit lor ships
between the Atlantic and Pacific oceaus.
The only questions are when, where and
how? Postal
telegraph was the first subject A
taken np on the regular programmo. Mr. o
I r* n .... 1 - / *T?_ V~-L J_
V, Si. J Jiuiuor, ui HPH J via, IU
favor of the Poatofilce Department aasnm- n
lug charge of telegraphic commnnication. a
He read a letter from Kenrfa B. Murray, e
Seoretary of the London Ohamber of Com* c
merco replying to certain questions pre* f'
vionaly aubmitted by Mr. Thnrber.
Among the more important qufistions and
ana were are the following: 4
Question?Has the result cf the purchase
and co-operation of the telegraph ft
by the govornment of Great Britain baen ?
successful or otherwise?
Answer?Successful as far na service is I1
concerned, but not financially, to the post- "
oiUco. The government working of the 01
telegraph has bsou indeed so satisfactory J
that publio opinion is now in favor of y
their taking over and working the cables ff
to Europe, the monopoly of which is now ?
expiring. D
Question?Woe the quickness and certainty
of the service improved or diminish- ^
Answer?GenoraJ .belief is that the
quicknew, certainty and secrecy of tho ji
service have improved under the post o;
offico. r ai
^aenuon?tiaa um lucrcuuu iu mo iiuiuber
of employes in the Postofiics Depart- t]
mont been productive of political evila? .y
Answer?Nune worthy of being noted.
Slight complaints have occasionally arisen
in regard to promotion in diflerent do*
partments of the poatoffice, but consider- t
ing the magnitude of the service numbering
54,800 persons regularly employed and
about 47,000 persons irregularly employed,
it is exceptionally freo from "political "
evile." There have been ono or two agitationa
for increase of salaries, ono of ^
which was oncceeslul. p
Question?Have improvements and inventions
in telegraphic communication in .
consequence of the telegraphs being ownod
by the Government ceased or dim- b
inished as compared with those previous
to the purchased by the Government?
Answer?Not altogether ceased, as the J
Postoflice Department have in tbeir em- ?
ploy eminent electricians and engineers, J
who introdnce improvements annually, }'
or adopt outside inventions when thouRht
desirable. The inducement is probably "
not so great "to invent" as when the tele- "
graph were in private hands. f
Question?Has the recent reduction in 11
the price of telegraphs to G pence for
twelve words throughout Great Britain p
been of benefit to the public, and how
much has it decreased the revenue of the o
telegraphs and increased the number of r
telegrams? 8
Answer?It has undoubtedly been of
great benefit to the public, although the *
utility of the chnugo has been Bomewhat S
detracted from by the fact of the address *
beinz counted in the words sent. The P
?imKa? nf moannund Pxnlnniun of railwav. O
press, official and foreign telegrams? J
which are not affected by the reduced ?
rate and number Home ten millions?deepatched
In 1880-7 wan 40,137,175. com- ?
pared with 30 087,869 in 1885-0 The rev- I!
enue in 1886-7 waa 1,364.879 pounds, e
against 1,277,000 pounda in 1885-0. The n
number of messages thus shows an in- a
crease of 33 per cunt, whilo the revenue *
only Increased by 0 par cent. Thia waa
the first complote year under the redu.ed
rato. 8
Question?Would the public be willing J
to have the telegraph go back into the ?
hands of private companies? c
Answer?The overwhelming, in fact al- c
most unanimous, feeling would be in P
opposition to the return of private man- o
agement. P
Mr. Eraatua Wiman, of New York, spoke o
in opposition to govornment control. 8
After further discussion, the following ?
resolution was adopted: }
Rttohtd, That tho usefulness of the 1|
Postoffice Department should be extended t
in the direction of telegraphic commuui- {
cation, and we utge upon Congress tho c
earliest favorable consideration of this *
question. a
limited, That the executive council be
ritrantorl tn mumnriaHae Oonereas to pro*
vido for commercial relatione with the do* a
minion of Canada upon the broad and
comprehensive principles of complete re*
clprocity.
Retolved, That recent events have shown
in a manner which cannot longer be disregarded,
the danger to the business interests
of the country from our Government
continuing in time of peace the excessive
taxation which was necessary in
time of war.
Retolred. The business men of all par*
I ties, whether protectionists or free traders,
should unite in demanding early action
by Oongres3 to reduce onr present enormous
revenues in a way which will lsast
embarrass existing industries.
Retolved, That while it is desirable to
reduce the internal taxes it is not desirable
to abolish the internal revonue system
as a whole.
,
liottl* Men In Beaalon. ,
Washington, D. 0., Jan. 19.?The Na- ]
tional Vial and Bottle Association mot
here toi-day in convention. About seventyfive
delegates wero present, representing
nearly all of the leading vial and bottle *
works in tho country. The object of the 1
meeting was the regulation of the length 1
of the blast, now ton months in the year. 1
and the appointmunt of a committee of 3
five on tariff changes affecting the glass (
business. No action was taken with re- i
ference to the ilret subjoct, but a commit- t
tee on tariff changes was appointed. i
l'ttrrinuoil by the President,
Washington, D. 0., J?n. id.?The PresWent
to-day took action in * number of (
criminal casoj. Pardotts were granted in ]
thocaseB oi Matthias Gibbs and James A. t
Rider, imprisoned in West Virginia (or I
violation ol Internal revenue laws | in the
case ol John 8. l'ercy, convicted In the 1
western district oi Arkansas, ol receiving
stolen goods; in the case ol Ellas Downs,
convicted In Idaho, ol soiling liquor to
Indians.
The Ohio Vallvy C*nt*nclnl.
Wasoikoton.O.O., Jan, 19.?Annmber 1
ol gentlemen headed by Senator Beck 1
and Representative Bntterworth called on '
the President tn-iliy to Invite him to open j
tho Centennial Exposition ol tbe Ohio i
, Valley at Oinclnuati next summer. The
invitation was alio extended to Mrs.
