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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, December 14, 1888, Image 1

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If Sill? FOBS
A Prophecy Made a Year Ag<
Fulfilled Almost tothe Letter.
Anil Hi* Sl#j?iifleiuiec?Tlio Contest Ibi
Governor? Mi-. Henna'* ClmnccM
(i(#nc A ltepub*
licnn If ii*lily Probable.
Cisi is n hi, (Dee. 13.?F.B. Loouiis
Washington Hpeeial to the Timet-Star
and bea?le'l "A Kanawha Prophet/
A. Campbell, of Wheeling, W. Va.
is here f<>r :i few days to make some ar
gumentH before the Senate Committee on
Fiiiuii' < iti reference to the iron am
jitcfl schedule in the tarifl bill.
Mr. Campbell was formerly editor oi
the Whirling Ixtkluok.vc?R,and isom
of the beat informed men in his State.
Nearly a year ago, in an interview
which was published in this paper, he
toll me that (Jen. GofT would be tin
Republican candidate for Governor thii
fall ari'l that he would be elected. He
also -aid that the Republicans would
carry three of the four Congressional
district* of the State and have a majority
<m ballot in the Legislature.
'.Mr. Campbell's political forecast was a
singularly correct one. The Republicans
have ected GoiT. carried three of
the Congressional Districts, and if the
fraudulent votes that were cast in a precinct
of Wetzel county are thrown nut
tiiev will have a majority on joint ballot
in ile* legislature, arul thus choose a
raited States Senator.
Atkinson, in the Wheeling District,
will have to get his seat by means of a
contest, but there is no doubt that it
will be given him, as ho was fairly
elected, and there will he an abundance
of proof to show that the apparent
majority cast for his opponent was
Bmm'U UV VUIVB nviv IIUV >uw
the box after the election anil for the
purpose of making a change when the
recount took place.
Might years ago West Virginia gave
Gen. Hancock a majority of 11,000. Four
years ng" Cleveland received a majority
of about 4.000, two years ago a Change of
lwMtlian 100 lnllot.s in the popular vote
would have given the Republicans control
of the Legislature; thin year the liepublicans
actually swept the State and
elected not only a Governor and Legislature
but three out of four Congressmen.
The Little Mountain State is coming
out of the llourhon darkness and moving
superbly forward iu the swinging column
of progress.
llow TIiimo lor State OIUcoa Will l?o Be.
tttrmliHMl-Kmum'ft CliuuceH fur Ko-electlun.
Pitldiitnjh Timet.
CiUKLF-sTox, W. Va., Dec. 12.?As it
seems to be conceded that West Virginia
is to witness a contest over the election
of Governor, and perhaps over all the
it may be well to state how the contest
is to lie carried on and determined. The
contestant must give notice, witli specifications
and aflidavits, to the i?ersou
whose election is contested, within sixty
days alter the election, and within thirty
lays after the service of such noiico the
return notice to tho contest must be
given. The parties shall finish taking
depositions within forty days after' the
return notice is given. The testimony
is to be transmitted to the Clerk of the
it t i? .1 ..... i... i...
iiuiinu i?i i?j uv ?'.* ?mu * ?live
red to the Committee of the Legislature.
In the case of n contested election for
Governor the petition of the contestant
and the depositions shall be referred to
a joint committee of the two houses ol
the legislature for examination and report.
This committee consists of two
Senators elected by the Senate by ballot
and three members of the House
clected by the House in the same manner.
The contest is determined by the
Legislature, both houses sitting iu joint
segHion in the hall of the House, thu
President of the .Senate presiding. At!
Geu'-ral Cfoll' is elected on tho face ol
the returns, it is generally expected that
the contest will be inaugurated by Fleming
The Democrats will leave no stout
unturned to nave the election of K!eiu<
iagon the face of the returns mid thou
t'oinpe) iieneral Uoif to commence the
The Democrats claim that they have ?
lonij liht of illegal votes, mostly from
this part of the State. The Republican*
Kill not ho far behind, with plenty o
reasons why Fleming should not bt
Mated, when the proper time comes.
henna's chances.
As tins time for the meeting of tin
Legislature approaches, tho Democrat!<
candidates for Senator increase. There
are some strange rumuro uuHuugaiuiiuu
but not so sufficiently well defined ai
yet to publish. The general impreMloi
is now tlmt the chances svro decided
a&rainst the return of Senator Kenna
He i? making a strong nnd deBperati
Iij;lit, and will die game. Governor Wil
am is equally determined and equally
confident Unit lio can prevent the .Sena
torn re-election.
It is now Hlnti-i! that it irt (loill)tful i
the Democrat* huvo u majority in tin
LejjUlature, and Senator Konua h friend
haw commenced cou teats in Putnam
Minora! Mercer and McDowell, hopinj
to HiTiiro a change in these counties am
then-by give the Pcmocrata a certaii
majority. In this connection the de
parture'of Captain It. S. Carr, the J^ho
S'uator, for Washington on Satufila;
twvy \i > significant. In the meantinv
Kenuhlicans preserve their eouanimit;
an.l w ill allow no advantage to be gainet
if they can prevent it.
It was Muted iti these dispatches aonv
days ni;o. that the Republicans expevtei
k> elect the next Senator from this State
They are now more confident than evei
The noise that is being made by th
Democrats about Mercer and McDowel
counties is well understood to be for
purpose. Tbey bitterly oppose all poll
ciesthat develop the States industrie
ami mineral resources. Tbey have n
love /or any movement that takes ther
from political power or that tends to d
The influx of wealth and populs
lion in these counties has struck dow:
the Democratic majority, and it change
a Democratic majority of 000 in Merce
t? a Republican majority of 200 no?
anil GOO in 1800, and iu McDowell 20
Democratic majority to 150 Republics
or more now, ami 1,000 in 18D0. Thi
thev did not expect. In these facts ar
found the cause for all these outcries
aud, in ore, the Judge in this circuit wt
the Kenna candidate for Judge befoi
tlu' lute Democratic Suite Conventioi
and tvas defeated, lie is a bitter nart
?an. jje will retire to private lite jam
ary l, never to emerge therefrom in th
State n>:ain. Like all Democrats, h
last kick is tiie most vicious. Aft
January 1, there will be a new order
things in that circuit, caused by a ue
Ju'Ikc, and a new political atmospber
The noise now made there by I)eni
crats will die. The reported long list1
indictment!* will prove to be baaed on
nothing substantial, and will never be
brought to trial.
Mr. Ilrookover Expiiiina the Matter?lie
Stick* to IIU Flint Statement.
To the Editor of the InldHgencer.
