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A CUPi OF W.c& L.E.Tim. Card Ip effect May 21, 1881. Central Standard time QU1NU SAHT. No. fiiNo. 7N .No4.) I. m- 7 4ft g 31 8 fin Toledo Oak Harbor...' Fremont Sitae ellevue MonroevllleAJ; Norwalk. Clarksneld Wblielox BrlRlitou Wellington .... Dlmock Spencer Eawneo odl Ores ton. Smltbville. n a.m. 4;toi &31 5 6 10 25 6 40 6 4) a 5 6 K 7 23 9 12 il 9 VI 9 9 .V HV 10 IX 10 23 10 30 10 40 n-in 8 40 7 45 7 2.1 7 21 7 3 7 45 7 Ml 7 M 7 2M 7 3(1 8 10 9 00 1 45 7 50 7 5K 8 03 8 13 8 8 30 10 6 9 25 H 03 11 12 11 30 11 :i 8 II 10 05 'ii'so p. m. 12 If. 12 Xf 1 .V. 8 2." 8 30 U 50 8 45 9 00 9 10 9 20 8 4.) D- in Orrvllle.. vr Burton City ---Masslllon.j; Navarro 12 U 900 9 10 9 20 12 0 12 li 12 40 12 40 9 fill 9 Ml 9 50 950 1 1- Valley Jo. Bowerston 1 .Ml 1 6? 2 Hfi, 2 ewett S 00 3 22 nlonvale Illouvale 3 47 Warrenliin.. Ar 4 ttV Warreiituu . Lv 4 IS 4 31 4 3 4 SO Brilliant All nun Juuctlou Steubcnvllle---- tt'arrentun.. Lv Itaiiieys Martin's Ferry. Wliuellnx Ar 4 lo 4 22 4 32 4 4. INI WKKf Xo. Nu'8. a- m. 8 45 8 57 p. m 3 3 Whe'llnK...Lv Martin 'a Ferry. Ual oi' vs 3 42 9 (Mi 3 50 Warmtton.. Ar Ktf iilienviliuLv: 9 1:. 8 311 4 00 3 2" Mingo Jut... brilliant. ... 8 30 8 45 3 34 3 40' 4 00; Wurrenton.. Ar 905 Warreiitun.. Lv 9 20 4 05 Dillonval Uulouvale Jewett Solo Bowerston J' Valley Jet AJ; Zoar .' 9 40 4 Z 10 V 10 3" 10 4.' 4. 54 5 15 8 2ii 11 00 II 00 1140 5 40 A 40 6 r 11 45 11 55 p.m. 6 30 6 40 ( Navarro Masslllon BurtonClty....! Oxrvle...Avr- 12 20 7 ft' I'lhlr Lily H night! I MAKES THE COMPLEXION I PURE AND BRIGHT. . B No. 4 No 42 a. in. n. in. 8 X5 7 00 9 im 7 40 ll 7 .V, 9 INi 8 45 Ufi 10 00 9 50 10 30 loo.'. 11 12 10 10 lo 22 11 45 10 p. III. 10 40 12.10 10.50 12 CO lof. I 11 oo 1 :n 1120 2 2.5 11 20 11 30 II 30 11 45 p.m. 12 01 12 15 12 3". I 2". 12.V. 12 .V, 1 22 1 32 1 32 7 20 Creston...- 2 00 21o i,odi 2 Z: 2 40 is: 3 00: SO." 8 If Norwnlk..AJ; s as 3 40 3 50 3 50 Monrifovllli'jU; Bellovue. 4 U" Clyde Fremont Oak M'irbor Toledo Ar. 4 20 4 3.' 4 ft.' 5M HURON DIVISION. From Norwalk. 'No !3 Vnrwalk Lv Ml In n Huron Ar a. m 5 35 8 05 6 HI From Huron. 'Nolli Huron Lv Milan . a. m. A 30 6 03 6 20 Norwalk Ar All trains dally except Sunday. A. O. BLAIR, tien'l Manager. JAMKS M. HALL. lien'l Pans. Ak( I T, HASKELL, Attorney J, at-law and notary public. Loans and collections made a specialty. OUicc in bank building. n SAGE & CO., insurance U agents. Fire, life, acci dent and tornado. Represent best companies in the United States. Wadsworth block. D N. GOODWIX, insur III ance agent and notary public. Deeds, wills, con tracts, etc. written neatly and legally, store. Over Seragc's shoe QKATT & IIEIiRICK, flour and teed store. Freo cle livery to all parts of the cor poration. Railroad street. I II. DICKSON, Attor.icy J i at-law andr solicitor of American and foreign pat ents, west side public square. CE. SUTLIFF, dealer in coal i Anthracite, Massillon, Jack son, etc.; terms cash. Office West Liberty st. Telephone 48. RIIATIIAWAY, M. D. Specialties: Rectal diseases and diseases of the bladder and kidneys. Kectal diseases treated wllhout pain or detention from business. Diseases of the bladder and kidneys treated only after a proper exam Insjlnnof lb urine. Wellington 0. rawnee.... Bpmicer.... lllniocks .. WellliiKfnn Brighton... Whlteloi.. Clarksneld POOR RELATIONS. Eev. T. DeWitt Talmage Discourses On Family Pride. A Situation In Life Which Tests Parental Affection The Runtlo In Palace Lessons Drawn From the Lives of Jacob and Joseph. The subject selected by Dr. Talmage for his recent sermon through the press was, "The Rustic in the Palace," the text being taken from Gen. xiv., 28; "I will go and see him before I die." Jacob had long since passed the hun dred year mile-stone. In those times people were distinguished for thoir longevity. In the centuries afterward persons lived to great age. Unlen, the most celebrated physician of his time, took so little of his own medicine that he lived to one hundred and forty years. A man of undoubted veracity on the witness stand In England swore that he remembered an event one hundred and fifty years before. Lord Ilucon speaks of a countess who had cut three sets of teeth, and died at one hundred and forty years. Joseph Creele, of Pennsylvania, lived one hnndrcd and forty years. In 1H57 n book was printed containing the names of thirty-seven persons who lived ono hundred