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I ESTABLISHED AUGUST 24, 1852. IVTTTT'TT'mr' w *rr a -llj1 ptlxttiqii a "j h jm .i '
WHELHIffl, w' TA- "'^MDAY MOR.MNG. NOVEMBER 14, 188a TOIPME XXXYU-WMBEB 71. ffiili MAN GUFF A Fair Count Will Show thi Republicans Winners. OFFICIAL figures show it IAn L*nprccc<lc? I ?aijr Close Election li |.;VCP) IMrllL'Mlur, but a Republlrun VU-lorj All tlie Samp. I.alest Advices. The table of West Virginia by coun ties as given below is based on oflieia figures aa received and accepted by boll pirtiw, and where there in a differenci Democratic figures nre accepted for tin present. Figuring on this bow's Genera Golf is I'lwitcil Governor by Co plurality Liter returns are n? likely to increase a to decrease this result. The Democrat!* ehim of Judge Fleming's election is no jopportcd by the Democratic figures By all tin' advices that either party hai General (loir will be the next Governo; ' -- ? Viwriniji. oi ??vnK ? ? The Legislature is believed to bo Re publican by a close vote. Atkinson is certainly elected, not withstanding the loss of nine votes is Wetzel on the face of the returns, wbfcb leaves him 47 over Pendleton, lieturu* from tin* Third District are stiil meagre and leave the district in doubt. Latest advices from the Fourth District show that the case of Jackson vs. Smith ha* been re-opened. The iusido history o! the posr-eKrlion campaign in Wosf Virginia, if it- shall bo written, will bt fall of interest. West Virginia Dciqoc my in !) ??? bard. TJIK MAJ0K1T1KS. Klein Ink'* ?iofr? Majorities. Majorities Ikrbour :J0 Berkeley - 17! Itoolie -IUrwit.n ?W Brooke (AMI < * ; jg H)l (iilllHT ; Gtt'.t 6? Ufwiilirier lUnHilrc Uffj JUnly... !!! 11' FlJ ..... lUrriMiu J.V'W'OU ? Jeilorsun Ji'-W KiMlllWllli.... MU Lewis ?K) l.iUCllltl L-ciii i.no Mitrloii 1W M.ir-lii 11 JOC Mamiii *33! M'liiiniK'ftllii- S4>* M'?nr(K?_ ? l>7 M'TsUU ...... Mcl?um'll 2 Nicholas 15!?? Ohio .. HO J'emlluton 15lr? ' i'l'MvllKN Ill) I'lMMtlHUlllN :xij i'mliti IMI'MUI 1W lUl-lsU 117 IUn>|nl|)h .. CI'J Ritchie W! K^ttie ITU Hummer- .......... W T*jr? r ~? 36 Tucker ...... 88 ? - Tyler iMbnr wiiue M W'-t.-r :i??7 ..... win........ liS ' Wood , 62: Wyoming l* Total* .. M.ll,fiOC 11,07 Uofl*? majority GT? EXCITl'llKST AT WHITE I1EIT. Keturmt from the Fourth District are Men gre?CongreiMiiMti Doubtful. Si#ial Ifitjmlrh to the IntelUoaiW. I'AIIKKitsiirito, W. VA., NOV. 13.?T1K olliciul vote of Koane county gives Rem ing a majority of 171). Wayne count} gives him 029 ami gives Cleveland G4(J It is impossible t>o far to get reliable re tarns on Governor from most of tin counties in this district, because all tin interest is centered in the Congressional titfht, which changes every hour, Smitl atul Jackson both claiming election Smith Ml ill hai n mninritv of fiO. tin low Jackson's claim of 390 in Lincoln count) be triu', lu that ease Jackson is elect ed. Smith only concedes him 28(1 ir that (Minity. There are no telcgrapl . ?UtioiiH in Lincoln and all news is uure liable. .Several recounts have been de mantled by Jackson and the excitemen is at a white heat. ri'TNAil COUNTTS VOTE. <iolT* Majority (iroiitur than Thought Itaniucratn (ironing Dunperato. V'"'1 DiwUch tit thr InUUlvrncer. Wiskikld, W. Va., Nov. 13.?Putnan county's orticial majority for GofT, lie publican candidate for Governor, is 193 .Smith, tor Congressman, 173, ami Kirks for House of Delegates, 00. J. M. Jack son and 1). 11. Thomas, Democratic can didatos for Congress and Logislaturo rc sptTlively, by their counsel, have de nwuded a rJcouut of the vole in til county. The result of the tirst coun cannot be materially changed. In ri Bortmu to such means it only proves t what degree the Democrats are scared. l'rt'Hton anil Tnjlor Coiiuty Votes. ytttal i'ifpateh to the InUUtgcnecr. Uiiafton, W. Va., Nov. 13.?The oil! cial canvass of the vote in Tuylor count shows no change and stands us follows Harrison, 300; lioff, 303; Flick, 381 Mason, ,450; Davis, 447. The Benubl cans majorities in Preston are: llurr son, 1,504; Cioir, 1,590; Flick, 1,589; Fia and tin; Third party candidates receive 43 votes, St rector, labor candidate, li votes. The ltrpublicans will liol a grand jollification meeting here tc niorrow night [Wednesday] and grei prorations are being* made for tfi event. The llaltiuiore ?.V Ohio will issu hall fare tickets from all near-by station; The order of the evening will be, parade, fire works and booming of tl cannon. ^SDON, xsov. la.?Too Heavy rains tuo pa?t few days havo caused Hoods ttany districts of England. i AT OOFPS H031E, i Be in Tendered a (Jruml Oration by Fellow Citizen* nt Clarluburtf. Sjxcinl Itbpalch to (he InUUlycncfr. 3 Cl.AKKHUL'KO DgHOT, W. VA., NOV. ?People from the surrounding count have been pouring in here all d ( Women and children in wagons, ir and boys on horseback have been cc ing in until all the hotels anil boardi ? houses nre lull to overflowing. At 7 o'clock this evening a special train fn Weston and Duckhannon arrived w over 200 on board. The grand proc sion was formed at 7:35, and moved 7:50, mnrching through all the princi; Birut'iaui uie town. nearly evury um - ing house and all the business places wi , beautifully decorated and illuminat The residence of General Golf was bej i tifully and tastefully illuminated, bei a most complete combination of a b u monious blending of variegated colo 3 The "demonstration was a success , every respect, and was characterized a degree of enthusiasm never bef< . equalled in this county. As the th< sands passed the home of General G cheer after cheer rent the air uud v ; echoed and re-echoed to the lin: Heading the procession was a log cal ' drawn by eighteen horses, and followi . this were all the industries of the to represented. Everything passed off wi 9 out accident, and was acknowledged si r cessful. &0YAL AKCI1 MAMA'S In HvahIoii at I'arkeroburg?Ofllorrii Klect uattui (.?i<(?c t . nuu a. aiuam ? In Hotdloii. SptcUil DhiMiteh to the Intelligciuxr. Pakkkuhuvkq, W. VAm NOV, 13.?T Grand Chapter Iloyal Arch Masons West Virginia, now in session in tf city, elected the folio wtug officers for t ensujng year: t "M. E. Grand H. P., Frank Hex, P kersbnrg; K. E. Grand King, Geoi David, Charleston; It. E. Grand Scril 1 A. M. Evans, Middle way; K. E. Gra [ Treasurer, Hugh Sterling, Wheeling; . E. Grand Secretary, John W. Morr " Wheeling; E.Grand Chaplain, B. Fran ? lin, Point Pleasant; E.