Sir:?In view of the proportions asI
sutned by the affidavit matter and in justice
to myself and a truth-loving people, 11
deem an explanation necessary. Theaffi-i
r davit published over my signature in the
Intelligencer of December 1st was
correct with the exception of a single
remark. When Mr. Hart asked me if
there might possibly have been more
than two tickets scratched I told hitn
t there might have been others, but I did
not remember seeing them. As the
, matter was ilxed up in haste I do not
? remember seeing this remark in said
statement. I merely made this remark
to Robertson at Moundsville, and he
, communicated the same to the Itojisicr
. by telephone in mv hearing, after which
the editor asked him to have me sworn
to it, winch I did. A copy of this last
1 affidavit is in Robertson's ofQce. Let me
assure your readers that I had not the
f remotest idea of retracting anything I
, said in the first statement, because I
' said all contained therein and only intended
this uilidavit published in the
Register to fill up the vacancy left in the
, other. I have no doubt Mr. Hart will
I remember my using the language, as
also my wife and Mr. Snodgrass.
? Please give the above space in your
i paper. I have no ax to grind nor favors
to ask, as bas been suspicioned. I send
a copy of the above to the litjusUr.
Yours for truth,
Fohom, Wetzel Co., )V. Va. Dec. 10.
In the Snoot* Murder Trlul?The Great Into
rent Continued.
Special Dispatch to the InlcUiaenccr.^
Camhiudgk, 0., Dec. 13.?The argument
in the Snoots case began this morning,
and at the present rate will occupy
the rest of the week. There are three
lawyers to speak for the State and three
lor uie ueiense. j? or tue oiate, v/hjh. i>.
F. Power opened this morning in a very
long speech, which was not concluded
until after dinner. Frank B. Durban
followed for the defense, occupying the
rest of the day. The jury listens with
great patience and close attention, but
tho accused is again losing her composure
under the gnawing anxiety of long-contin
ued suspense. The court room was,
as usual, crowded all day.
Death of a Yuuug Lady,
Special DU/talch to the Intelligencer.
Wksto.v, W. Va., Dec. 13.? Miss
Lillie, tho young and accomplished
daughter of Contractor W. J. Ivitson,
died at her home in Kitsonville this
morning at 4 o'clock, after an illness of
three weeks. She was just entering
womanhood and was loved by all who
knew her.
Iiicomliury Fire.
, Sjxctol DUpatch to Me Intelligencer.
Ciiaulksto.v, \V. Va., Dec. 13.?Col. J.
W. St. Clair's stable, with two line
horses, a cow and a buggy, was burned
at Favetteville early ysterday morning.
The lire was of incendiary origin.
Convicted or Murder.
i Special Diipatch to the InteUli/encer.
Charleston, W. Va., Dec. 13.?Frank
McDanield, who killed Stephen otofel
' at Jarrett's Ford last April, was to-day
1 convicted of murder in tho second de
' Well Known Lady I>eu?l.
' Special Ditftnlch to the Intelligencer.
Chaulkhton, W. Va., Dec. 13.?Mrs.
, Mick, wife of Kev. A. Mick, of the M. E.
Church, died last evening. She was formerly
Mies Mary E. Melton, of Jane
A get-loan Flro ut l?Hu?burgli?Narrow K?enpo
of th? Standard Oil Itattaarj.
PiTTsnunuii, Dec. 13.?Tho cooper
ahop of the Standard Oil Company, a
brick building 250 feet long by UOfcct
! wide, situated 011 Filty-Fittli street, was
entirely destroyed by fire to-nigbt, entailing
a loss of $80,000. Thefiro started
in the firing liouse, shortly altera o'clock
1 and spread so rapidly that for a time it
was feared the extensive oil refinery ad1
joining would be destroyed, but tho excellent
service of the file department
prevented a great conflagration. l>ur!
!ng the lire a hrick wall fell, burying
two Bremen, David Thompson and
Frank Ooatca. They were seriously, hut
[ not fatally injured. The destruction of the
; cooper shop will throw several hundred
men out of employment. It will berebuilt
at once.
Tliu OvaujmiiU All i^citpeil.
i Mourns, lLL8lf Dec. 13.?Tlie Hopkins
1 House, a four-story frame hotel, was
j burned hist night, together with n gro}
eery store. Nearly every room in the
hotel was occupied at the time of the
(ire, but all ot the occupants escaped
< Tnt'tlcit of Alton O. My?r?' CiiiiiimmI.
London, 0., Dec* 13.?The trial of
Allen 0. Myers, for complicity in the
3 tally sheet forgery at the Columbus eleci
tion, has begun, by change of venue
, from Franklin county. Three days were
. spent in obtaining a "jury. The defense
at the opening of court to-day gave no
tice that they would move to (lis?
miss for want of jurisdiction on the
ground that the Suite bus no right to
ask a change of venue. This question
f was ruled upon at Columbus, but must
u be raided again in order to have it before
a a reviewing court if necessary. Whou
, tho case was tried in Columbus Judge
H Thurinan assisted the prosecution.
j Chnlrumn <]imy In I'UlliuUlphla.
Philadelphia, Dec. 13.?For the first
r timesince the November election Chair\
man Quay coino te this city to-day.
.. One of his earliest calls was upon John
j Wanamaker. At 5:50 he left for Harrisburg,
saying ho would return to this
Q city to-morrow or Saturday. He said
I he intended to visit the President
elect in Indianapolis sooji and the in/
fcretjce from what he said was that he
J will start for fhat place from this city
I early next week.
" Tim niriuluglmm (tint Iiive?tigntuil. j
g Biuminoiiam, Ala., Dec. 13.?The)
o coroner's jury to-day began inveatigaII
ting the shooting at the county jail on
? Saturday night last. Mayor Thompson
" was the only witness examined. He
testified that the crowd continued to advance
on the jail after repeated warn.
ings given by himself, the Sheriff and
Jq many others. The investigation will bo
resumed to-morrow. The troops have left
: the city and only a small force of deputy
" abend's is now guarding the jail. All is
,. quiet.
11 >
U) Wnnted n CoiuuiiuhI from God.
0 CoLt'MDfM, 0., Dec. 13.?Harper, $he
nnunn nliviloitn thinks that K. 1^. Hnr.
J", per'* insanity i? of a dangerous type,
Is though ho is of tho opinion that with
is care he may in a great measure recover,
cr i The officer) experienced considerable
i>( trouble,in gutting Harper into the insane
w department, as lie refused to move withe.
out having a command from God to do
o- ao- Harper willbe retained at theprison
of aayluiu tor the present.