and forty years, and the names of eleven persons who lived one hundred und fifty years Among the grand old people of whom we have record wus Jacob, the shep herd of the text. Hut he had a bud lot of boys. They were jealous and am bitious and every way unprincipled. Joseph, however, aeemed to be an ex ception; but ho had been gone many yeurs, and the probability was that he was dead. As sometimes now in a house you will find kept at the tuble a vacant chair, a plate, a knife, a fork, for some deceased member of the fami ly, so Jacob kept in his heart a place for his beloved Joseph. Thoro sits the old man. the flock of one hundred and forty yenrs in their flight having alighted long enough to leave the marks of thoir claw on forehead and cheek nnd temple. His long beard snows down over his chest. II is eyes are somewhat dim, nnd he can see far ther when they are closed than when they ore open, fur he can see clear back into the time when beautiful Jaehel. his wife, was living and his children shook the oriental abode with their merriment. The centenarian is sitting dreaming over the pust when he hears a wagon rumbling to the front door. llegts up and goes to the door to see who has arrived, and his long absent sons from Egypt come in and announce to him that Joseph instead of being dead is living in an Egyptian palace, with all the investiture of prime minister, next to the king In the mightiest empire in tho world! The news was too sudden and too glad for the old man, and his cheeks whiten, and he has a dazed look, and his stafT falls out of his hand, and he would linvu dropped hud not the sons caught him und led him ton lounge and put cold water on his face and fanned him a little. In that half delirum the old man, mumbles something ubout his son Jo seph, lie says: "You don't mean Jo seph, do you? Sly dear son who has been dead so long. You don't mean Joseph, do you?" ISut after they hud fully resuscitated him, and the news was confirmed, the tearH liegin their winding way down tho crossroads of the wrinkles, and the sunken lips of the old man quiver, and he brings his bent fingers together as he says: "Jo seph is yet alive. I will go and see him before I die." It did not tnke tho old man a great while to get ready, I warrant you. He put on the best clothes that tho shep herd's wardrobe could afford. He got into the wagon, and though the aged are cautious and like to ride slow, tho wagon did not get along fast enough for this old man; and when the wagon with the old man met Joseph's chariot coming down to meet mm, and Joseph got out of the chariot and got into the wngon and threw his arms around his father's neck, it was an antithesis of loyalty and rusticity, of simplicity and pomp, of filial affection and paternal love, which leaves us so Biueh in doubt about whether we had better laugh or cry, that we do both. So Jacob kept tho resolution of the text "I will go and see him before I die. What a strong nnd unfailing thing is parental attachment! Was it not al most time for Jacob to forget Joseph? The hot suns of many summers had blazed on the heath; the river Nile had overflowed and receded, over flowed and receded again and again; tho seed had lieen sown and the harvest repped: stars rose and net; years of plenty and years of fam ine had passed on; but the love of Jacob for Joseph in my text is overwhelm ingly dramatic. O, that is a cord that Is not snapped, though pulled on by many decades! Though, when the lit tle child expired, the purents may not have been more than twenty-five years of age, and now they are seventy-five. yet tho vision of the cradle, and the childish face, and tho first utterances of tho Infantile lips fresh to-day, la spite of the passage of a half century. Joseph was as fresh in Jacob's memory as ever, though, at seventeen years of age, the boy had disappeared from tho old homestead. I found in our family record tho story of an Infant that had died fifty years before and I said to my parents: "What Is this record and what docs It mean?" Their chief answer was a long, deep sigh. It was yet to them a very tender sorrow. What does that all mean? Why, it means our children departed ours yet, and that cord of at tachment reaching across the years will hold us until it brings us together In the palace, as Jacob and Joseph were brought together. That Is one thing that makes old peoplo die happy. They realize It Is reunion whith