-Grand Lectun James MdCahon, Wheeling; E. Gra C. of H., Evans II. lleofsniaer, Parke burg; E. Grand P. I). W. Emmoi Guyandotte; K. Grand M. of Third Vc (ieorge W. Creel, Grafton; E. Grand . . of Second Veil, B. i>. Gibson, Charl< town; E. Grand M. of First Veil, J. 1 Wetherell, Purkershurg; E. Grand Mi shah A. L). Maunin. Ilinton: K. Grai Tyler. Timothy \V. lilies, Wheeling. Tlie Grand Lodge A. F. nnd A.! met to-duy ami will be in session un tomoirow night, when a grauU banqt: will be spread. At the Grand Lodge this evening tl Grand officers were present, except t J unior nnd Senior Grand Deacous ai Grand Chaplain. Seventy-thrco out the eighty-lour lodges are representt The Grand Master's address was an al document. The session starts oil' pie; antly with about one hundred visitc present. The reports show the Gra: Lodge to be in a prosperous condition. X CO Ah VAMiKY TltMiEUl' Which May llR?ult Iii u Lynching?The C< Uloinlud Bfurilor of a Woman. Special J)i*]*itch to thr InleUlgenccr. Chaulbsto.v, W. Va., Nov. 13.?Li night a colored miner named Di Thomas went to Darce, near Coal V ley, and found a woman named Nc Hill, his mistress, with other men. general row followed, and Thomas dr< a revolver and shot her in tho liead 1) times. He was drunk, lie was arrest here this morning and turned over to t Fayette county authorities. There great excitement at Coal Valley am mob is feared. The woman was encien A n AiIvhiico In Wu|;etf. Special Ditjmtch t?> thr Inlelltpaictr. Charleston*, W. Va., Nov. 13.?1 Winifrede Coal company, etnployi about 1,000 men, has advanced wages per cent. IKTKRESmu PIECE Of GOSSIP, Irlnh-Amrrlran* Call on (Jonfrnl llarrli and Anlc for itooo|*iiition?Morton liarl their Choice for a J'lace. Indianapolis, Isd., Nov. 13.?1 ' Newt this evening prints this bitof int eating political gossip: "The first bj gestiou that has been made to Gene 5 Harrison since his election rogardi appointments, came from the leaders 1 the Irish anti-Cleveland movement, fc 1 of whom, Dr, Carroll, of Philadelpli and Messrs. Dovoy, Brislin and Kya of New York, arrived in the city 1 r Saturday but returned to the east y terday. Kll'orts were made to prevt 1 the public from learning the purpose 1 their visit, but they did not hesitate say that they were here in the interi of a representative American of extra t dinary ability, whom Irish citize would be pleased to see honored by t administration. The representative American, whi selection they are interested in, it was eertained, is SV barton Barker, thoPhi delphia banker and proprietor of t Philadelphia American. Air. Barker v 1 one of the original Harrison ineu, hi ing strongly urged his nomination at I . convention of 18S4, and he also did wl ' he could in the interest of tho Indis ' caudidate preceding the triumph 1 June. His claims to consideration, h< mrnoimt count>*? ?uie. 'VW DUpatch totke JnteUlotncer. Charli8T0N?W. Va., Nov. 13.?Nicln 1m gtvwi Cleveland 237, Fleming 21 majority. liitllunn OttlcUl Itelurnn. isniaxapolw, Ind.j Nov. 13.?Of cial returns of tbo voto for Governor Indiana were completed to-night. Tot gubernatorial vote, 6:w,634, against 4W cm lorGovernorin 1884. General Hove Republican, 103,104; Colonel Matao lVuioeriit, -01,003; Hughes, Probibitio D,770; Milroy, Labor, 2,601. Hove) plurality, 2,101, against 7,302 for Go ?raor Uray m 1884. Tbo Prohibit!" vote iu 1884 was 8,338. HuotU lu fcnglaiid. ever, are based largely upon the work tl he is said to have uono during 1 . campaign. When Carroll, Devoy c u others begun political missionary w< X in the interest of the Republicau cau date they formed an organization kno j, as the National Irish-American Prot tion Society, which, as a political mo tuent, was entirely independent of I Republican National Committee, and ceived from it no iiuancial aid in defr ingnecessary expenses. Wharton Bar! was their backer. It may riot be tirely reliable, but the information cot ' from pretty good authority, t ; he gave as much as $30,000 (. the organization. Therefore C roll, Devoy and others who yi It among the leaders of the movement j anxious that ho should receive some >5 ward. They were so kindly recei' j that Devoy ventured to explain to G eral Harrison that the members of lt Irish American Protection organizat 10 felt that they were too young m ttie lt, publican party to expect any ofll fl recognition, but it would afford th a much gratification if a represontal ie American, who had been especii friendly to them as well as to Gem Harrison himself, should be honored the uew administration. General Harrison's reply is said d- have been neither eucouruging nor i JO eouraging, and the interview ended * the callers feeling that if they had accomplished mucu they had done tl friend uo harm. The position that is U* llnrlrnf la nwUv hl<*lt of In fact the visitors expressed doubt ai their frionds here if he would be . posed to accept anything below '?* Treasury portfolio. It has been i )'> rested, however, that if he should u' be called into the Cabinet there S? strong reasons for the belief (bat ^ woulu make a good minister to Ch on GiUnvtl liar tiult* Boston, Nov. 13.?Miaa Sarah ?. I and, In her auit against the Boitoi ot Providence railroad (or damage! foi in juries received in the Boelinuale i dent, to-day received a verdict of (33, .... IB MS OF MI 13. Opening of the General Assemtie? bly at Indianapolis Yesterday. ?>' r. A VERY PEACEABLE SESSION ng. :30 Anticipated, All Thing*; Considered. Potvderl? Will Likely Suocecd :CB. Himself?What Wan Done nt tlio First Day. pal r.ii ???? Bit* uro Indianapolis, Ind., Nov. 13.?About Bd. tho hotel corridors this morning, the 1U" delegates to the Twelfth General Abscuiar? hly of the Knights of Labor worn busily irs. engaged in discussing matters of interest .in and importance to the order. General n*' Master Workman Powderly arrived early )U. this morning and was at once tuken to off breakfast, after which he was closeted 'us with Acting Secretary Hayes and other 'l1, members of the Executive Board until ag the time of meeting. Conspicuous in ivn the lobby of the.Grand Hotel was Thomas L\l. 1) ?r MixKlhin 1 li.rnftlii. li.ifil Jc' gainst Powderly. llo talked freely, accusing the present management of the board of extravagance, mismanagement, , the employment of persons not members . ' of the order and other things heretofore * published very generally and more fully. iIo.showed a U tter sent him at his home , in Kust Saginaw, Mich., giving hotel 110 rates and other information regarding of the General Assembly. On the corner lis of tho envelope and in the same^writing ).e us the address was the note: "Expelled by G. K. B." lie was very indignant at this, and said he could make the sender ur- sufler in the courts if he wished. The ...II. . t T T .? "go J .1 urn-it ua a jkwivic outcessor to Powderly caused thedelegatoa ..