Cleveland, whose wishes the President
' promised to conenlt
Foreign*!-* Allowed to Own
Washinstox, 0. 0, Jan. J9.?'The Sen|
ata Committee on Mines and Mining this
morning perfected an amendment to tbe
ullen land law exempting mining propI
orty from its operation, thai u allowing
l foreigners to purchase and own mines In
this ooantry,
FAIRM O NT RKPUB LI CANS
)rganlxa a Club with Two Hundred Mam*
b?r??Marion County Enthused.
feeefai DHualcK to tto InUUicenetr.
Faibmokt, W. Vi., Jan. 19.?Tho preiminary
steps wore taken lut Saturday :
light at meeting of the Republican! ol
Fairmont and vicinity to lorm a Kepubli:an
club, and eend delegatee to the meetng
of Republican clubs to form a State
veague, called for the 15th and lflth of
febmary at Wheeling.
To-night a permanent organization was <
ifiectod, and ex-Uavernor t\ U. Pierpont ]
vas made President, with a good corps of >
dce-presidento and other officers and .
ommitteea, and over two hundred mem- '
h>?. Two full companies and many more
>111 fall in the ranks aa we march along |
o the mniic of a protective tariff and *
Ictory. ' ,
Oar sister city over the river?Palatine 1
-tbe Gibralta ol Republicanism in c
larlnn, will organize a Republican clab
(at leaat 101) members next Hatnrday.
This, wltb tbe club at Msnnington, will
sake three orgauiaed claba in the county, 1
nd still they come, as your correspond- r
ot heara of several other points in this s
onnty where they are also taking steps to j
>11 ia Hue soon.
,,, c
An A|?d Lady lluruedto Death. "
otcUU Oitpa'ch to the Intrtlluencer.
pabk*naaoiiq, W. Va., Jan. 19.?Mrs.
CcMillio, an old lady ol 80 or 85 yeara, a
rho lived with her daughter, Mrs..Kiser, ?
i thia county, waa burned to death In t
ed a couple of days ago. Her clothing F
Might lire from the grate, bat she did t
ot notice it and it went to the bed, set- a
ng tbe bedclothes on fire. Bbe was too h
:eble to help herself and before her t
anghter could gat to her she waa fatally t
urned and died that night. c
They are Now UliiUued to the Floor. 8
KCUd D\fiwUh to (Ac InUUiacnecr. a
Bucuuannon, w. Va., Jon. 10.?The c
lil here w&s again delivered of hor prioaera.
Thoy cueapod TueaJay night t
bout 12 o'clock. Early Wedneeday morn- a
ig Jailor Bailey with a poaae started after
3 em and by Wednesday midnight they j
ere again in jaii and chainod to the jail, t
?. t
A COVBfJBD CHAKTKIt. d
he Western National llaok of New York
Dickering With Mexicans.
City or Mxxica, Jan. 19.?It la stated,
a what appears to be reliable authority, a
iat the Weatern national .Ban* ol flew
ork haa appointed an agent here for the
orpoae of getting control of the charter
f the Mortgage Bank, of thia city. It hae
10 power to issue cartificatea of deposits,
at no notes.
At preaent the only rights to issue notee
re thoae held by the National Bank oi
lexico aud the London Bank of Mexico
ad South America. It waa for a long
mo supposed that the National Bank
ad a monopoly nn notes, but the London
lank purchased the charter of a moribund
latitution called the Employes' Bank,
rhich had a right to issue notes, of which
; had never taken advantage.
Tnese two banks are establishing
ranches throughout the country, and ev>
lently exprct to bo able to control the
anking business of the country, as tho
ight to issue certificates of deposit is as (
ood thirn: as anybody wants.
Tne Western National Bank people
rill stand on a good, solid footing if they
ot potftcsfllon of tho chatter of the Mortage
Bank. A committee of three was apointed
three days ago by the stockholders
f the Mortgage Bank to confer with the
gent of the Western National. Itisnneratood
that two members of tho commit?e
favored the acceptance of the proposionH
made them, but tho third, who is a
entlemanof large wealth and great influnee.
obiuctod to tho arranaement. The
attire of his objections is not known, bnt
3 he is very earnest in his opposition be
rill be a very formidable obstacle to the
access of the negotiations.
It is believed that this matter had been
rossly mismanaged, because tbo charter
f the Mortgage Bank was considered a
jw months ago almost valueless, and
oald have been purchased without diffiulty
and for a very email sum without
inblicity bwing given to the negotiations,
ut as the matter has leaked out, it is supo;ed
that the two banks here will antagnizs
the project in every possible way,
nd should the Western National Bank
toweet possession of the coveted charter
t will only bs by paying its fnll value. A
irge American bank here would revoluionize
the banking business of the connry
and give great impetus to American
lusineest On this account the mismangoment
of the negotiations and the probble
failure are doubly to be regretted.
KILKAlK'fl BACKKH
ajH Sullivan Docs Nut Menato Fight?The
Ground Chosen.
Sr. Louis, Jan. 10.?An Ashland, Kan*
as, dispatch sayo tho citizjns of that place
ire arranging to nave uie .great oauivau*
Citrain priza fight near this place in "No- j
iInn'e-L?nd." The place can offer good j
[rounds (or tho fight, as the civil authorl- i
ipve no jurisdiction over the land. In 1
eply to a letter informing Mr. Fox of the }
acts the following reply has been received: '
torpi W. KimbrtU:
Mr Dkab Bib:?Yonr favor of the 7th
ohand. Thanks (or the information. I
hint if a tight can be arranged between <
Cilraln and Sullivan they can fight with i
latety in "No-Man'i-Land." Kllraln will |
Ight Hnllivan any time, bnt, yon mnst |
mow, as everybody here does, that Snlli- j
ran doi>e not menu to fight. His idea la to
;o on binding in order to draw people to
lie shows, Biciubd K. Fox.
... I
Won't Affect Iron and Steel ttatea.
Pittsburgh, Jan. 19.?At a meeting of
he division freight agents of the lines 1
'tinning between Pittsburgh and Chicago, '
leld hereto-dty,it is was decided tore- <
,nrn to the old scale of rates made August <
15, which will be an advance of 10 per
:ent over the present rates. This agroe* '
nent, howover, will not affect the iron and
iteel shipment rates, as they are provided '
or by a fecial tariff.