Steps Taken for its Annexation "
to the United States. re
? Ci
Referred lo a Committee?Senator ,
lliddleberger Huh One of His Q(]
"SnellH," uiid Creates n Scene ac
in the Senate Chamber.
"Washington, Dec. 13.?Mr. Butter- th
worth, of Ohio, has introduced for refer- I*1
ence the following joint resglution au- f0,
thorizing the President to negotiate with w<
reference to the unity uud assimilation
Vvith the United States of the Dominion
of Canada, or of one or more of the
provinces thereof: to
WHKfiEAs, The citizens of tho Domin- of]
ion of Canada are one with us in race, afl
lineage-, history ami tradition; and
whereas, the resources of the two conn- wl
tries supplement each other and the ret
arteries of commerce, both natural and th
artificial, areso interlocked and mutually co
dependent upon each other that they an
ought to constitute a single system, to he mi
one and inseperahly; and an
Whkkkas, The commercial relations ele
between the United States and the Do- Ui
minion of Canada are, and have been,
strained and unnaturally Cramped, and, bu
in a measure, paralyzed, owing to the da;
inability of the two governments to establish
such a system of international
trade and commerce between them as is An
essential to meet the requirements of t
the situation; and i
Wiikbkas, The conditions and rela- i
tions before referred to, as also the ge- ?,
ography of the two countries suggest the
miDouularitv of a iust and permanent a
settlement of the controversies pertain- adt
ing to the fisheries, boundaries, and jat
transcontinental trade, except by blend- ,
ing of efleets, under oue governmental
system, aud point logically to tbe neces- **??
sity aud probability of a unity and assiiuilation
. between the two nations un- *co
4er one government; and pl,,i
Wiikkkam, The bonds of sympathy S
resulting from kinship, race, language, It
traditiou and substantial identity of hai
Governmental systems, together with a the
community ot interests, based upou am
commerce and its aids and agencies are lati
of such character that such uuion and of
assimilation is being discussed and qui
favorably considered by the citizens of
both nations; and inasmuch as it is 1
believed that its early consummation
would be of great advantage to all the neJ
citizens and subjects of the two eoun- gr?
tries, provided the same can be attained ne,
in a manner consistent alike with the wjj
honor and dignity of the United States
and Great Britain and the Dominion of j?n
Canada; therefore, with a view to aid in vt!,
the consummation of what is hereiu uo,
before suggested, be it ttii
Jieaolcta, By the Senate and House of ter
Representatives of the Uuited States in
Congress assembled, that the President S(e
be, and he is hereby authorized and empowered,
to invite negotiations looking
to the assimilation and uuity of the
people of the Dominion of Canada aud
the United States under one Government,
such unity and assimilation to be ]
lxioo.i tinnn t.lin lulmiHHidu of the several Ti.
provinces of the Dominion, or any onv>
of thorn into the Union of StAraJTlTpon a
the same terms and equality with the *
several States now composing the Union, Aii
and the assumption by the United
States of the indebtedness of the Dominion
of Canada, or a just proportion
thereof, and such other equitable terms
and conditions as justice to the high con- ?.n
trading parties may demand; and MV
llmlved, further, That with a view to 10
such negotiation, the President invite ,:01
the appointment of Commissioners by Pai
the Government of Great Britain and P5V
the Dominion of Canada to consider the ,J;.W
wisdom and expediency of settling and
adjusting all controversies and differ- of
ence which now exist between the two K?'
(iovernments growing out of the ilsh- ?lv
eries or otherwise, by such a uniou and '1|
assimilation as is hereinbefore suggested, ce<
either as to the whole or any province lH'!
or several provinces of said Dominion, 18
such negiciations to be conducted with Kai
due regard to the amicable relations WJ
which obtain between Great Britain and V.v
the United States and the obligations ",f;
imposed thereby. ?aI
I lie
TUn Urnntor From Virginia on One or IIU
Tantrum* In tho 8?unto Cluuubor, niul qq
(iviH Wlint II? DoMorvo*. g0(
Washington. I). CM Dec. 13.?'The eai
Senate resumed consideration of the tar- de
iir bill to-day, tho pending question atr
being the nuiendinent ottered by Mr. en
Coke?to admit cotton ties, etc., at the tio
rate of 35 percent, ad valorem. .Shortly dif
afterward .Mr. Kiddleberger objected to Cal
tho displacement of morning busi- be
ness," and said that advantage had been ye
taken of "absenteeism, occasioned by as
the business of the Senate." an
Mr. Vance criticised the Senate sub- no
stituto and declared that it was arranged set
without the slightest regard on the iaco an
of the earth to those interests of the ag- wl
riculturai classes. wn
At this point Mr. liiddlebcrger ro9e to fac
a point of order. ~ cai
Mr. Vance?I do not care what the agi
Senator from Virginia rises to; I decline yo
to bo interrupted. I hope ho will not an
be permitted to interrupt me any more. Hj
The presiding officer (Mr. Berry in the H<
chair)?The Senator from Virginia will A|
state his point of order. Nt
Mr. ttiddleberger?I will do so when ku
the Senator trom North Carolina (Mr. jju
Vance) takes his seat. ini
The presiding officer again required
Mr. Riddleberger to state his point of Jo
order, but the Senator from Virginia in- >1]
sisted that the rules required a Senator to t-x
takehisseat when anotiier Senator rose att
to a point of order. ^ Tii
Finally as Mr. Vance retained his ler
standing position, and as Mr. Kiddle- in
border presisted in his demand, the pre- jci
siding omcer ruieu uiai me oenaor an
from Virginia was out of order ami thut so<
i the Senator from North Carolina had the Mi
floor. . Or
"That," said Mr. Riddleberger, "is be- sei
cause the Senator from Arkansas (Mr. wt
Berry) does not know any better." nu
"The Senator from \ irginia is again dn
out of order," the presiding officer do- an
dared, "and it is a question for the Sen- ch
ate to determine as to its correction."
At this point Mr. Ingalis resumed the ca
chuir and with a sharp rap of the gavel, elt
recognized the Senator from North Car- de
olina. . re:
Mr. Vance had not proceeded far in th
his argument when a point of order mi
was again raised by Mr. Riddleberger. qu
The presiding ofQcer (Mr, Ingalis) in
I nuL'ixt Air. VnnrnU1 miliumuntil the noiut ?n
of order should be suited. uj
"And tako bis seat," interrupted Mr. pi
Riddleberger. av
"The cliuir will attend to the enforco- tb
ment'of tbe rules of order," said the pre- oc
siding officer in a tone of rebuke. "The so
Senator from Virginia will state his point ar
ol order." ca
Mr. Kiddleberger didn't persist much ail
further, but stated his j)oint of order to be
the effect that the morniug business had H
not been gone through with. The pre- hi
siding officer stateTl that the point was m
pot well taken and directed the Senator
from Virginia to take his seat.