(j a great deal of amusement, in view of the i? fact that no one but delegates are elligi' bio to election, and .Mr. Jarrett does not ,i,i happen to be a delegate?in fact, there is " tome doubt whether he is ft true memtl(j her of the organization. W\ T. Lewis, r(. of Pittsburgh, is about the only person .... spoken of its an opponent of Powderly ,|j' for the chief place, and his opposition w' may not materialize to auy jjreat extent. * The meetings of the General Assembly ^ are to be held in Manscur llall, a small a ' room near the court house, used ns a G. Iu[ A. ft. Post room. It was provided with extemporized pine tables for the use of the delegates, who were seated around si* thenf. At one end of the hall were desks and chairs for the general officers. By 10 o'clock the delegated had began [l0 to assemble and on their tables and l,e chairs were found concise little Knight's U(j of Labor catcbisius for use in education0r al work, and a circular recording the l(j trouble in D. A. 49, in New York. This lid cheular gave the proposal of one faction #s. for a settlement and the action taken by ,rg Quinu and party when it wa* sent to tliern. The plan was that all the suspended olHcers and local assemblies be reinstated; that all officers in the two 'organizations resign; that a now election be held and n complete new set of >i?i officers bo elected, those having held offlce in the two mictions being ineligible, and that each section select one ist half of the delegates to tho General Asj-jj sembly. This proposal was handed to , JauWB^E. Quinn, who was presiding over his Section November 4, J88S, and hav,r* ing been read, and on motion, it was A "ordered to bo filed as a curiosity," thus BW> showing plainly that nothing "further can bedone toward a settlement, as the ; I introduction to tho circular read. It j was a quarter past ten when General n.? Master Workman Powdorly rapped for .18 order and requested all persons not dele. j* gates to retire from the room. e* Tho morning session considered the report of the Comuiittee on Credentials and any trouble that is liable to arise i. from contests will develop at this time. uo There aro three lady delegates who ng are in attendance, and besides there are w otlier luaies present connecieu wuu uie order. About 125 delegates were in the hall when the session opened and the total ion number of persons connected officially cer with it is about 150. The morning session lasted until half past twelve and h0 was lively, but the work was all coiu?? pleted when the recess for dinner was er* taken. *g- The report of the Committee on Creral dentials was at once taken up and counj. sidered. No great fight was aroused over . the report, says the press Bureau, everything being decided practically as rey commended by the committee. The" ' cases demanding attention wore more in .' tiie nature of protests than Contests, gome person or persons protesting against what they considered illegality in the of flPI^'^tment of delegates. Schillings, of ?' Chicago, was" admitted. No case was made against him. In the ease of D. A. 40, the live delegates headed by James E. Quinn were admitted, it being held that at this time it was not proner to go behind the returns. Later ou there may be a further contest, but that is unceryT tain. It was announced to the press renresentatives that "Barry was probably ?,? somewhere about the luill, but that his I'liH case cau8etl 110 double." Mr. Barry was in the ball when the 'h? se88*on opened. lie1 endeavored to lint but General Master Workman inn ^owderly told lilin that having been exa?t Velle(l had 110 right to and must go. ,w. Ho again tried, as he said, to say a word I J of explanation, but was compelled to ht? leave the hall. Having no senous connd ca8efl on band, nn(l being thus early irk organized to work, this General Assem.. bly is ahead of all recent ones. As one " delegate expressed it: "It iB three days ahead of Minneapolis and five days Jj* ahead of Itiehmond, and as all warring lie ^cmentB ttrc on outside, smooth sailing is expected from now on to the ^ end of the session." ? Only one delegation besides tho con* testants from District Assembly 49, of * the city of New York, did not take seats ^ " in tho General Assembly. That was the t delegation from Michigan State Assem1 bly, and consisted of Henry J. Allen and ' " James II. Morrow. They came hero 0 with full expectation of being admitted and claim that no notification was sent J them of the protest that mot them when ?>n. they arrived. This was that their assem* ,l~ t>iy was entitled 10 uut ono ueiegaie. ['? They assert, on tho other band, that Jj" proper notification o( the appointment SS two delegates '">'1 been sunt to tho General Secretary, who sent tbcm both ,' notices oi arrangements inado here (or their ontertaiument, and in no way gave "ml ?villencu ?' 0 belief in their not being T ; entitled to the two delegates. One oi ' tbcm could iiave easily been admitted I to-day, hut they preferred to await tho action of the Assembly on thoir case. S[i" The case of T. B. Barry, is one of appeal from the authority of 'Powderly, , ,ii and it will bo considered in duo timo by Ail tho Pro',cr oommitteo. Mr. Barry claims JJ? to bo entitled to l\ig scat and expresses . P* confidence in bis ultimate success. It ;.j is said by some of those close to him that Barry contemplates the organixa, " tion of a now order if he fails at this n | timo and his possibleactions are watched for with considerable interest. Of the i. otner protests, cases nui nerein menjn" tionea, nono brought up much discussion. the del<tgates being seated in each case, >_l. The aiternoon session to-day was devot" ed to tbe completion ol tlte organisation i * of thia General Aasembljr by tbe apr in- pointment of committees. Tbeae are a icci- legislative committee, committees on >000. laws, on finance, on the state of the order, on secret work, on appeals and grievances and a press committee. There was no discussion over these appointments, but some debate was aroused when the legislative committee was under consideration, it being thought by some not advisable to form such a committee nt this time. It is the duty of this committee to consider legislation which it is desired to nave Drougni ueiore uongress and it is intended for it to .act in un advisory capacity, with tbe regular standing committees at Washington. A telegram was received from tbe chief officer of the Brotherhood of Locomotive Engineers expressing good will and a hope for the success of the order, and promising co-operation with it. A simi' lar message wan received from the Trades i Assembly of Indianapolis. I The reports of the general officers and i the committees ami the General Execu- 1 tive Board will be heard to-morrow and Thursday. Thomas B. Barry, the recently deposed , mem her of the General Executive Board, will not talk to the. geueral public until ; he has been given a hearing by the Gen- < eral Assembly of the Knights of Labor * which he hopes to have to-morrow. In , an appeal which lie has drawn up. he >n I.id 1?. ImnrvI ut once as follows: T\> the officer* aiut number* t?