Fourteen Chinamen Drowned.
Tacoma, W. T., Jan. 19.?Fonrteen i
Jhinamcn left Victoria yestorday morning j
in a small boat lor tho San Juan Islands,
toetca to smngglo themselves on to 1
;he mainland of Washington Territory,
rhe boat npeet when near the islands. All
hands were drowned and their bodies
were washed np on shore.
Gofley Still All*?.
Pittsburgh, Pa., Jan. 19.?Edward Oof*
ley, the condoinned murderer wno cat nts
throat in his cell at the county jail yesterJay
alternoon, is still living anil may roh>tbt.
His condition ia moch improved,
bat he ia not ont ol danger and a change
may come at any time, either tor the better
or for the worse.
a Startling di?cloiQr0?
Pittsbobou, Jan. 19.?Joe Book, well
known In sporting circles, made the startling
itatement to an evening papor reporter
to-day that Edward Coffey, the
condemrod murderer who attempted
suicide in hia cell at the Oonnty Jail yesterday,
h?d killed two men betore he
committed the murder for which he ia
now nnder sentence of death. Their
names were Nicholas Jacoby and Henry
Meyers, *
HEMMED IN BY STORMS.,
AX ENTIItK TOWN SUFFERING
for Want of Feel?The People Driven to
Desperation?No Belief Possible at Present?Addltlooal
Particulars of the
Storm?The Death List Growing,
St. Paul, Mihk? Jan. 19.?A great deal
>1 solicitude Is lelt lor tbe people ol
Brown's Valley, a town of 1,600 aonla in
rrarene county, Minn., on the border ol
Dakota.
Tbe place la in the region whore cainalios
were greatest In the blizzard ol laat {
rhnrgday, and no reports have been releired
directly from them for sever*!
tare. j
Brown's Valley Is on a branch of the g
Manitoba road, running southwest from r
Jorris forty-six miles. No' trains have t
un to the plaoe since Ohtfstmas and tele* t,
;raphic communication is interrupted, b
Jeaides, the country roads are banked fall t<
>( enow to the depth of four feet on a level
iid are impassabie#overywhere. ? w
On Sunday afternoon a man walked
croaa the countrv on skids from Brown's ?j
alley to fiaardsley, a place eight miles
way, and reported that there was neither n
t pound of coal nor a eticlc of firewood in 0
be village, and that the sufferings of the
eople could not be estimated. He said ri
bat after burning all their own fuel they
jade a raid upon the Manitoba round
louae and confiscated all coal stowed
here. When this supply was exhausted, t
be railroad buildings were torn down and
hopped into firewood.
After telling his story the man begged a
ickof coal, threw it across his shoulder *
_J . : 1 I 1_ V.:. vr?~.. fj
11U iruiupttu UWift. Ul uia WUIUJ, uiauj ?
ar loads of fael consigned to Brawn's d
Galley axe blockaded at Morris, and a j,
jrge force of mon is engagod in opening .
tie liue up, bat trains cannot be got run- u
ling for four or five days. c(
Oampa in tho Northern Wisconsin ri
lineries are rapidly breaking up, owing to ci
be doen anow retarding logging opera* li
Ions. 8now is from thirty to forty inches w
l?<eo, so that the hanling of logs is very w
iiillcult. Prominent logging men oay that w
inly a two-third crop of logs will be b
tanked this winter. b
A dispatch from Ohebojgan, Mich., ci
aye: Owing to tho deep snow on tho ice ii
d tho straits, it has become eo weakened tl
hat teams dare not croas it. The resnlt n
rill be one of the earliest openings of c<
lavigation in the history of the lakes, an* v*
ess conditions aro materially changed be* vv
ore spring, which ia not considered at all tl
ikely. ft
A special from Burnett, Texas, eays: tl
Reports are beginning to corao in from the h
phoat districts of serious damage to that ci
sreal, and it is feared every field of winter ?
eheat in Burnett, Llano, Williamson and *
ither counties along the Colorado river d;
ias been entirely destroyed by the severe tl
roat Definite reports of loss of cattle
luring the recent blizzard are slowly comog
in, although every ranchman admits _
leavy loss, Sheep mon report a loss of
rom two to twelve head out of every
lock. The Brszos and Colorado rivers
re frozen solid, something never known m
iflfore. The failure of crops last year re* c
luced the supply of foed for cattle so th?u ty
luring the cold spell the herds were '
without water or food. Reports from tho K
;roziag districts of the State say that cattle vi
m the South western ranges weathered T\
he great blizzard in very good shape. jQ
'he loss was confined entirely to the sick- a.
y and poorly-fed Btock. A great many Rf
arge herds, however, were froatbitteu 2(
boat the legs, and as the weather has
ooderated their legs have swollen to alooflt
twice their natural size. N
A dispatch from Paris, Texas, says: The
ong cold spoil began to moderate to-day,
nd the snow is melting. Stories of sufferog
are coming in. An old man named n
?adgray, living abont six miles from La- A
Ionia, this conniy, Saturday started home B|
acing the blizzard. His horse went up to
iln gate and Btopped. He had literally "
rcmn to death in the saddle and sat still *1
nd upright.
The Pioneer Press learns from Wahpe- H
on, Dakota, that the storm, which began n
it 10 o'clock last night, is raging furionsly lc
o-night. Trains on the Milwaukee road
inve been abandoned. The Northern Pa- p
iflc oranch is closed. Manitoba trains tc
re two and a half hours late. The wind fc
s N. N. W., and the tomperature 33* be
ow. tl
A special from Big 8tono City. Dak., it
ays: Last Thuradav's storm has left its Q
vreck of human lives in this vicinity, tj
rive and ten miles northwest of here, in tl
Joberta county, Miss Little, of Geneva, P
vna at her school and George Powell went .