those from whom they have long been separated. I am often asked as pastor and every pastor Is asked the question "Will my children be children In heaven and tor- ever children?" Well, there was no douht a great chapge In Joseph from the time Jacob lost him and the time When Jacob found him between the boy seventeen years of age and the man In mid-life, his forehead developed with the great business of state; but Jacob was glad to get back Joseph anyhow, and It did not make much difference to the old man whether the boy looked older or looked younger. And it will be enough joy for that parent if he can get back that son, that daughter, at the gate of heaven, whether the de parted one shall come a cherub or in full grown angelhood. There must be a change wrought by that celestial cll I mate and by those supernal years, but ' it will only bo from lovelines to more I 1 It 1 M 1 1.L . . iuvcumcbb, uuu iruiu neuLMi vu iiiuro m diant health. O parent, as you think of the darling panting and white In membraneous croup, I want you to know it will be gloriously bettered in that land where there has never been a death, and where all tho Inhabitants will live on in the great future as long as God! Joseph was Joseph notwith standing tho palace, and your child will be your child notwithstanding all the reigning splendors of everlasting noon. Whnt a thrilling visit was that of the old shepherd to tho prime minister, Joseph. I see tho old countryman seated in the palace looking around at tho mirrors and the fountains and curved pillars, and oh! how he wishes that Knchel, his wife, was alive and she could have come with him to see their son in his great house. "O," says the old man within himself, "I do wish Rachel could be here to see all this!" I visited at tho farm house of the father of Mil lard Fillmore when the son was presi dent of the I'nited States, and the octo genHrian farmer entertained me until 11 o'clock at night telling mo what great things he saw In his son's house at Washington, aud what Daniel Web ster said to him. aiid how grandly Mil lard treated his fatlier in the White House. The old man's face was illu mined with the story until almost the midnight, lie hud just been visiting his son at the Capitol. And I suppose it was something of the same joy that thrilled the heart of the old shepherd as he stood iu the palace of the prime minister. It is a great day with you when your old parents come to visit you. Your little children stand around with great wide-open eyes, wondering how anybody could be so old. The purclits cannot stay many days, for they are a little restless, and especially ut nightfall, because they sleep better in their own bed; but while they tarry you somehow feel there la a benediction in every room in the house. They are a little feeble, and you make it as easy as you can for them, and you realize they will probably not visit you very often perhaps never again. You go to their room after they have re tired at night to see if the lights are properly put out, for the old people un derstand candle and lamp better than the modern apparatus for illumina tion. In the morning, with real inter est in their health, you ask them how they rested last night. Joseph, in his historical scene of the text, did not think any more of his father than you do of your parents. The probability is, before they leave your house they shall spoil your children with kindness. Grandfather unci grand mother are mqre lenient and Indulgent to your children than they ever were with you. And what wonders of revel ation ill tho bombazine pocket of the one and the sleeve of the other! Illesscd is that home where Christian parents come to visit! Whatever may have been the style of the architecture when they came, it is a palace before they leave. If they visit you fifty times, the two most memorable visits will be the first and the last. Those two pictures will hang in the hall of your memory while memory lasts, and you will rememlicr just how they looked, and where they sat, and what they said, nnd at what figure of the carpet, and at whnt door sill they parted with you, giving you tho final good-bye. Do not be embnr rassed if your father come to town and he have the manners of the shepherd, and if your mother come to town and there be in her hat no sign of costly millinery. The wife of the Emperor Thcodosius suid a wise thing when sho said: "Husbands, remember what