/ the General Autm- 1 bUj, prut (nut: I Sistehs and buotnuhfl:?i appeal to , you in the intereot of justice from the outrageous action and the decision of the 1 Executive JJoard in expelling me from 1 the order on the following constitutional , grounds: .Section N>0 reads: "Charges against members or officers cannot l?e made to * the local or Executive Committee of the t local assembly, but must lie made direct- t ly to the court of the local aascmblj* in which tho accused holds membership." 1 Section 182 reads: 'Officers of court? j who may be interested or implicated in I a case are disqualified from sitting on the i'hhm. Tiiiur iilnccH uro filled bv cor- r responding officers of otlier courts.' t Section 344, under which the General * Executive Board claimed to lmve acted, * gives thetn no authority for such action, t isectiou I80, guarauteeHto every member it free and impartial trial before expul- t sion. .J No charges have ever been preferred ' against me in the court of my local F assembly. Surely the general ofllcejJ t who took despotic actiou without any f1 authority in law fqr ho doing will not J! Bay that they were not interested or iin- h plicated in the charges that disqualified ti them from Bitting on the case. A fair,im- d partial trial 1 have never been giveu. I b have had no hearing, no opportunity to ? defend myself. I now appeal to the g Geueral Assembly for an opportunity to ?} be heard before that body. d Powdcrly says 1 dare not meet the J* representatives 01 the nonest mosses us- 11 sombled in convention. I am only too I eager for the privilege of meeting my s slanderers and to defend my position o before the bar of the order. Hoping o that justice may prevail and that I may h be given an?opportunity to bo beard, I u am respectfully and fraternally, o T B. Barry. f| Mr. Barry withholds all other matters 1 than t)lis'appeal, but promises to appeal 1 to the bar of public opiuion in case he f< is not heard by the General .Assembly, s He says that every statement ho has o ever made questioning the honesty and t integrity of the present management of b the order will be substantiated with J' facts, all of which will in the proper '1 time bo made public. t 1! A rarclbiu Utttulnrier. C Elpaso, Texas, Nov. 13.?Captain T. v II. Logan, commanding the United * States troops at Fort Hancock, on the c Rio Grande, some seventy miles below J I'-iipunu, nus ul-uii luruiwij i vimuui-u iuni> u Mexico will not permit her territory to t be invaded by troops of a foreign eoun- r try. He thought there was good hunt- t ing on the Mexican side" of the river, s and took with him Sunday some members of his command, all good hunters and one civilian, L. \V. Evans. Thev were armed with rifles and shot guns. After enjoying some line sport they came across a force of Mexican frontier guards, who took them into custody as , soldiers of a foreign power found on Mexican territory uuder arms. The civilian, Evans, was released, but the captain, with the soldiers, is still in cub* tody. c Accident tu mi Uxcurflloii Train. Easton, Pa., Nov. 13.?An excursion train occupied by the Fifth Ward i Guards, of Newark, N. J., bound for Heading, was wrecked above South Easton about noon to-dav on the Jersey i Central railroad, by colliding with a lo- ? comotivc, which was standing at a tank j taking water. Both engines were badly damaged, and the track torn up. Three nersoim were injured, as follows: Frank t Livingston, knee fractured and head i cut; Frank Smith, spine injured and two ribs broken; Charles Hell, head * seriously cut by a falling lump. The iu t 0...i1i. 1 u,.!i ..... .1. s jurivs ui ornivu nuu ucu ni? \iuu^viuue. ^ A Sporting Authority Tnllts. New York, Nov. 13.?The Marquis of Queensbury is in town ami uiado a friendly call upon Itichard K. Fox today. In speaking of prize, fighters, he said Kilrain was about the best man in the world. He considers John Smith's reach short, lie expressed sorrow for Sullivan's failure to take care of himself. Tho Marquis intended starting for England on Saturday, but is anxious to ice Jack Dempsey, and will wait for the nonpareil sporting match with Mike Donavonon Thursday night. T Court flouno Mown Up. Henrietta, Tex., Nov. 13??Tho city was aroused early yesterday morning by j a terrific explosion, but as it was sup- c posed that tho Republicans wero cele- c brating no investigation was made at tho i time. Later it was discovered that a portion of the court house had been 1 blown down. An examination disclosed (, the fuct that dynamite una been placed under a wing of tbe building and almost I totally destroyed it. Buildings adjoin- 1 ing on the public square were also dam- 1 aged. It is believed that a desire to do- r stroy the records was at the bottom of c the affair. _ 1 llotlcr Iiiftiiectori. PmsBUiton, Pa? Nov. 13.?A call has been issued for tbe lirst annual conven- c tion of the Boiler Inspectors and Sta- 1 tionary Engineers' Association to bo t held in this city next week. Delegates ! are expected from every city in the 1 country. The convention will discuss i the inspection service and plans for tbe j protection of life and property, and ar- I range for a uniform inspection. < A Sertoli* Accident. I Atlanta, Nov. 18.?The north bound passenger train on the Richmond & Danville railroad jumped the track near ( Toccoa, i?9 miles north o! Atlanta, yester- , ilnv it ml nil Rrvon enii/'liM ur<>rM<li>Nf mvixl by lire. Nobody was killed or fatally 1 injured, but eight passengers wero more 1 or less hurt. lion Company Aulgiii, St. Paul, Nov. 13.?The St. Paul Iron Company.of North St. Paul, baa awignwl. The liabilities arc estimated at $30,000, ueets not yet known, Gov. Guy Not