,0 uriUK iiouio. iuo luruici una uoou
oand dead, bat the latter baa njt been '
ouud, though he Ig supposed to f>o
certainly lost. Adolph Koeckl- ?
rlti and bia hired man went forty
oda from their boaae to bring in a load ti
>f hay and periabed. The bodlea have *
lot been fonud. though the dog may lead c
a their discovery. The boreea were ?'
oand dead. A Mr. Emmotleon, going
lome from Ortonville, waa alio frozen to
ieatb. Tbeae partiea lived tlx and eight
ailea aonth of bere. Tbe first mall for a 1
?eek waa received bere thia morning, It I
a still very cold and drifting badly, 1,
FIrit 8oow In Nova Beotla.
Halifax, N. 8? Jan. 19.?The firet ?
mow Btorn of the aeaaon, now prevailing, a
a one of tbe heaviest for yeara. Reports ii
rom all parta of the province say that J
:be roads are blocked and that there are ,
ltd enow drifts. {j
grandma oabtxeld ?
It Qrkdakll; Hlnklog and II(U Oat A Few D
Ptji to Lift. b
Cleveland, 0., Jan. 10.?Grandma Gar- ii
leld ia gradually sinking and it Is thought
;bat sho will not live more than a few
Itys. Mrs. J. A, Garfield, Mies Mollis d
Sarfield and one of the boys are in a
Europe. Grandma Garfield Is at Montor ii
it the old homestead, and is attended by t:
tier daughter, Mrs. Trobrldge, '
A. Terrible Accident.
PiiTSiDBOB, Jan. 19.?A Bntler, Pa., .
MAfllnl aavta* i Knnf 1 a'aIahV tkfa m Aan.
jpctini oaja. uwuun & u uuw kiug ujuiulog
John Mathio, a Frenchman, and a
Belgian named Allx, a foreman at the I
Standard Plate Glue Works In this place, <
were almoet instantly killed while placing ?
a sheet of glass In position on the grind- i
log table. They were standing on the
grinding table with John Kennlck, an
Irishman, when the grinders were set in
motion. Kennlck saw the danger and .
leaped to the center of the table, and a>
minute later was thrown off Into a pot by 1
tbo velocity of the machine, and encaped c
with bat few injuries. Mathio and Alix t
were not so fortunate, and before they 9
were aware of the dinger they nfra t
ground to death. Alix's logs wsre ground c
off close to his body. Both men were
married, and had been in this country
but a short time.
A Hrr 1 urn accident.
Chicago, Jan. 19.?A dispatch from '
Dayton, 0., says: The baggage and smok- '
lug cars of a train on the Mackinaw road |
were derailed yesterday near German- ,
town. The express moewnger, Henry
Gay, was severely cut and injured internally.
J. A. Garbln, a brakeman, had both
(eet and legs crushod. All the passengers 1
received a good shaking up, and a number <
were badly cut and braised. ]
A TERRIBLE CRIME,
rive Person* Murdered by the H*tUeld
Gaug In Wyoming County.
OiRCiNNATi, [Jan. 19.?Word ruches
lere from.Oceana, Wyoming county, West
Virginia, that the Bitfield gang made a
aid Saturday night on the house ol 81m
HcOoy, a brother ol Randall, whose
louse was burned and a portion ol his
amlly killed several days ago, and taking
Ira. Bandall to a tree, tied her to it and
hen shot her to dsath, together with her
ildest son. The house was set on fire and
dcGcy and his two youngest chlldrsn
lurned to death.
BABTKBN IltON WOUKE1M.
L Redaction Ordered In Philadelphia?Secretary
Alartlu'a "Explanation.
Philadelphia, Jan. IV.?The Boiling
till Association yesterday decided npon a
eneral reduction ol wages In the mills j
eprcsonted in its organization irom a
aaia of 2.2 cents per bar to 2 cents per
ar, or nearly ten per cent. The memera
explained that the retraction was due
) the depression in the iron trade.
Edward O'Donnell, Vice-President of
tie Amalgamated Association and head of
lie Employes'.Organization in this district,
dd last night that, although tho action of
tie employers was a surprise, the men
111 accept it and there will be no trouble
ver the redaction.
The Asscciation represents the five large
ailing milia in this city and employs beireen
000 and 700 workmen.
WON'T AFFHCr WAUE8.
he Colling mill Kuduoilon In the JEarft
Dues Not liefer to the Wagea.
Pitttbubgh, Pa., Jan. 19.?Referring to
dispatch from Philadelphia to the effect
lat the rolling Mill Association bad? deleted
upon a general reduction of wages
i the mills represented in its organfzaon
from a basis of 2.2 cants por bar to 2
rnts per bar, or nearly ten per cent, Bccstory
Martin, of tho Amalgamated Asaoiation,
said to-day: "The telegram is a
ttle misleading. It says that the men
ill accept the reduction and that there
ill be no trouble over it. Of course they
ill accept. Though their wages will
d slightly lower, they will not be
BiQW 1110 HCBio. Al a unru raw oi
9nt per bar, tbo men's wages aro, accord*
ig to the gcale, ao mucb. At two cents
ley are proportionately lower. The card
ite in Philadelphia has dropped two
}nts, and the wages go down in unison
itb the drop. The minimum rate on
hich the scale is based is two cents, bo
iat the wages cannot go down any
irther. It would make no difference to
10 men if tho card rata fell to one and a
all cents now; their wages cannot, acjrding
to the scale, go below the two
jnt basis. The redaction in Philadelphia
ill not have any effect directly or inirectly
npon iron and steel workers of
ie West."
TUB HEADING 8TUIKX.
Uo Committee will be Heard by the State
Aythorltles on Thursday.
Habiusbukq, Pa., Jan. 19.?The comlittee
appointed by the Beading Railroad
ompany strikers to make complaint to
to Attorney General that the Heading
ailroad and Coal and Iron Company is
iolating the law regarding common carers
by mining coal whilo its prerogative
mnrnlv tn rarrc (*nnl. calloci at the
Bpturlment to-day. Both sides will be
ven a hearing Xhuroday morning, the
Jth inst.
hYMl'^TlIY FOIt THE STRIKER8.
ew York Worklfjg;uieii fass Resolution!