Mr. RutdUsbergur, however, did not
comply with the order, but persisted in D
his objection. Pi
"If the Senator from Virginia does \\
not take his seat," said the presiding tfc
Beer in a severe and resolute manner,
he chair will call on the executive olliir
of the Senate to enforce its rules."
There was no further contest, ami Mr.
iddleberger, with an air of profound
sgust. retired to a seat on one of the i
ar sofas. j
Finully tho vote was taken on Mr.
jke's amendment to the tariff bill and
was rejected by a party vote?yeas 19,
iys 23. [Mr. Riduleberger not vot- I
far. Vest moved to reduce the rate on J
traeshoe nails, hob nails'and other
tils not specially enumerated in the
t from 4 cento a pound to 2J cento. t
ijected?yens 21, nuys 24. J
Mr. Vance moved to amend paragraph
1 u? to railway burs, etc., bv making |
e duty $11 a ton instead of of 7-lOc per
mnd. [{ejected?yeas 18, nays 21. f
The bill was then laid aside, alK>ut (
ur pages having been disposed of this t
Mik. ,
Mr. Riddleberger offered the following *
solution, which und?-r the rule, went
er till to-morrow: [
Raolvfd, That the Senate will, proceed Q
a reorganization by the election of its
llcera on the first day of the session [
or the first day of January, 1889. /
Mr. Edmunds offered a resolution (J
rich waB agreed to, directing the 8w> ,
taryof the .Senate to send by mail to
o "governor of each State printed e
pies of the acta of February 3,1887,
<1 October 19, 1888, respecting the n
ji-tingH of the Presidential Electors j
d the transmission aud countiugof the j
ictoral votes for President of the ^
lited States.
riin U..nn)o ?.p,kT.i.iI.m 1 fn 11VI'
sincss and soon adjourned until -Moil*
? o
;?r it4?rii?lii|c to Admit the Territories,
liey Olmi-rve the Hint thu People CJjive K
liem. u
Vasiiinotox, D. C., Dec. 13.?The u
iUso Democratic caucus to-night, after o
session lasting over three hours ?
jpteil a resolution for the admission JJ
0 the Union of Dakota, either as one j,
two States as the people of Dakota ri
ill decide, and for admission as States
Washington, Montana and New Mexalso.
It is proposed that these States T
ill be admitted hy one bill.
iixty members were in attendance,
was soon evident that the Democrats .
1 come nearer an understanding since u
( adjournment of the caucus to-day ai
id to Dakota and lTtaii. A number j(
members of the House spoke on the
ustion. u
Tlio I'reMdrnt Angry nt Seller*. * ^
iVabkingto.n, D. G\, Dec. 13.?Attorf
General Garland received a tele- g
tn from United States District Attor- o
t Sellers, nt Indiannpolis, declining to r!
jhdraw his resignation and insisting "
mi its acceptnnee. It is said that thu s!
sident and the Attorney General are ti
ry much dissatistiL-d with Mr. Seller's t
l'rse in relinquishing his office just at r.
s time when so many important mat- a;
Bare pending in this office, and it is ci
iinuted that he may be dismissed in- T
ad of being allowed to resign. A
* ? ?? 81
i Cluirnnter nn Ilstrd us III* Sum#-Vv.rfonimuce*
of u Noted Author.
Stew Yoiik, Dec. 13.?Telemaugue T.
nayeris, formerly l'rofessor of Greek
Harvard university, ami auiuor 01 u
lie Original Mr. Jacobs" and "The
icrican Jew," two works which have
ractetl widespread attention on uc- ^
nit of their unsparing denunciation of '
3 Semitic race, was arrested last night
a charge of having committed exten- ii
< embezzlement of money belonging j.
the Minerva Publishing Company, a
icern of which he was the managing 11
rtner. The Minerva Publishing Comny,
whose otUees are at No. 10 West a
renty-third street, consists of T. T. e
inayenis and J. 11. Dickson, formerly I'
the theatrical firm of Brooks & Diet- j1
l. The house has been doing an exten- ?'
e business, the sale of "The Original si
\ Jacobs" alone having, it is said, ox- e
ided 150,000 copies. Timayenis, itap- a
ars, lived in fine style at Fordhain and g
known to have spent largo sums in e
inbling about town, but nothing wrong ?
is suspected until a short time ago, S
len the firm was most unexpectedly P
icovered to be unable to meet its obh- il
lions to the Itiml-Avery Company, the tl
iston publishing house, who were the
iuters for the Miuerva Publishidg
mpany. A
\ few days later the Rand-Avery:
mipany made an assignment. as
>u as these, happenings reached the
rof Mr. Dickson, who was ill Phila- L
Iphia managing the Broad Street The- Q
e, of which he is the lessee, he hast- a
l'j to this city and begun an exaniinan
of the books. This examination ?
iclosed, it is alleged, extensive falsi!!- ?
.ions. There are probably few men
Iter known about town than Tima- j.
tiis. Of tall, commanding figure, with x
warthy complexion, full black beard w
d muHtauhe, restless black eyes, and a ^
bo of oppressive curvature, he pre- \
ited a striking appearance, an appear- ^
ce decidedly typical of the race upon .1
lich he levied such uncompromising ?
rfare. His Hebraic appearance, in .1
t, subjected him to many jests. He
;ue to this city some tew years ?
i) after teaching at a college at Hoike,
Mass., and at Harvard University, 'j
d attracted attention by writing "The ^
story of Grecce from the Time of v
>mer." which was published by the
.nUtnrni I'll tin.11 iilitillilialuiil tint
iw York school of languages, now
own as the Dwight School of Lauages,
which was a very prosperous
ititutiou under his management. n
ter still he wrote a classical play for 13
hn McCullough entitled "Tho Wife of si
iletus," which the latter was making ii
tensive preparations to produce when Ii
acked bv his linal illness. It was d
mayenis ambition to become the 1'
uler o( a great anti-Semitic movement ^
this country. He communicated at o
igth with Drumout, the great French n
ti-Semitic leader on tho subject, and g
)u after ho became connected with the
inerva Publishing Company. "The
iginal Mr. Jacobs" created a painful
asation, and although a lively boycott o
is instituted against tho work in many ..
artera, it achieved an almost phenomal
circulation. Jta very recklessness J.
d vigor of abuso lent it a certain
arm. "
A committee of prominent Hebrews ;
lied upon Pr sident Jenkins, of the \
jvated Railroad News Company, and
manded that the obnoxious work be
moved from tho stands. Timayenis
ereupon secured the names of the ,
LMiibers of tho committee and created n
lite a sensation by instituting proceed- g
ks against them for crttniual con- c
iracv. The matter was only hushed
> with, considerable difficulty. After ?
iblishing "The American Jew" Tim- ^
enis was the recipient of many letters
reatening his life, and was upon two
cations severely assaulted. Mr. Dickn
was seen a couple of hours after the
rest, and he was hurrying away to 1
tch the train for Philadelphia. He (
Imitted that TimayemV shortage would c
ilarge; how large ho refused to say. t
e declared, however, that the firm had >
savy backing and would bo able to
eet all the obligations.