AiMOlDAtMl. Gainesville, Texas, Nov. 13.?Gov. Guv, of the Cherokoe Nation, was not killed Saturday night, as reported yesterday, the assassin's bullet missing him. a mum, mot. Crazed by Grief at the Fate o Her Husband, a Mother COMMITS AN AWFUL DEED Pours Oil Over Four of Her Sleeping Children ami Sees Fire to Them, Perishing With Them?Hut One Survivor of u Family. PirrgRiutau, Ka.vs., Nov. 13.?As the I'-ngc came up from the fatal shaft al Frontenue Sunday morning an awful shriek was heard, and Marie Berthune, wife of Louis Bertli'uue, fell seuseless at iho recognized the mangled body ol hei liuaband. Her swoou was long and when she recovered she had wdazed look ind refused to speak or uotico any one, N'o attention was paid to her by those who were busy with the dead and dying, but at about midnight a cry of "fire" 'rout Uio village gathered a crowd ol workers from the wine to tho streets. It . as seen that the Berthune cabin was in iaiues and willing hands were soon at ivork to save tho inmates. Tho eldest rhild, a girl of nine] yearn, succeeded in escaping from the tire, which devoured he rest of tho family, and her story was me that sent a thrill of horror through ill that heard it. She said that her nothersent each child tt> bed with n tins and then sat before the stove. The ;irl could not sleep41 nd lav waiting her nother, who, after sitting for sometime, 00k a can of coal oil and poured it over lurself and tho bed where her children vere sleeping peacefully, unconscious of hrcatened harm or danger. The eldest girl viewed these pre paraions with terror and was preparing to pring from the oil soaked beu and fly jr her life, when her mother lighted a lieco of paper and deliberately applied lie flame to her dress and threw the lazing remnant upon the bed. In nn natant almost the whole interior of the mt was ablaze. The girl jumped from lie brd and bolted for the half open oor. .Her mother, whoso dread was urnirijr fiercely, caught her in her arms nd tried to prevent her escape. The irl fought like a tigress for her freedom, er struggles being strengthened by the eath shrieks of the other children, who ere writhing in the flames that were ist consuming them and the hut. Mrs. lerthune passed her arms around the truggling child's body, and, unmindful f the Uwj that was slowly broiling her wn flesh, endeavored to hold her, but er strength SQon gave wav before the wful torture. The girl finally make no heroic effort to tear herself rom the maniac and succeeded, teleased from the arms of her mother, he eirl staggered through the door and >11 headlong into a ditch, from which ho was rescued a f*w minutes later by party of miners who were attracted by he flames. The poor child was terribly turned, and the doctors Who first saw ier said she could not survive the night, 'he miners made a gallant effort to save he hut and its inmatcM. hntthn flro hail untie ho much progress that they were orn polled to give up and stand by and k-atch it burn to the ground. When it kas nil consumed they raked through lie glowing embers until they found the barred bodies of the four children and Irs. Berthune. They were found hudllcd together. The bodies were carried o the dead house and laid beside' the uangled corpso of the miner, whose iloody face was hidden under a gunny ack. The Mine Inspector to Ulauio. PirrsnuRo, Kansas, Nov. 13.?One tundred miners assembled in mass neeting to-night to take action ou4.be 'rontenac horror, and resolutions trongly condemning .State Mine nspector Findley were adopted and his etnoval demauded. It was also agreed hat each man should contribute to the elief fund his share in fifty bushels of oal, making about$l,000 in all. THE GOVERNMENT HOMED. L ling of SUv?r Dollars Stoleu While Kii? routo from (tie New OrleiWH Mint. Washington, D. C., Nov. 13.?Some rregularity has been discovered in conlection with tho transfer of silver dolare from the mint at New Orleans to iVnsbington for storage in tho largo new rault in tho court yard of the treasury milding, which has resulted in the loss >f $1,500. The loss was discovered last veek, but did not, become known outide t/ie department until to-dav. The lilver is shipped by Adams Express Company and the loss will probably all upon it unless it can be >roved that the packages containing ho money were tampered with before hey came into its possession. So far as mown, ouly two boxes were tampered vith. In ono of them tho entire concuts of ono bag, amounting to $1,000, rere removed and replaced with birdhot. lu tho other box, only about half if the contents of ono of the bags, or ibout $500, was taken and shot and pieces >f lead wero substituted. These bags vero part of different consignments and ire believed to be all that have been obbed. Episcopal Mlmlonary Council. Washington, Nov. 13.?The twenty nniu nnuuiu session ox me missionary :ouncil of tho American Episcopal ihurches, began this morning at tho Spipbany church in this city. After ho service of morning grayer and holy ommnnion, at which Bishop Tuttle, of Missouri, read the gospel, Bishop Whip>le, of Minnesota, delivered the oponnR aermon. About 200 delegates were )resent, among whom were many nromiicnt bishops of tho church. At the tponing service Epiphany church was irowdeu in every part. The Great Cat hullo University, Baltimore, Md., Nov. 13.?The Board tf Direntora of tho Catholic Univeraitv ield ft meeting in this city to-day and sloctod Rev. P. J. Harrigan, of Fitchburg, Mass., Vice Rectorof the University. The [lector, Bishop Kean, was instructed to >rocecu at once to Roine and submit the f>lnns and statutes of tho institution to ;hu Pope for his approval. Bishop Kean will sail ou Saturday next from New York, and expects to be absent foui months. Tllden'a Wlmt Cellar Vandalized. New York, Nov. 13.?Tho wine cellai }f the late Samuel J. Tilden was vandal ized by an auctioneer and crowds o: purchasers to-day. Five hundred ant twenty bottles of Steinberger broughl from $3 50 to $0 per bottle; some douoh 0 Maderiu, brought $3 60, and some blu< graw whisky, forty years old, brough $11 50 per gallon. In all 440 bottlei were sold. Transcontinental Association. St. Louis, Mo., Nov. 13.?Tho Trim Continental Association met this morn inn with Chairman Leeds presiding. Ai executive committee was appointed ani an adjournment taken to await action o the committee. A DKSTRUCmE FIRE. I New York Grain Hiorei D??troj#d?Loi Hair Million Dollar#. New York, Nov. 13.?There wa destructive fire this morning at Watso stores, extending from 150 to 