Mud Forward Them,
Albany, N. Y? Jan. 19.?At the afteroon
session of the State Workingmen's
asembly considerable enthusiasm was
roneed by the reading of the following
isolations by P. J. McCaffrey, of Brookrn:
Wiiebeab, Tho strike of the Roading
.ailroad employes and coal miners hao
ow become a battlo botween capital and
ibor; and
Whereas, The Beading Railroad Comany
is bringing paoper labor from Earope
) fill the places of men fighting lor bread
ir their families; therefore be it
R'Mlved, That this convention pledges
le railroad men and miners now on strike
s hearty and undivided support, and
rgee every trade and labor organization
) assist our brothers in Pennsylvania in
ie strangle for manhood and American
rinciple; and be it farther
Rewind, That we protest against tho
nportation of paaper labor by the Read*
)g Railroad Company, and call npon the
Fnited States authorities to enforco the
iw against snch importation.
The rales were temporarily suspended
3 paes the resolutions, and the secretary
raa instructed to wire this action of the
onventiou to the executive board of the
trikers. ___
Chairman Let A>k? for Help.
Pbiladxlfhia, Pa., Jan. 19.?John L.
.ee, Chairman of the Philadelphia A
teadinx employee executive board, ban
?ued an appeal "to organized labor
(Uerever tonnd." It rec?pltulates tho
ircamatancen of the railroaders and
linen' striken from tbo beginning
na eevereiy criticises ire neaaog
company for the coarse it has
ursued towardo its employes; charges
onapiracy on the part o( the Roading
Jompony and the Lehigh operators to
reak op the Knights ol Labor and conludra
with an appeal to workingmen
very where to aaaiat the strikers by every
aeana in their power; by liberal contrilatione
and by calling meetings and pass*
g resolutions of sympathy and support.
The Striker* Growing Tired.
PoTtsTiM,*, Jan. 19,?There are eviences
here ol growing dlaatUifaction
jsong tlio striking miners aa the ilnja ol
illeness longUion, and there are indicators
that tbo power ol the leaders to hold
hem in line ma; he pat to tho test soon.
Lager ltoer Uujcottnd.
Albany, N. Y., Jan. 10.?The State
Vorkingmen's Assembly convened this
aorning in the Oity Hail. Among the
esolntions adopted wa9 one requesting
11 members of organized labor and their
riends to boycott lager beor until the
Ight between tho brewers and employes
io settled. ___
Ulgnr-tfakftr*' Strike Spreading.
Niw Yobk, Jan. 19.?Tho cigar-makers'
trike is spreading aa fast aa por mission
rom the -local branches throughout the
lountrycan ba secured. It is estimated
hat 1,600 operatives ate now idle. The
W local branches in tho United Stctee
iavo geut from $10 to $20 each in support
>1 the strike.
To AuUt tho Lehigh Moo.
Wilkksbarba, Pa., Jan. ID.?A maae
neeting oi minora and laborers connected
n and abont the mines In this section wae
leld at Ashley thin evening. A resolution
m unanimously passed to donate one
lay's pa; every month to the Lehigh
ltrikera* ________
V A Tog Han Sato.
Nxw Yobs, Jan. 10.?The tng Bronx
vaa ran into by tha steamer Ifiranda tolay
and aunk immediately, lire man
acFeely was drowned.
TJIE FIRST VICTORY
FOE THE TARIFF BEFOBMBJU
If the Beiolt of 0a Tint 8klrmlfh la th<
Way* and Meant Commlttee-Prooeed*
lngf of Ooofnii Ye?terdaj? Other
Intelligence from Wafhlngton*
Whsikoton, D. 0., Jan. 18.?Th? Aral
skirmish o( the opposing lines on the sabjsct
ol revenue reform took pises to-day
in the Wajs and Means Committee, resniting
in a slight victory for the tariff
reformers.
flhairmon Mill*. whn Jim hann India
posed lot a da; or two, was anablo to attend,
and Mr. McMillen, ol Tennessee,
presided. A formal motion mads by him
to refer to appropriate sab-commlttees
the various bills referred to the committee
that knve been received from the Public
Printer, wis adopted.
Mr. McKinlay, of .Ohio, then wanted to
take np and consider bis bill repealing the
itobacco tax. Home discosaiou ensued
i from which it appeared that the Democratic
majority was averse to conaideiing
any specidc tax reduction bill at thia time,
preferring to take op that claw of biiis in
connection with the general tariff reduction
bill, which it la the intention of the
committee to present to the House.
Mr. Breckinridge, Arkansas, moved to
defer the consideration of Mr. McKinley's
bill until the general subject of revenue
reduction is taken np by the committee, I
and this motion prevailod by a strict party
vote of five to four. The snbject is expected
to come op again at the meeting of
the committee next Tuesday.
In tlia Nauatfl.
Washington, Jan. 19.?In tjie Senate to-!
day Mr. Hale, from tbe Committee on Appropriations,
reported back tbe delayed
Deficiency bill, and stated that tbe amendments
reported by tbe committee were bnt
few io number, and that he would ask tbe
Senate to psus tbo bill next Monday.
Mr. Hawley offered a resolution directing
the Secretary of tbo Interior to report
tbe plan of legislation, thought by bim to
be needed for the disposition of the public
timber lande, so as to secure the preservation
of tbe National forests lands at the
headwaters of navigable rivers, and to
put within tbe rights of settlers legal
means providing themselves with timber
for building their homes. Adopted.
Tho resolution offered by Mr. Mandereon
a low days since, calling nn the SEcretary
of War for information as tbe construction
of a bridge between Omaha and
Oouncil Bluffs, was taken up and adopted.
After agreeing to a motion that the adjournment
to-day shall be till Monday,
the Senate, at 12:40, on motion of Mr.
Sherman, proceeded to tbe consideration
of executive business.
The Senate, in secret session, is at work
on its calendar of treaties. Those of chief
corsfquence are the British, Russian and
Dutch extradition treaties. It is understood
that they are now at work on tbo
laat named, and that they are discussing
the amount ol an emDezxiement or tneit
which shall render a criminal liable to
extradition.