A Prominent .Han Dead. .
Buffalo, N. Ym Dec. 13.?William K.
avenport, a prominent citizen of Erie, 1
i., and President of the Erie Car 1
'orkn, died suddenly this afternoon at I
le Mansion House of heart failure. i
Enough to Warrant Criminal Prosecution
AKaiimt Rail re* d OlAcinlii.
Chicago, Dec. 13.?Inter-State Com
nerce Commissioners Cooley and Moi
ison left for the Kast lost evening. Ii
in interview printed in a local pape
Fudge Cooley says that the wilful viola
;ions of the law and the illegal and ille
jitiinate means resorted to by the rail
oad oflicials to secure advantages ove
jach other revealed by the investigatioi
node by himself and Commissionei
Morrison were much worse thpu an]
uember of the Commission had sup
>osed. The reasou the matter had no
>een taken up before was that the Com
nission did not get anymore knowledge
>f their doings than was furnished then
>y the aggrieved parties. The railroadi
eemed to be governed by the rule thai
>ruvails among all law breakers?not tc
ell tales on each other. The large' and
irouiinent shippers and merchants wen
enetltted by the violations of the law
,nd consequently had no reason to comilain
ami were not likely to bring viola
ions of the law to the attention of the
Joiumission. Consequently only casef
f minor importance were brought beorb
the Commission, and even in those
L was the greatest uifliculty to secure
The trouble was, lie said, the com*
uission was located too'far away from
lie base of operations of the railroads,
t should be located where violations of
lie law could be promptly brought to
is notice and where prompt and thorugh
investigations can be made. The
nvestigatiou into the methods of the
lilroads in transacting passenger busies#
and other practices resorted to in
??1? A... i i.?,i t,;m
iid Commissioner Morrison u better
ight iuto the illegal practices resorted
) by the railroads thau they had been
ble to obtain since they assumed their
llices. The revelations of c.ookeduess
fere simply astonishing, and evidence
ad come iuto the possession of the
otnuiifcsiouers that would warrant crimlal
prosecutions agaiust several rail)ud
ho Strange IIa>Iiicliiiiti?n of a Little Oltl
Woman In lllank.
Chicago, Dee. 13.?A little old lady,
ressed in bluck silk, landed from a bus
t the Grand Pacific Hotel last Thursday
ud was assigned to u parlor on the
>wer floor. She gave the clerk a card
pon which was written "Mrs. Francis
levelund, Detroit. Mrs. Cleveland had
er meals served in her room and was
ery quiet and well behaved, though
unday a housemaid reported at the
(lieu that Mrs. Cleveland was actinir
ithur t)micr. A hotel officer culled
pun Mrs. Cleveland. She insisted that
lie wns Francis 1'olsom Cleveland, and
ilked very incoherently. She was Bent
) the 1 lotne of the Friendless. She was
ideased Tuesday from the home, went
gain to the Grand Puciticund cotnplaimtly
installed herself in her old room,
he hotel oflicer then took her to the
irmory Police Station. The woman
lys she has a sister, Mrs. Dr. JJlelim, in
let rait, and another, Mrs. Julia Davis,
i Cairo, 111. She was taken to the Dejntion
Hospital for the Insane lust
inkottt Ahlnxn with Kothuniimni over tliu
OiinMlun of Stilt ?hoo<l.
CniOAOO, Dec. in.?A dispatch from
!iumnr/>L- Tin If. uiivh* f'lHMmiinirntinns
ave been received here from the Terri)ries
of Wyoming, Montana and Washi^'ton,
calling upon the leaden) in Daota
to take steps toward the holding oi
ti I uter-Territorial Convention, which
rill act in the intercut of admission for
11 the Territories that arc properly
quipped for Statehood. It is quite
kfly that uueli a convention will he
eld. Dakota is one grand mass meetig
at present, and will so remain until
lie becomes a State. Every town and
ity in the Territory is holding meetings
ml having torches, and every lawyer is
iving his lungs an abutidauce of "exerise.
Every man who owns a house or
n acre of laud, feels confident that
tatehood will add to the value of liifl
roperty, and every community feels
imt it is being held back by the fact
lint Dakota is still a Territory.
l Steel Worker1* Suicide?A Queer Story
Told by III* Wife.
PiTTSHumm, Pa., Dec. 13. ?Henry
ittudacidel, n steel worker, of Allegheny
lity, conuuitted suicide this morning,
fter attempting to kill his wife. The
Duple have not been living happily toother,
anil this morning quarreled at
Landseidel was prominently identied
with the Anarchists of this section
nd had married seven times, all of his
rives still being alive. The present
Irs. Landseidel was a niece of the late
.rch-Abbott Wimmer, of St. Vincent*
here is an air of mystery surrounding
lie shooting and the police are not satised
with the woman's story. Sho says
!mt one of the shbts took cflect in her
ight side, but there is no hole in her
ress, where the bullet is alleged to have
asaed through. There is a slight abraion
of the skin, however, and the two
ullets were found lodged in the cellar
WliUey Ilynu Austin on Duck.
New York, Dec. 13.?"Whitey" Ryan,
f Brooklyn, who fought Buch a desperto
ring battle with Jack Murray on
Irown's Island last September, was again
uen in ring costume early this morning,
n a roan house near remain. lniBtime
is opponent was Jim Furreli, of I'hilaelpliia,
and ho succeeded in knocking
'arreil out in nine rounds according to
Iurquis of Queensbury rules. A purse
f $150 was awarded tho winner, who
ladu au excellent exhibition with skin
CoiiI>m?m1 Urn Crlme>
Waco, Tex., Dec. 13.?H. F. Howe, an
Id expressman, was arrested at Denton
esterday for rohbing the Pacitlc Kxress
company of S3,000 last September,
'his is the money that was alleged to
elong to the National Republican Comnittee
and disappeared mysteriously at
his point. When arrested Howe broke
own ana coniesseti to ine crime.