160* F man street, which are about midway twcen the Fulton and Wall street 1 ries. People passing along Funn utMof of 7 n'nlnnlr thin mnrnincr urn' tl I there was no fire to bo seen, yet sev minutes later the wholo interior of 2 160. in which tho machinery of t grain elevator is located, appeared to in a blaze. The property is owned Col. Watson and leased to the Fult Grain Milling Company, who had 33 > 000 bushels of oats, wheat and corn I the stores. After this building had be I gutted the liames communicated to N? 152, 154 and 160, and before t)?ey wt ? checked the interior of the stores wi i pretty well burned out. Thousands bushels of wheat, corn and oats flow I down from the different stores and cc ered up half tho streets. Tho fire w nrovunlnil frrtm Rtironriino tfi IlurllCCt . Roberto' stores adjoining. The cause i the lire is not known, but it originat somewhere about the engine room. Tl ! loss on grain is about $400,000, and < machinery $25,000. The loss on tl f building is about $100,000, making ; total of $550,000. There is an insurau of $150,000 on building and machinei and it is said the grain is mostly insurt The engines were still pouring atreai on the ruins at noon. a jmbow ssi'-irn Of Twenty l'lUBongei* In ft Hurtling Pii mnn Slefpor. Pittsburgh, Pa., Nov. 13.?While croi ing the mountainscoruing east early tl; morning, the Pullman sleeper, Arago of the New York express train No. < the Pennsylvania Railroad, caught ii aud before the flames could be stibdui one-half of the cnr was consumed, t getberwith the clothing of a number tho passengers. The fire wus discovert about 4 o'clock, when the train wi nearing Conemaugh. The passenge were quickly awakened, anu half-cli they rushed panic stricken from the bertha to the adjoining cars. Meanwlii the lire was steadily gaining, and it wi feared the car would bo entirely coi suined. The porter, however, with tl assistance of the lire-extinguisher an several cool headed passengers, soon be the ilarnes under control. There were twenty passengers on tl L'ur, uui lunuuui'Cij' iiu uuu mu nijuiv The passengers who had lost portions ' their clothing presented a demoralize appearance when they arrived in th city this morning, ^t is supposed tl: fire caught from toPstove. The loss not kno^yn. ? Three lluriivd to Death. Ciiattan-oooa, Tk.n.v., Nov. 13.?Thr< bodies were recovered this morning froi the ruins of Bryant's European llote which was destroyed by fire Inst nigh They have been identilied as Enla Jone white, a chambermaid; Major Bigger, i Atlanta, Ga., and Thomas Moore, < Bloomington, Illinois. The latter t\* were guests. The young woman wt was burned was caught by falling tin ber near the cuntre of the building. Klv>vntor Unrueil. Buffalo, N. Y., Nov. 13.?The Whet er elevator was partially burned ear this morning. Lobs about $200,000. llifC Failure nt Unloutown. Unioxtown, Pa., Nov. 13.?Willia Beeson, of this place, has become i volved through speculation in wot Mr. Beeson is ensaged in the irou at coke business aud is~the senior memb of tho old Beeson mercantile hous which has carried on business in Uuio town for more than one hundred yeni Tho amount of the liabilities is not y known. Mr. Ueeson claims to be able meet all claims unices his extcnsi' property is forced to a sacrifice sal Among tho largest creditors aro Mors Denny & Co. aud Sterns, Morse & Ci Boston wool men. A Fnl Itcpurt Corrected. Minneapolis, Minn*., Nov. 13.? Chicago paper of Monday stated that i appeal had been made to tho Chicaj Grand Army Posts for contributions assist Grand Army men in Dakota, 5 of whom were said to, be suffering f tho necessaries of life, owing to the fa ure of the crops. S. H. Jumper, of A crdeen, Adjutant General of the Grai Army in Dakota, telegraphs the Journ ns follows: "I do not believe there any .Buttering among the Grand Am men iu Dakota. If there is the Grar Army men of Dakota will take caro uietu. _ A Funny Libel (Suit. Pittsburgh, Nov. 13.?ilre. Cathorii Wiernaura, a milliner, living in All gheny city, entered suit to-day again Charles Scholotter, a saloon keeper, f criminal libel. ?Mra. Wiernaum alleg that Schlotter published and circulate a Suit river ticket, on which it waastutt that the plaintiff would take passage a sore head, on an alleged steambo called the Corrupt Democracy, tberel exposing her to public contempt ai rmicuie- a ncaring in uiu case w take place to-morrow. Youthful Klojiera. Trenton, N. J., Nov. 13.?Charl Beggaber, aged 10, a clerk earning $4 week in a carpet store, has eloped wi Lulu Holz, aged 13, a daughter of Ant< llolz, a wealthy German in the produ commission business. The boy and gi have boon neighbors fo/ several yeai They were first miaaed on Sunday nigl They have been traced as far as Jew City, but nave not yet been fouud. The Oklahoma Election. St. Louis, Nov. 13.?The result of tl election held by tho Oklahomites in 2 Man's Land, was largely in favor of T< ritorial government and fortheSprin er Oklahoma bill. 0. G. Chase is elei ed delegate to Congress, together wi the entire territorial ticket favoring tl Oklahoma bill. Tho Kansas annexati* schemers polled only a light vote. Cknrge* Not I'roren. Minneapolis, Minn., Nov. 13.?Tl Journal"t Winnipeg special says: T royal commission to inquire into char).' i i ?. /' 1 I .....I nKalllHb urecunu/ uuu .MIUIIU UUO CUU 1 in a fizzle. Luften and Burrows, t editors who raado the charges failed appear and the judge said he Bhould i ' port the charges not proven. An election Metier Commit* Suicide. Nkw Yobk, Nov. 13.?Thomas Botts, an insurance broker, aged f years, shot himself through tbo head I the Hotel Royal to-day, and died with an bour. Disappointment over the eli : tion and financial losses led to the a : Botts was a member of tho famous Bo | family of Virginia. roiiumur nuuutui CnicAQO, Nor. 13.?Inspector Kldc received word this morning that t poatoffice at Ft. Sneliing, Minn.,? " completely cleaned ont by burglars I 1 night. There ia a generally heavy r i of registered mail to this office on I count ol its proximity to a Govurumi military station. .. MMM IT Mil, Better Organized Than Ever in ur- the City of Chicago. I>0 Z THEY are waiting the time lat en To Strike "the Death Blow to Law fo. and Order"?More Dangerous ^ Kvcn Than ut the Time of by the HnymarUct Riot, on in Chicago, Nov. 13.?The Timet says:' en Anarchy is not dead or even sleeping, i On tbo contrary, it is inoro thoroughly Ire orKan'zo(^ ^,an even at l*,e ^mo 0* *he 0f Hayinarket riot, nnd its membership is ~ i i- ii? :?i.