Weit Virginia Peualons.
Special Dltpalch to the Intelligencer.
Wahdington, Jan. 19.?The following
pensions have been granted to West Virginians
since tho last report:
Elizabeth, widow of Richard L. Adams,
Littleton; Mathew, father of James T.
Knight, Barboaraville; Elizabeth, widow
ol John Taylor, Maaontown; Sarah A.,
widow of Eli Joy, Kid well; John, father
ol John W. Bonis, Silver Hill; Bachel,
mother of Theophilns Gillespie, Peytona.
Rg-iesne?David W. Gamble, Padens
Valley; Edward J. Chaplin. Bnlltown;
Levi Starkev, Robinson Mills; Jesse T.
Rioufl. Rnnkhannnn: Pallor F. Hr.honl craft.
Osborne Milla; Thoraaa Hudson, Frozen
Oatnp; William A. Withrow, Charleston.
Increase?Oliver P. Smith, Hmltbvi!!e;
Charles H. Morrow, Hnnllngton; David
W. Anderson, Maiden; baac W. Martin,
Grangeville; Lewis Ootnraings, Peel Tree;
Pleasant W. Wise, Lost Greek; William
A. Ray, Walton.
Uezican War.?John Roby, tiarrett'a
Bend; Jacob Shank, Philippi; John D.
Reed, Uinton.
Original?David R. Noble, Shrewsbury j
Robert 0. Bopneas, Point Pleasant; Elijah
Brown, Long Reach; Lewis Price, Belington;
John O'Kulley, Linnett'e Mills; Elias
L. Toothman, Mannington.
Restoration?Andrew I, Ringer, Brandonville.
Ohioaim at Washington Gltj.
Special Dispatch to the Intelligencer.
Washington, D. 0., Jan. 19.?Among
thoao attending the mooting of the Window
Giaae Manafactarera here are Mr. J.
M. Lswis, of Barneaville, J. W. Voegtey
and 8. Q. Hamilton, of Bsllaire, Captain
itorench, of Zinesville, and Hon. David
Knhlman, of Ravenna, Ohio.
Mr. Erneet Ely, of Barneevillo, and hie
bride, neo Miss Woods, of Winchester,
Va., are apending a few days off their
onoymouu uero. xne uuupie were uinr?
ried at Winchester yfotertiny. They were
among tbe callers at tbe White Honse today,
and also among the visitors at tbe
Capitol, |
The Annual Penalon Ulll.
Washington, D. 0., Jan. 10.-?The Committeo
on Appropriations made ready this
morning the regular annual pension bill
(or report to the Honse. The bill appro*
priatea $80,275,500 as follows: For the
payment of pensions, $79,000,000; for fees
and expenses for examining snrpeons,
$1,000,000; for palaripB of agents, $/2,000;
for clerk hire,$170,000; rents,$20,000; fnel,
$760; lights, $760; stationary and incidentals,
$12,000. The estimates originally
made aggregate $70,212,400. A eubaeqnent
letter from the Commissioner of
Pensions brought the sam up to the
amount of the bill.
Trying to Garb the Kallroada.
Washington, Jan. 19.?An amendment
to the Interstate Commerce law, introduced
in the Senate to-day by Mr. Butler,
of South Carolina, provides that no railroad
shall charge any passenger more
than two centa per mile for a distance
greater than two hundred miles, nor more
than three cents per mile for a less distance.
It also provides that no common
carrier subject to the provisions of tho act
Dhall permit any employe engaged in the
transportation of passengers ta continue
work for more than twelvo hours consecutively.
It Ntfir ffu lu the tiervloe.
'Waiohiotox, D. 0., Jan. 19.?Inquiry
was made it the War Department to-day
in regard to tbe claim ol the Forty-firat
Kentucky Regiment of Volunteer* for
b:ck pay amounting to about $160,000,
which claim it bued on the alleged lact
that the regiment has never been muetered
out of eenlce. According to tbe record!
ol the department, the regiment
named did sot complete its ofSiaintlon,
and consequently was not mustsred in.
Death of a Wall Known Banker.
Washihoto*, D. O., Jan. 19? Mr.
Thomaa Lawrence Rlggs, of Riggi A Co.,
bankers, died thla morning of llright'i
disease, aged
Speaker UarlUle'a Condition.
Wiinuoron, D. 0? Jan. 19.?Speaker
Carlisle passed a comfortable night, and
was much improved this morning.
train bobbbr8 foiled.
Daring AtUmpt to Fluudnr tha St. Louli El
pr?u?Two Captnntf.
i st. Louis, Jan. 19.?Train robbers wei
foiled Iut night in an attempt to rob a
i ezpreea train on the Wabash Wetter
road at Cooler's Like, twenty-foor mill
east o! Kanaai City.
Express train No. 4 left Kansas City o;
schedule time, 8:20 p. x. It was in charg
; of W. 0. Beckley, the regular condactoi
if hen the train stopped at Missouri Oitj
On the platiorm oi the little station was
band of men with shotguns.
The conductor wag informed that the:
' were nnder command of an official of tbi
county, who had received word that an st
tamnt wonld ba made to rob the St. Lonii
express at a lonely spot a little leas thai
two miles eut ol Missouri City. One o
the officen got in the cab ol the engini
with the engineer and fireman, anil the
others distributed themselves through the
train.
Oooley's Lake, a fishing resort and on!
o( the lonllest points on the road in win
ter time, was the place where the attach
was to be made. None oi the passenger!
oi the train were notified ol the danger.
At 9:30, as the point of attack was neared,
a red light was seen gleaming ahead. Ae
the train slowed np the engineer saw
three masked men. armed with rifies,
standing on the track.
"Get off there," said the leader of the
three men to the engineer. Horsey
climbed down ont ol the cab. Just as he
reached the ground the officer in the cab
pointed his shotgun out of the window
and fired. Whether he hit the leader ol
the band of robbers or not be could nol
tell, bat both he and the engineer were of
the opinion that he had. As aoen ae the
shot was fired he and Money dropped
down oat of eight.