you lately were, and remcmlier what you arc, and be thankful." Ily this time you all notice what kindly provision Joseph made for his father Jacob. Joseph didn't say, "I can't have tho old man around the place. How clumsy ho would look climbing up these marble stairs and walking over the mosaics! Then he would be putting his hands upon some of these frescoes. Peoplo would wonder where that old greenhorn came from. He would shock all tho Egyptian court with his man ners at table. Ilesldes that he might get sick on my hands, and he might be querulous, and ho might tulk to mo as though I wcro only a boy, when I am the second man in all tho realm. Of course he must not suffer, and if there Is famine In his country and I hear there is I will send him some provis ions; but I can't take a man from Pad anaram and introducd him into this po lite Egyptian court. What a nuisunco it is to havo poor relations!" Joseph did not say that, but ho rushed out to meet his father with perfect abandon of affection, and brought him up to the palace, and In troduced him to the emperor, and pro vided for all the rest of the father's days, and nothing was too good for tho old man while living; and when he was dead Joseph, with military escort, took his father s remains to the family ceme tery. Would God all children were as kind to their parents. If the father have large property, and he be wise enough to keep It In his own name, he will be respeoted by the heirs; but how often It is whe the son finds his father In famine, as Joseph found Jacob In famlno, the young peo ple make it very hard for the old man. They are so surprised he eats with a knife Instead of a fork. They are cha grined at his antediluvian habit. They re provoked because be cannot hear as well as he uwd to, nnd when 'he asks it over again, and tho son has to repeat It, he b..wis in tho old man's ear; "I hope you heur that!-' . How long he must wear the old coat or the old hat before they get him a new onel How chagrined they are at his independence of the English grammar! How long he hangs on! Seventy years and not gone yet! Eighty years and not gone yet! Will he ever go? They think it of no use to have a doctor in his last sickness, and go up to the drug store and get a dose of something that makes him worse, and economize on a coffin, and beat the undertaker down to the last point, giving a note for the reduced amount, which they never pay. I have officiated at obsequies of aged people where the family have been so inordinately resigned to providence that I felt like taking my text from Proverbs: "The eye th.it mocketh at its father and refu.seth to obey iU mother, the ravens of the valley shall pick it out, and the young eagles shaU eat it." , In other words, such an In grate ought to havo a flock of crows for pall-bearers! I congratulate you if yon have the honor of providing for your aged parents. The blessing of the Lord God of Joseph and Jacob will be on you. I rejoice to remember that though my father lived in a plain house the most of his days, he died in a mansion provided by the filial piety of a son who had achieved a fortune. There va i . . j .i. waltrl nn hlm .n th. l,nf of horses and plenty of carriages. - convey him, and a bower In which to sit on long summer afternoons, dream. ing over the past; and there was not a room in the house where he was not welcome, and there were musical in struments of all sorts to regale him; and when he had passed, the neighbors came out and expressed all honor pos sible and carried him to the village Machpelah, and put him down beside the Bachael with whom he had lived more than half a oentury. Share your successes with the old people. The probability is that the principles they ineulcated achieved your fortune. Give them a Christian percentage of kindly consideration. Let Joseph divide with Jaoob the pasture fields of Qoehen and ths glories of the Egyptian court. And here I would like to sing the praises of the Bistcrhood who remain unmarried that they might administer to aged parents. The brutal world calls these aclf-sacrifloing ones peculiar or angular; but If you had had as many annoyances as they have had Xantippe would have been an angel compared to you. It is easier to take care of five rollicking, romping children than of one childish old man. Among tho best women are those who allowed the bloom of life to pass away while they were caring for their