-? ....... i.?nn nn,/? ,i?m. vu iuigv:r vuau iv urn vtvi ukvii, *uu uv? ,V* onstration of last Sunday at Waldheim was not a gathering of a few sympathizers of of the friends of the dead Anarchists, ed It was the organized outpouring of tiie ,l0 Internationals, who have thus arranged J" to come out and concentrate at any poiut a agreed upon. Inspector Bonfield, who ce is known to have kept detectives watching every movement of the Anarchists ^ the past few weeks, when asked yesterday if there were many Anarchists at the celebration, replied: "Yes, thero were. Most of them were ll. Anarchists." "Then you think they are still organized and have a largo membership?" "1 have men out looking up their meetings and we know where they are n? and have the name und address of the >n leaders and the most radical Anarchists, re so we am reach them in case of trouble. M, They meet in smaller numbers than be fore, but tuere are mora pi tnein anu ?* they conduct their meetings differently. ?j There is not so much preparation at }" meetings for fighting and drilling with w arms and explosives, but what is more ** dangerous, they are thoroughly organl(* ized, just within the pale of the law, and jr all we can do is to keep our eyes on 1? them. The worst thing about it is they w have several schools here for teaching n* Anarchy, which they call Anarchy Sun'O day Schools. In these they teach the children to hate law and the officers of 'd the law, and teach them the wont principles of Anarchy. Why, the wife of a ,e trusted employe of the County Board is the organizer and teucherin one of these r\f l \ ..nlno.t.mn fUV\ " BCIIUUIO, HUH UIU1V ill L" UV IVOO kM>u '.,UW !.(1 ublo bodied Anarchists in Chicago to18 day ready and organized waiting for the appointed time." 18 "Trouble must come sooner or later. They have set a day for it at headquarters, but in tiie meantime, they will !0 avail themselves of every opportunity to carry out their object of destruction to all organized law and order institutions. '> Tbey s^nt out circulars before the dect. tion, asking legislative candidates for an s, expression of their opiniou on tho State i)f conspiracy law enacted at tho last hobaf sion of the Legislature. Many of tho o candidates replied that they were in io favor of a modification of tho law, and ii- some of these candidates were elected, too. So, you see, they are becoming wiser and consequently more dangerous, because the most radical of them are j'" afraid to experiment together with ex'y plosives as long as the law is as it is." i TmtMPiiPU'u i/Tinvc in Wby an Afilcnn Church In MiuntachinicttB n_ In Without a I'nutur. ^ Great' Barrixotox, Mass., Nov. 13.*? The African Methodist Episcopalion er Cburcb in this town is at present withe, out a pastor. About two years ago Rev. n" Georgo II. Simuions, colored, was installed pastor, and last spring Simmons to was arrested on a charge of undue intivo macy apith his step-daughter, a trirl of !C. aboutTtt. The charge was brought by 1C| members of his congregation, but wero d.j Hied away, and the girl shortly left for Asbury Park. Recently Mrs. siuimons had her husband arrested on the charge of threatening and he was put under bonds A to keep the peace. Tho wife testified in that she wished to ro to her daughter, who was in a delicate condition; that 5? her husband threatened that blood to would be spilled if she went, and also 00 that ho kept a bottle of chloroform un _ der his pillow lor some unknown purpose. Bail was obtained. Mrs. Siroj1* rnonH went to .Asbury Park, where her daughter is the mother of a fine boy, 1(1 which alio claims is the sou of her step'?* father. To-day Simmons is reported to 18 have jumped his bail, doubtless fearing that the old charge would be revived. id , of hotheroil about the freight cut. new york, Nov. 13.?Railway men were busy to-day over work necessitated le l>y yesterday's cut in tlio rates of west !e- hound freight. There is wide dissatisist faction because of the cut. Vice Presior dent Ilegemann, traflic manager of the c8 Lackawanna system, spoke rather freely. 3d Me said be would make no change in 5d lake rates, the season being practically ^ ended. The reducing of all rail rates, at he thought, rery unwise, especially at ,v the present time. He continued:'3We ill have had all the business we could ban* ill die conveniently, and saw no reason for coming down just at the time when we had good reason to suppose we could make some money. Everything seemed es to bid fuirforgootl winter's business, but now it looks as if wo would not get a new dollar for on old one. I don't know how long it will continue. Wo may >n get togetlier aud fix it up soon, but un co aer mo now law wo must g>vo icu uny a irl notice of an advance." .s> . ^ Favorable to the Short Line. By Boston*/ Nov. 13.?-Messrs. Peter A. Dry, James \V. Savage and Georgo M. Hogue, the arbitrators, to whom was , submitted the question of a division of . rates on through business between the Union Pacific railway and the Oregon sr- Short Line, have rendered their decision, jr. which is deemed slightly fnvorablo to ^t-' the Short Lino. "tll ? |10 An Old Tlinn Murtleror Caught.' jn Pittsburgh, Nov. 13.? "Nig" Lee, one of the supposed murderers of Kobt. McCIure, who was killed by the McConkeygangof robbers in Dead Man's k Hollow, near McKeesport, Pa., seven years ago, has been arrested at NorrisP8 town, Pu. Tho murder was ouo of the cd most atrocious in the history of Al* ho legheny county and created creat exto citement. McOonkey, tho leader, wus re- hanged for the crime five years ago, but the other mombers of tho notorious bund, notwithstanding the large reward offered for their apprehension, succeeded in L. eluding the authcritiefl. Leo will bo 35 brought to this city for trial. at V-II...M VmuhAVW. 