The shot from the cab was answered
with shots from the guns of the three robhere,
which rattled about the engine, but
did no harm, and the three men retired
in a demoralized state. Ag they movod
back, a part of the posaa came np from the
woods, where they bad been in concealment
for some time, and opened fire on
them. Theee men had been eent ont from
Missouri City in advance oi the train and
had concealed themselvee to be in readiness
when they were needed.
About twenty ahols were exchanged, the
mon on the train joining in the pursuit.
The poess continued in pursuit of the
band, and when the train reached Moberly
there waa a report that two of them
had been captured by the officers and that
in the straggle one of them had been
killed. Thsrobbersare known to be farmere
living in the neighborhood of Missouri
City. One of them is said to have been a
member of the James gang at one time.
TUB FAITH CPKB CUAZK.
Exciting Scenes at the CoDTentlon of B??
llevers in Beading.
Reading, Pa., Jan. 10.?Believers in the
faith cure created strange scenes in the
handsome new Monnonite church, on
North Tenth street, yesterday.
The church was packed to suffocation.
The excitement was of a character that
might cams onlookers to imagine themselves
living in the days of miracle. There
Erobably was not greater faitb, even in
ireal, than was manifested by somo of
the people in attendance upon the faith
cnre convention.
A sermon by Kev. F. W. Berkbelser
opened tbe proceedings. Then Mr. Mueselman,
of Bethlehem, delivered a stirring
addrese, urging reliance upon the Lord
instead of upon doctors in time oi sickness.
In the midst of an appeal to the
people to have greater faith, coupled wilh
an assurance that prayer can heal ail ills,
a young man named Mnhlon Neischewender,
from Auburn, rushed to the altar,
which was now surrounded by a half
dczon clergymen. The young man exclaimed:
"1 am suffering from consumption.
I have given up my medicine, and
now 1 rely on tho Lord to cnro me. I
want your prayers, all of you." Sobbing
aloud he sank on his kneee and the clergymen
called for prayers.
Then throo women left their seats and
went forward. A woman named Breniiar
said: "1 have suffered twenty years in
my head. 1 believe in prayer. I have
faith and I believe Jesus will cure me,"
'She, too, fell upon her knees in prayer,
while tho people sang a hymn.
Mr. Musselman made another appeal to
the audience and a number of clergymen
offered fervent prayers. Men wept, women
swooned and the congregation waa excited.
The ministers gathered about the
sick, and, laying hands upon thsir heads,
implored the Ppirit of Uod to descend
and heal the Uiicted penitently kneeling
?t tk,. .n.. tut. <:
ob um mvai j/uiiug iuio uuio miuu^ yersonfti
appeals were made bv other ministers
to eick people in the audience to come
forward and be healed.
"Here's one who cannot get throngh
the crowd," exclaimed a voice in the rear
of the chnrch. The deacons at once responded
and carried a jonng woman. Battering
with spinal disease, to the excited,
weeping, praying throng about the altar.
Meanwhile the choir sang, the consumptive
young man was overcome nnder hti
grea? mental strain, and be fell prostrate
on the floor, A. half hour of prayer Ber.
vice was kept tip while the clergymen
orged tho applicants for cnre to continue
strong in their faith. Several women testified
to their renewed strength and expressed
belief that they would be cured.
For an hoar at least this exciting service
was continued. At its close the sufferers
departed with light hearts and were told
to come again. Tbe convention will be in
session all the week.
Rumored Kecovery of Stolen Bonds*
Cuicaoo, Jan. IV?A dispatch from
Albany yesterday stated that a detectivc
bad returned from Chicago and made
report upon the bonds stolen trow the
Firat National Bank, and which bad b??n
traced to a well known Chicago .man,
Only limited information can b? obtained
abont tbe case here as jet. A reporter
lor tbe Inter Ocean called on the chief ol
detective* and learned that one of the
men had been working on the cane in
connection with the Albany detectives
Tbe bonds were the Albany City watei
bonds and Ohtcaga 4 Grand Trnnk Rail'
way bonds, rained In all at $22,000. The;
wero stolen Irom tbe Albany B?nk abont
eight months af<o in broad daylight by a
sneak thief.
Fr?? Masons Killed In Mexico.
Ory or Uixtco, Jan. IS ? Public In
dignatlon has been aroused in tbe Stat)
ot Pueblo oyer tho assassination within i
few months, in a remote part of that State
of several Free Masons, wboae politics
and religions ideas wero repugnant to thi
fanatical clerical*. Free Masons through
out the Republic support the re-electloi
ol Gen. .Din, and this fact partially ex
plalna such acta as theee, which havi
shocked the respectable and law abldlni
citizens of Pueblo, Tbe cloricala In thi
district mentioned have declared the]
would kill every Free Maaon.
An llllnots lfaok Kobbed.
Princeton, Ills., Jan. Ill?Tho bank o
Tlckelwm, aix miles south ol here, wai
broken into by barglara yesterday morn
Inn, and aa nearly aa can ba ascertained
abont 16,000 in cnrrenoy was taken. Botl
the outside and inside units were drlilec
and blown open.
OiaarM Aiwo-d IM.
BonoK, Ian. 19 ? General 0. G. A?wooi
died at Weat Roxbnrj tbia morning o
apoplexy. HoifMibom in Bangor, lie.
In 1838, anil urvcd with credit iu th? wa
ol the rebellion,
THE POPE'S POLICY
0 TOWABD ENGLAND AND IRELAND
a 1
D The Vatican'* Uepljr to SalUbnry?The Pop#
a Oaunot Help England In BnoHok a 8et?
tlemeot of the Irish Question?Other
D Foreign News of General Interest.
0
Bom*, Jan. 19.?The Opinione saya it is
* not probable that the Fopo seriously inB
tenda to intervene in the settlement of the
j Irish questions in the interest of the prea0
ent British Government.
* If the Dnke of Norfolk really has en
J official mission there la nothing to jiatlfy
1 the hope that it will bo successful.