parents. While other maidens were sound asleep they were soaking tho old man's feet or tucking up the covers around the in valid mother. oWhile other maidens were in tho cotillion they were dancing attendance upon rheumatism, and spreading plasters for the lame back of the septenarian and heating catnip tea for insomnia. In almost every circle of our kindred there has been some queen of self-sacrifice to whom jeweled hnnd after jeweled hand was offered in marrige. but who stayed on the old place because of the sense of filial obligation, until tho health was gone and the attractiveness of personal presence had vanished. llrutal society may call Riich a one by a nickname. God calls her daughter, and Heaven calls her saint, and I call her domestic martyr. A half dozen ordi nary women have as not much nobility as could bo found in the smallest joint of the little finger of her left hand. Although the world has stood six thou sand years, this is the first apotheosis of maidenhood, although in the long line of those who have declined mar riage that they might be qualified for some especial mission are the names of Anna Koss, and Margaret llreekinridge, and Mary Shelton. and Anna Etheridge, nnd Oeorgiana Willetts, the angels of the battlefields of FuirOaks, and Look out. Mountain and ('hanccllor.-tvillc; and though single life has been honored by the fact that tho three grandest men of the Hible John and Paul and Christ were celibates. Let the ungrateful world sneer at the maiden aunt, but God has a throne burnished for her arrival, and on one side of that throne-in heaven there is a vase containing two jewels, the one brighter than the Kohlnoor of Loudon Tower, and the other larger than any diamond found in the districts of Gol conda the one iewel bv tho lunldurv i . - of the puluce cut with tho words: "In. asmuch as ve did it to ths father:" th ! .i i . i ... . I ouior jewel oy ino lap niury ol me pal i ace cut with the words: "Inasmuch as ye did it to mother." "Over tho Hills to the Poor House" is tho exquisite ballad of Will Carlcton, who found an old woman who had been turned off by her prosperous sons; but I thank God I may find In my text, "Over the hills to the palace." As if to disgust us with linfilial con duct the Hlble presents us with the story of Micah, who stole the eleven hundred shekels from his mother, and the story of Absalom, who tried to de throne his father, but all history Is beautiful with stories of filial fidelity. Epamlnondas, the warrior, found his chief delight in reciting to his parents his victories. There goes iEneos from burning Troy, on his shoulders An chiscs, his father.' The Athenians pun ished with death any un filial conduct. There goes beautiful Ruth escorting venorable Naomi across tho desert, amid the howling of the wolves and the barking of the jackals. John Law rence, burned at the stake In Colchester, was cheered in the flames by his chil dren, who said: "O, Godl strentrthen Thy servant and keep Thy promise!" Ana inrist tn the hour of excruciation provided for hia old mother. Jacob kopt his resolution, "I will go and see him before I dlo," and a little while after we find them walking the tessel ated floor of the palace. Jacob and Joseph, the prime minister Droud of ths shepherd. X may say In regard to the most of you lli.'ityonr parents have probably visited you for the last time, or will soon pay you such a visit, and I have wondered if they will ever visit you in the King's palace. "0," you say, "I am In the pit of sin!" Joseph was in the pit. "O," you say, "I am In the prison of mine iniquity!" Joseph was once in prison. "O," you say, "I didn't have a fair chance; I was denied ma ternal kindness!" Joseph was denied maternal attendance. "O," you say, "I am far away from the land of my nativity!" Joseph was far from home. "0." you say, "I have been betiayed and exasperated!" Did not Joseph's brethren sell him to a passing Ishmael ltish caravan? Yet God brought him to that emblazoned residence; and if you will trust His grace in Jesus Christ yon, too, will be empalaced. O, what a day that will be when the old folks come from an adjoining mansion in Heaven, and find you amid the alabaster pillars of the throne room and living with the King! They are coming on the steps now, and the epauletted guard of the palace rushes In and says: "Your father's coming, your mother's com ing!" And when under the arches of precious