Sent men l tu Ornth.
New York, Dec. 13.?Judge Cowing,
n Part III of the Court of General Seaions,
to-day sentenced John Lewis, a
olored man, to be hanged on February
[rat. Lewis was convicted lately ol
aurdcr in the tiret degree in shooting
lis mistress. Alico Jackson.
A G. A. It. I'ont Sunprmlod.
Chicago, Dec. 13.?Illinois Departnent
Commander Sexton has suspended
Chicago Post No. 7, G. A. It., from th<
jrganizatian. The suspended post wai
:harged with having made unnecessary
ind illegal collections of money.
Fatal miller Kxplatlou.
Montgomery, Ala., Dec. 13.?Thi
toiler of the cotton gin of C. W. Turner'
place, two miles from here, explode*
this morning, killing George Turner am
two negroes outright and woundin;
seven others.
. HON. m P. MOM.
His Visit to General Harrison at
His Home in Indianapolis.
By the Citizen* of the City in Preparation?A
Small Act Performed I
Uy Governor Gray?U Looks I
Itud liven if Unintendal.
Indianapolis, Ind., Dee. 13.?The.
people of Indianapolis hnd several opportunities
to-day to get u good look at
the Republican tieket as General Harrison
and Mr. Morton perambulated leisurely
about half-past 10. General Harrison
had invited hia'colleague to take a
walk with him. The air was braeing
arid invigoratiuj:. They crossed over
from Delaware to Meridian street, which
is regarded as the fiuest resident street
in the city, and walked northward away
from the business section of the city.
Then they crossed the street and walked
toward the city, coming almost to the
business limits and arriving Dome at
lunch time, having covered fully three
miles. Of course they were the cynosure
of all eyes as they leisurely strolled
alone, busily engaged in conversation.
While their distiuuguished husbands
were enjoying their walk, Mrs. Harrison
took Mrs. Morton out in the family carriage
for u drive about the city. Airs.
McKce accompanied them. In the afternoon
there were many cullers at the
Harrison residence; some few came to
talk politics with the General and pay
their respects to his guest, but the great
majority of the callers were of a purely
social character. Many well known society
ludies of the city naid their respects
to Mrs. Morton, Mrs. IIurriBon
and Mrs. Mclvee this afternoon uud this
Mr. Morton this morning sent word to
the Hoard of Trade committee that
awaited him last night that Mrs. Morton
and himself cordially accepted the tender
of a public reception at the hands of
the citizens of Indianapolis, regardless
of politics. liealso informed the com- ;
mittco that he had invited General uud
Mrs. Harrison, Mr. utul Mrs. Me Kite ami
Secretary Ilalford and wife to receive
with himself auii Mrs. Morton.
An noon as Mayor Demy received this
information lie called the committee together
to complete arrangements as to
the time and place for holding the reception.
They at once called at the
rooms of Governor Gray to receive his
reply to their request made the night
previous for the use of the Governor's
elegant reception room on the main
lloor of the Capitol. To their surprise 1
the committee were informed by Mr.
Pierre Gray, the sou and private sec re- <
tary of the Governor, that the latter had
departed early iu the morning for
Logansport without having left any in- ;
structions touching the use of the rooms
for the purpose of holding such a reception.
Air. Pierre Gray would not assume
authority in the premises and the
committee left the canitol in 11 very ruffled
frame of mind. Mr. Demy is particularly
outspoken in the matter, which
is the subject of general comment about
the hotels to-night. As soon as the
committee discovered u disposition to
withhold the use of the capitol they secured
Tomiinson hall, the property of
the city, and the reception will take
place there from 8 to 10 p. m. Friday
Mr. Morton Btated to day that he believed
they should start for home about
Saturday evening, but Mrs. Morton has
not acquiesed in this programme as yet,
and members of General Harrison's
lamuy bay mai iiiuir gueauf win uu prevailed
upon to remaiu over Sunday at
least and longer if possible.
Mr. Mortou made a remark to-day to
an old friend who called that may or
may not have a little political significance.
He said: "Jean tell you one
thing; General Harrison will he President,"
emphasizing the "will" as he
Senator Quay has not turned up yet,
although the correspondent* keep at the
, lookout with unflinching zeal, believing
somehow that his presence is a necessity
at this juncture.
Anent the Associated Press telegram
from Washington stating that United
States District Attorney Sellers had telegraphed
the Attorney General insisting
upon the acceptance of his resignation,
Col. Sellers must have wired lrorn his
lininu ul Moiiliimlln <111 liti tiuo nnl r??.
turned to this city.
It is pretty generally conceded now
that the moving reason for the resignation
was liis firm professional belief that
no case had been made out against Gen.
Dudley, and ho did not propose to carry
on u lusiug prosecution ugaiust his own
l'ut n PIiiImIi to Itred'M Work.
Girrrvsnuiio, Pa., Dec. 13.?The Battlefield
Memorial Association to-day put
a finish to the work of Capt. Keed of the
Seventy-second Pennsylvania regiment
by very quietly but completely tearing
out the loundation for the monument
laid by him yesterday and tilling up the
i hole.
Itenr Admiral Leroy'* Funeral.
New York, Dec. 13.?Tho funeral of
the late Iiear Admiral William Edgar
Leroy, who died at the Victoria Hotel
on Monday, took place to-day from
"tho little church around the corner."
Dr. Houghton officiated. The services
were very impressive.
The Ilaytlen Consul lleuiovetl.
New York, Dec. 13.?Ilaytien Consul
General Bassett was formally removed
from office this morning. Minister Preston
said that Mr. Bassett was removed
simply becauso the new administration
wanted a man who was thoroughly in
sympathy with its purposes.
"Old Hutch," the Chicago wheat king,
is seriously ill.
It is rumored tho Northern Pacific road
nas ausoroeu uiu Wisconsin v^uuirui
Thomas Welsh and Ida Bricker. on
triul in Chambereburg, l'a, for the killing
of Diggs Little, were acquitted yesterday,
on the ground that the killing
1 was in self defense.
There is increased activity in the steel
1 rail market. Prices ruling at Chicago are
' above $29 per ton; sales already made
f for delivery next year amount to 400,000
; tons. Over.1,251,000 tons were sold in
1888 prior to December 1.
A committee of the Woolen Goods
Association appeared before the House
Ways and Means Committee yesterday
I and asked that the rates of duty on
, -woolens and worsteds be equalized aud
J that both be taxed the same rate.
r A committee representing the Actors'
Order of Friendship appeared yesterday
before the Congressional committee investigating
immigration and asked that
s the contract labor law be made to include
actors and musicians among tho
, classes entering the United States under
1 contract, Mary Anderson, they de1
dared, had brought her whole company
g from England because she could hire
them cheaper than Americans. I
Tif U DlSOTIUNo UUlililliC.