' Tho Pope, it says, cannot go beyond ad
; vising ttie Irian blsnops to loilow a policy
of prndenco and moderation, tne Irish
i question being an economic and national
- one, and not of a religious nature. The
j Opiniont extols Mr. Gladstone's policy as
the moat likely to pacify Ireland.
The statement that Mgr. Foroico is
1 about to return to Rome is incorrect. The
pupal envoy will probably proceed to Ltm>
don shortly, bat will again return to Ireland.
Mgr. Persico is somewhat seriously
indisposed, although not to such an extent
as to necessitate hia return to Italy.
The Dake ot Norfolk will remain liere ior
some time longer.
A prelate occupying a high position at
the Vatican, was interviewed to-day on
the subject ot negotiations between the
British Government and the Holy See
with regard to the Irish question. "The
English Government," he said, "want the
Vatican to pabllcly avow and to express
its disapprobation of the acta of the Nationalists,
and here I may add, once for
all, that however unwelcome it may be to
the English Catholic press to adqiit that
these negotiations have been going on,
each is indlsputedly the case. To say the
contrary is tu betray absolute ignorance of
what is transpiring or to be willfully
mendacious. To continue, however, tho
Vatican replied to this request of the English
Government that it would be very
willing to exhort the bishops, clergy and
Uatholic laity of Ireland to moderation,
but at the present moment it is quite impossible
that it can proceed to public reurobation
o! what has been done by the
Nationalists. The Holy See, therefore,
urged the English Government to have
both patience and confidence in the
future.
"Ihe reason why the PoDe hi'sitates to
take the course bo much dealred by the
Salisbury cabinet is that even in England
public opinion is very mnch dividnd on
the subject. In short, tho Irish current is
too strong just at present for the Holy See
to feel sufficient confidence in his ability
to otem it. The advantages of tho British
Government have, thareforo, been mot by
the Vatican with a request that the Government
will continue to'have patience
and place its confidence in the benevolent
intentions of the Holy Father."
Development* la Ihe Oork Re?odHl.
Dublin, Jan. 19.? United Ireland alloges
that the government had arranged for tho
arrest of Oanon O'Mahohy, who chsrged
Major Roberto, the Governor of Oork
County jail, with corrupting yonng glrla,
and also Canon Keller, bnt had been deterred
from enforcing the measaro by an
intimation that every Catholic constable
in Cork ordered to titke pact in making
tho arjests would throw down his arms.
The Crown I'rit oe Itecorertog.
London, Jan. 19.?The Lane el, the medical
journal, has authoritative information
to the effect that tho .German Crown
Prince progresses bo rapidly toward recovery
that he looks forward to returning to
Potsdam in the spring.
The Ci?r Made them Happy.
St. PsTKMBuaa, Jan. la ?The Czar Las
decided to remain in 8t. Petersburg until
after the carnival. Social circles have received
tho announcement of this arrangement
with satisfaction, and local trades
people are elated at thp prospects.
Uercaford'a Hucceaaor.
London-, Jan. 19.?Admiral Sir Gorge
Tyron will succeed Lord Charles Bereeford
as Junior Lord of the Admiralty.
The American Protective Tariff League.
Naw Yobk, Jan. 1??The annual meeting
of the American Protective Tariff
League was held to-day. President Edward
H. Ammidown occupied tho chair.
Secretary Garland presented hie annual
report, which stated that the League correspondence
has extended to thirty-seven
States and Territories. Illinois led the
list with three handred and thirty-eight
correspondents. New York was second
with 244 and Kansas third with 233. The
objective point nf the league work is the
. West. Borne 600,000 documents advocating
protection were printed and distributed
during tbo past year throughout tho
' country, and 235 moro are now in the
| press.
An Kxpreea Thrown From the Track.
Chicago, Jan. 10 ?The west-bound ex
, press, no. o, was in row n irom iuvj irac*
i by a broken rail, near Plymouth, 0., last
1 night. Tho passengera wore considerably
1 Bhakeu up, but the railroad ofliuiale here
say nobody was injarod, and that after a
few houra' delay the train got under way.
WIiitii Wit in ?n Can voto.
' Olympia, W. T., Jan. 30?JM ft late
i hour lafltniirfit Governor Uemplo signed
the bill Riving the ballot to the women of
i Washington Territory,
Probtblllou Amnndtntiiu ? ibralttcri.
Boston, Jan. 19.?The constitutional
[ prohibition amendment v/ki passed i.i the
i Senate this afternoon hy a vo'-.i of 25 to 8.
The Heunxtt-aiualtun Oj?er<? Com puny.
Deserved eoats are now on sale and only
cost 50 cents each for the grand week of
opera at tho Opera Housu by tho famous
[ George A. Baker Bennott-Moalton Comic
Opera Company. They hav* n full
orchestra ami bind, and play at tue popular
prices, 25, 35 and 60 osnU, with a
change oi opera ovory night. An elegant
j sonvenlr will be presented to all who attend
the Wednesday anil Saturday matinees.
This company is f irty otrong, and
hnfl a wide reputation. lijad what th*t
I Bcranton Timet has to say ol this com
' "Beautiful," "brilliant," "grand," "first
1 rate," "perfect," and a whole lot o( like
' enthusiastic laconics wero used by ttio
> members ol the audienca as Ihey sainted
t each other at the clota ol the performance
> at the Academy last evening and or'
changed their opinions upon It. "Ah, 1
tell yon," said a veteran theatre-goer,
"there's a grandeur about this company'*
. work that we have not been accustomed
to here, but It brings up the pleasant rcl
collection ol my youth, aua to-night I
. blessed my stars over and over that 1 was
hero to hear this opera u it should be
J done, once more. Not a low as Ihov
I passed Manager Ameden, radiant with
nldlianvA *# n??a?Ufia ..11 4 Vw? AMM.II
ci"""" u?b?iic?i?uh ii11 Uig biiiupil'
raenUrpr thlnga said abontthlo company,
popped to request a repetition <g! the
j performance^
' Thxbe can bo no (loath vlthont canw.
, Warnnr'a Li# Cabin Cough and Uonoampr
tion 11 'aunty will prevent ami euro the
many diaorders called consumption*

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