'in ^ahhville, Ten.n., Nov. 13.?A Decatur, Ala., special to the American Bays: tte The heavy frosts of the past four mornings have dispelled all feare of yellow fever and refugees arc returning in large numbers. Physicians think it is perler fectly safe for all to return. k? Quarantine dallied. raa r ?c Vv \'m- i'(_n.iiiMnt;n<. bVbiSI lfUB| ?'WI? ?UI \(UUI HUUUU against Decatur hu been raised and ac. passenger and freight business resumed lit by the Louisville t Nashville Bailroad to and Irorn tbat point. ritual rem Scrloua Complicationn with the United BUtai which may End In Trouble. Panama, Nov. 13.?After six weeks of deliberation between the cabinet, the President of the Republic and the commissioner representing the British creditors of Peru, a proposal has betn agreed upon embodying the basis of the contract known as the Grace-Aranibar, which will be submitted for linal action to Congress, at an extraordinary session to bo called after the expiration of the present meeting, which by law, terminates at the end of the present month. If all endo as is hoped ond expected, tho foreign debt of Peru, amounting to 60.000,000 pounds sterling will bo cancelled and tho country thus freed from the embarrassing obligations abioad that so seriously hamper her Advancement. A serious international trouble i? on between Peru aud the Government of the United States. The circumstances are these: On the assumption that a linilKn mnlnnrln lmlnnirwl tn tlin a rn quippa railway and was therefore the property of the state, orders were Riven to occupy it by force, although the build* iug was declared to belong to a citizen of the .United States. It was accordingly seized bv a squad of soldiers. The United States Consulate was situated in the building and this was forcibly closed, padlocked, the coat of arms removed and the agent prevented from entering his office for nearly a week. The American Minister at Lima, who protested against the seizuro of the house on receipt of intelligence of this umjrefisinn rubied to his tlovernment. ami was instantly instructed to demand an apology. The house was vacated after six days' occupation, but the Government premptorily refused to make an apology and rather upheld their proceeding. On this the minister telegraphed the intelligence of the refusal, and the Department of State at Washington has ordered him to forward full particulars of the affair before taking further steps. The recently effected treaty between the United States and Peru, as well as international laws, secure from outrage und any sort of interference all consular archives and property, and unless Peru can show some more plausible reason than a mistaken assumption for violating the consular privileges and that, too, in face of a warning protest from the minister, it is difficult to see how the Government can avoid aserious misunderstanding with tfto United States. Tlio Wellington Kud. Washington, ;D. C., Nov. 13.?The Dennrlmnnt of Stnfn dnrs not nnticinato any serious results from the con.plications between this country and Peru,growing out of the seizure af the building iu which is situated the United States consular agency at Mollembo, Peru. PREPARING TO KETAL1ATE. lluglutul Will Kktabllnh Fr?? Trade Botween till liar Colonic*. Montreal, Nov. 13.?An inspired dispatch from Ottawa appeared in tho Gasettc yesterday, saying that tho Canadian Government has decided to unite the Australian and New Zealand governments to send delegates to Canada at an early date to consider the question of trade relations ami especially cable communication by way of the Pacific ocian. In other words, after an agitation of nearly ten yearn, tho advocates of imperial federation have gained their point, and a movement is now fairly started to make the bond between Knglaud and l\?p cnlnnH'H mnrfl Rw.uro Lhim ovor l?v having free trade between the different countries under the British Hag to the exclusion of every other country. This action of the cabinet is a direct thrust of retaliation by the Canadian government ngainst the United States, in that England product and free trade principles will be sold nnd practiced right on the American border. In Montreal, among merchants, the government's action is looked upon as the first step towards obtaining for Canada and her manufacturers the trade of Australia and New Zealand, now held by English manufacturers und Americans. Tho Canadian Pacific company will next year begin running a line of steamers from Vancouver, B. C., to Australian ports to compete <vith the American lines from San FranciBco. An Australian has recently been sent to England iu the interests of the same country, looking to the establishment of a Pacific cable, which, of course, would have to depend upon tlia flaniulinn Pimilln vailrnml tulonmnll lines for connections with the Atlantic coast. A Clue to the White Chapel Fiend. London, Nov. 13.?The police are confident that they are on the right track in their search, for the White Chapel murderer. Two persons have been found who saw tne man that accompanied the last victim to her room on the night she was murdered. Their descriptions of the man tally in every rospect. _ Wlty lie Itanlgtied. London, Nov. 13.?In the House of Commons this morning Mr. Matthews, the home Secretary ..stated that the resiguution of General Sir Charles Warren, as chief of the Metropolitan police, was solely due to his refusal to submit to the rule which forbids officials to publicly criticise government services. Effect of n Prudent I'olley. Bucharest, Nov. 13.?Parliament was opened to-day by King Charles in person. In Ilia address, his Majesty said the Government's foreign relations were absolutely satisfactory. This was due to the prudent policy that had been main- , tained. All parties, he said, were absolutely satisfactory. A Suicide or Murder? London, Nov. 13.?The body of a well dressed woman was taken out of the Thames this morning. There were marks on the body which gave riso to u suspicion that the woman had been murdered, but it is possible that she committed suicide. Attempt to AMUMlimto Ferdinand. Vienna, Nov. 13.?A report is in circulation in this city that an attempt has been made to nssafwinate Prince Ferdinand. the ruler of ttulitaria. The Hungarian Loud. Pesth, Nov. 13.?In the lower House of the Hungarian Diet to-day, the Government's bill for the conversion of Hungarian lonus was pawed by a large mujority. Effect of tiio Freight Cut. London, Nov. 13.?American securities are flut at the stock exchange, the cutting of freight rates in the United States having surprised the market. ' Sir Itlchard liannlly Dead. London, Nov. 23.?Right Hon. Sir Richard Bagally, formerly Lord Justico of Appeals, is dead. He was 72 yearn of age. DUSD. WURPIIY?On Wednesday. November 14, 18M, at 12:80 a. m., at ih? mldeactot hi* parents, No.34 Zane utreet, Ialand. Ai.ruta> (mo, oi.j. eatvonof tt'alfr and Jennie Murphy, aved 7 yean, 11 month* and 3 days. The funeral will take i>taco Ibis (Wednesday ) afternoon At? o'clock, from the residence, to , which friends are Invited. Interment private at Peninsula Cemetery. STEWART?At her residence. No. <11 Main ?trrot, this city, on Wednesday, November 11,1*88, at 12:80 a.m., MuwItaukcca.STSWairr Funeral notice hereafter.