A 8?rIou? Acclduut on the Central Ohio
A bad railroad accident occurred at
Spencer Station, on the Central Ohio
division of the Baltimore & Ohio railway
Tuesday night, that might have resulted
much more seriously. The second sec*
tion of 80 was going west following the
first section, when it ran into the first
section with terrific force. Capt. O'Bannou
was conductor and John Askew engineer
of tho first section, and A1 Myers
was conductor and Bennett engineer on
the second. When tho two sections
came together, the caboose of the first
section was completely smashed into
kiudling wood by the eugiue of tho
second section ploughing into it, and that ,
engine was considerably damaged bv the
force of the contact.
Kskew, tho engineer of the second 1
section, jumped for his life, as also did
his fireman, S. L. Eckel beriy, und both j
escaped uninjured. Eskew landed in .
the creek, in about four feet of water,
riipoivinir 11 tlinrmmti wuflinir nnit I
berry brought up standing in a fence ?
corner, somewhat frightened uml eon- .
siderably shaken up, but not at all hurt. ,
Fortunately the occupants of the caboose
got out in time, as it would have been 1
instant death to have remained in the f
car, which was completely wrecked. The t
wreck was soon cleared up and the ,
damage will be slight compared witli r
what it might have been. .
HUrIu lUillrond Accident*. f
The Ohio River train due here at 11 a.
m. yesterday did not arrive until U p. in.
The engine broke a driving rod war j1
Parkersuurg and had to pull the train
up on one side.
A Baltimore & Ohio freight car rau oil' ?
the end of one of the switches in the ^
Hempfleld yard yesterday, and demol- {,
iahud a whole section of the bill board '
there. No other damage was done.
There was a collision on the Baltimore {,
& Ohio road yesterday near Board Tree J'
tunuel between freight train No. 4(? ami
a wild freight. The engine of the former
train and one box car were seriously ,
damaged, and travol somewhat delayed, '
but nobody was buit.
A Fa till Culllnloii. II
Wabasiia, Minn., Dee. 13.?a colli*?- J
ion occurred on the Chicago, Milwakee y
& St. Paul Railroad this morning be- (
tween a passenger train going west and t
.. ?i... ?
man on the freight train, was killed; t
Conductor Mend, of the passenger train, I
was fatally wounded. Tuo engineer of i
the freight was hadly bruised. t
? r
AgaluPt Mm I.itiiK"*) ?*i Mm 1'im lit-11 In. *
jtilry?A SnirMing Cmirn?Niuu. ^
London, Dec. lij.?At the meeting of \
the Parneil Couimission to-day Consta- i
ble Feelcy testified that ho attended J
several League meetings. At one of y
them Mr. Parneil made a speech. One i
of his remarks was that, "these are days <
for action, not for words." A man \
named Buckley testified that ho was ?i
sworn in as a member of the Fenian t
Brotherhood in November 1880. In |
1882, he continued, n man named Roach c
had been expelled from the League for c
giving information to the police which t
led to tho arrest of several members of I
the League. A meeting wns held and t
it was arranged thut witness, with Fit** r
gerald and l'lioenix, should shoot Roach. I
Revolvers were given them for the pur- 1
pose. The three men followed Roach j
from a court where he had been prose- t
cuting a neighbor for tresp:wsing ou his i
land, to hia own house, but they found
no opportunity to shoot him. A meeting
was held shortly afterwards at the
house of a mnn named Canty, and wit- 1
ness was asked whether he would un- (
dertake to shoot Roach if tho League
provided him with funds to escape to !
America. Wituess consented anu wus
given a revolver and tweuty-four cart- '
ridges and advised to practice and itn- J
prove his aim. it wus ar rouged that
ufter lie had shot Roach lie was to take
shelter at the house of a man named
Dean uml witnesses would be fortbcoui- '
in# to swear he was not in the vicinity
nt the time of the murder. Witness af- 1
terward met Roncli driving cattle and I
attempted to shoot him. lie pulled the
trigger of his revolver three times but
the weapon would not fire.
Some Nmv Light Thrown ou It?SniNittloiial
Xmv?piii>f>r Story, (
Berlin, Dec. 13.?The Hamburg Cor-' '
respondent comments in a sensational I
manner on articles published by Rus- (
sian newspapers asserting that Germany t
was not content with her successes of ;
18(14, 1SG0 and 1870, but that since the J
establishment of the Austro-Germnn al- 1
liunce lias sought to compensate Austriu (
by supporting the Austrian policy in the I
The Correspondent states that the A us- I
trian Eastern policy was founded on di* ,
rect arrangements between Austria and |
i> i 1..,.
ivunmu, Him-ii ?cre m-guumcu uutwci'ii (
July, 187(1, and January, 1877, while, owing
to direct Russian menaces, the Ann- '
tro-German alliance was concluded three ,
days later.
The continued provocation of the Rub- 1
sian press, the paper declares, will finally *
wear ont German patience, which in he- '
ing subjected to a severe test, and will 1
lead to the publication of the treaties be- j
tween Russia and Austria, which are
known to Germany, and which were ;
concluded prior to the Uusso-Turkish
war. j
To Evict NiiiuIihmi rnnillle*.
Dublin, Dec. 13.?Col. Fitzgibbon I
Trunt, a deputy lieutenant of County j
Tipperary, at Thurles, has given notice ,
of the proposed eviction of nineteen fam- '
ilies, and has warned the workhouse au- i
thorities to make provision for them. t
An Extra Pornvlnn ConcrcM.
Lima, via Galveston, Dec. 13.?a
new extraordinary Congret* has been j
convoked for January 1, 1889, to consider
and arrange the external debt of
the country and to consider also a modi- f
ticution respecting the internal debt. (
Many AmrrlR*n? J*re?ent. i
Nicb, Dec. 13.?The American Pro- r
testant Episcopal Church of the Holy t
Ghost in this city wan consecrated to-day <
by Bishop Lyman. Two hundred and ,
fifty Americans and Englishmen at- ,
tended the services.
The Court Order***! Illn Itrlcnxe. . J
Dublin, Dec. 13.?Mr. Moroney, who
was imprisoned in Kilmainham jail for <
contempt of court under the coercion
act, was. released to-day by order of the 1
court on the ground of ill health. i
? ? i
An Ofllrlnl Drnlnl.
Home, Doc. 13.?It is officially stated :
that the Pope does not intend to leave
I(ome, nor lias he thought of taking such i
a step.
To Revlvn th? Thi Plata Industry.
Pittsburgh, Dec. 13.?A conference
was held here to-day for the purpose of
making an effort to revive the tin plate
industry in this country, by having the
product protected by an increased duty.
A committee was appointed to go to
Washington and, it possible, prevail
upon Congress to have this done.
The Order Increasing in Ohio at
a Very Rapid Rate.
Dccomintt More Frequent?"WarniiiKb"
Posted kIverywhere--Scvei al
Men Beaten?The People ?f the
Buckeye State nre Alarmed.
Toledo, 0., Dec. 13.?Fresh outrages
on the part of marked men in the vicinity
of Toledo show that the White Caps
ire organized and working to a purpose.
When the first reports were sent oat
little 'credeuco was placed in them,
they being generally charged to the account
of irresponsible reporters, but this
opinion has given way before the repeated
raids of the Ohio White Cappers.
L'he latest comes from Wood county. A
nan named Martin, living a few miles
torn Bowling Green, received notice
*arly in the week that if ho did not go to
>vork and Riipport his family he would
iicct punishment at the bauds of
'Wood County Vigilants." Martin
iaid no attention to the notices and
Fucsday evening as he started for home
u an intoxicated condition, he was
eized by a band of masked men and
aken into the woods.
A rone was tied around his neck ami
me end thrown over the limb. He botan
to prav. Twice the men cut the
irayer shot* by drawing their victim up
intil he daugled in the air. Then they
tripped him, tied him to a tree, ami updied
beech switches until his back was a
nans of bleeding flesh, lliscloth s were
hen replaced and he was taken home.
vhere he now lies nick.
A few nights ago, a man nnmed Miler,
living at Leipsic, received a notice
itnilar to the one sent to Martin, lie
mid no attention to it, thinking it was
i practical joke by some of his neightors,
but learned of hit* mistate too late,
le was visited early in the week by
tVhile Caps, taken from the house and
ininercifully lashed. At Fostoria noices
were posted a week aco, and when
hey were torn down by those to whom
hey wero directed, others were sent.
Jeneral notices addressed "To whom
t may concern," were tacked on the
ret-s in front of Ex-Governor Foster's
esidence and the yards of other promtjent
citizens. For ten days the thing
vas regarded as a great hoax and everyine
ridiculed the idea of White Caps
isiting Fostoria. Tuesday night u
>and of men mounted and equipped
a White Cap outfits, dashed through
he town. An attempt was made to
ollow them, but they scattered and
vere soon lost in a dense forest, a few
niles from the town. While there in no
langer of the regulators doingany of their
vork within the city limits, they liavo
ilreally sent notices to farmers living in
he adjacent townships. Defiance, Najoleon,
Perrysburg and Maumee have
>aeh been visited, although no actual
mtrage was attempted. The ekull and
toss bones, with the representation of a
>owie knife beneath, if a favorite sign of
Jig order in this vicinity. At Nujxileon,
i notice bore the words: "Uou hates
iars and perjurers and adulterers. Tho
iVhito Cappers are the Lord's chosen
>eople to wreak out hip vengeance on
he wicked and unjust." The people
ire becoming much alarmed.
A 1'lueky I'rcitcher.
Rockford, Ii.i.s., Dec. 13.?Rev. Mead
Holmes slept Tuesday night with a brace
)f revolvers under his pillow in anticipaion
of a promised visit from the Whito
3aps. lie says that no threats will inluce
him to resign from the City Coun il,
and that if any one undertook to at
ncK mm no wouia no ready ;o ueienu
limnelf. He added that if the liquor
men were planing nnotlier Haddock affair
in Itocltford no would undertake to
my that be would prove no easy victim,
ind that any attempt of the kind would
ertainly result in the refusal of all liquor
licenses in this place.
tfCer Seven Yenr* n Convlet lit Il<:lrn*?'<l
ah mi Intiocrtit Mini.
Springfield, Ills.( Dec. 13.?TheGov rnor
has commuted the sentence of
William Thomas, convicted of murder
jy the February term of tho Kano
:ounty court in 1881, and sentenced to
ioventeen years in tho penitentiary. A
Mr. Allen was murdered by two men at
Sandwich, Ills., while they were nt^mpting
to rob his residence, and Mr.
Allen's daughter identified Thomas as
ineof tho murderers. Ho endeavored
to prove an alibi on the trial by several
witnesses of doubtful character, but
their testimony was discredited and
rhoinas found guilty. Some three years
iro, James Young, a convict in the Joilet
penitentiary, confessed that he alone
was guilty of tlie murder for which
rho.iias ?as convicted, and was taken
3iit. on a writ of hnhtatcorpus.
me jlingo ociore wnom no was
brought refused to accept his plea of
juilty nn<l appointed a commission of
xperts to examine into Young's mental
condition. He was pronounced pane,
ind upon being taken into court reiterited
his confession of guilt. lie was
then sentenced to imprisonment for life.
Kflcrts were at once made to have
rhomas set at liberty, but it was urged
that Young was dying from consumption
and knew that he had not long to '
live, and therefore undertook to don
fellow convict a good turn that could
riot harm himself. The death of Young
i few months ago revived interest in tho
ase and efforts were again made to set
rhomas at liberty. Gov. Oglesby has
jiven the cast' close attention, and now,
ifteran imprisonment of seven years,
rhomas is to regain his liberty.
Humor That It Will Itn Controlled
8oIi?lv l?y tlift (inrrrtiM.
Cincinnati, 0., Dec. 13.?A Baltimore
ipecial to tho Enquirer says: No se:ret
is made how of the proposed change
n the Baltimore it Ohio management. '
Hie Garrett people announce that when
ihe new administration takes charge
?very officer and employe on the road
ippointed through the influence of Sen',
itor Gorman and other State and city
Directors must walk the plank. Only
liose friendly to the Garretts will bo
permitted to remain. Among others
ivho will be displaced is Vice President
Drland Smith. Third Vice President
l/>rd is the only official who will retain
liis position. Some doubt is expressed
us to Mr. Robert Garrett coming back in
the Directory. lie is pnst all cure; hut
Judge Frick. his father-in-law, will act
for the family and carry nut their wishes.
As already s\at?'d, the road will again l?e
controlled wholly and solely by tho
I'riinaylvuuln (*oo<! Tcmpium.
Cakualk, Pa., Dec. 13.?To-day tbo
Good Templars of this State met in annual
seiwion in this city. The attendance
ifl large
bILVEY?On Thundny. December 13. 1WW, at
4:40o'clock p. m., Vikoima May Hu.vr.v,
Funct&l notice hwealter.

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