stones and on tho pavement of porphyry you greet each other, tho scene will eclipse the meeting on tho Goshen highway, when Joseph and Ja cob fell on each other's neck and wept good while. But oh, how changed the old folks i win De. i will be. Their cheek smoothed into the flesh ot tt little cl'ild- Thelr HtoVci 'Tr I hAli fnnt nnuf nn tmaHIa tn.n with T.hA Their foot now so feeble, then with the Bprightliness of a bounding roe, as they shall say to you: "A spirit passed this way from earth and told us that you were wayward and dissipated after we left the world; but you have repented, our prayer has been answered, and you are here; and as we used to visit you on earth before we died, now we visit you in your new home after our ascen sion." And father will say, "Mother, don't you see Joseph is yet alive?" and mother will say, "Yes, father, Joseph Is yet alive." And then they will talk over their earthly anxieties in regard to you, and the mid night supplications in your behalf, and they will recite to each other the old scripture passage with which they used to cheer their staggering faith: "I will be a God to thee and thy seed after thee." O. tho palace, the palace, the palace! That Is what Richard Ilaxter called "The Saints' Everlasting Rest." That is what John Kunyan called the "Celestial City." That is Young's "Night Thoughts" turned Into morning exultations. That is Gray's "Elegy in a Churchyard" turned to resurrection spectacle. That is the "Cotter's Satur day Night" exchanged for the cotter's Subbath morning. That is the shep herd of Salisbury Plains amid the flocks on the hills of heaven. That is the famine-struck Padannram turned into the rich pasture field of Goshen. That is Jacob visiting Joseph at the emerald castle. SUPERSTITIONS OF ANCIENTS. The Enormous EiprnM of null's Funeral i Sacred CroroilllKS and HnakM. I It may seem strange to speak of the Apis mausoleum as a bull cemetery, but ' such in reolity it was. The bull was sacred to tho god Apis, and was to the Initiated priests a symbol of power; to the Ignorunt multitude a divine incar nation iu horns, hide and hoofs. "Ho dwelt," nays Rawlinson, "in a temple of his own near the city, had his train of attendant priests, his harem of cows, his meals of the choicest food, his grooms and curry-combers, his cham berlains who made his bed, his cup bearers who brought him water, and on fixed days was led In a festive proces- j sion through tho main streets of the town, thut the Inhabitants might come . forth to make obeisance. When he died he was carefully embalmed and deposited, together with magnificent jewels, statuettes and vases, in a pol- , ished granite sarcophagus cut out of a 1 single block and weighing between sixty and seventy tons. The cost of an Apis funeral amounted sometimes, as ! we are told, to as much ns Jt'J0,(KK) ster- Hng." I Now, while wo of to-duy may smile 1 at all this, it would have been grim j earnest had anyone disrespectfully smiled in the old Meinphian times at his bovine majesty. Thirty centuries later a Roman soldier was torn in ! pieces by a mob for accidentally killing ' a cat sacred to some other deity. Indeed, the most sunguinury lights were al ways occurring between rival town ships, the one of which deified the crocodile, und the other of which despised the crocodile and exalted the ''"l"- Very curious was It, certainly, tl. -,.ti1 41... iiii.lnn.sfMiin.l n..u. w,u sages in which at wide Intervals hud been deposited twenty-four turcophagi containing the mummified bodies of these sacred onimuls. Whut mugniti cent monuments of stone work they were 10 feet long, 9 feet high, 7 broad and a foot thick, each made out of a single block of granite brought from 600 miles away, covered by devout in scriptions, and all broken open by sacrilegious thieves. Hut the whole outside circuit of tho Scrapcuin, dug out so painfully by Mariette, with its propylon, its crouching lions, its ave nue of sphinxes, is now, alas, sanded up once more. What a dry-wit com mentary on poor Keats' epitaph: "Here lies one whose name wus writ in water." Uev. Francis TilTuny, in Chris tian Register. An Ox as a Llfe-ftavur. A good peasant in the neighborhood of Flensburg, Germany, owes his life to an ox which he hod purchased at the market In that town, ltcforo starting for home the peasant had visited too many wine restaurants. Fortunately, however, somo one had tied the rope which was wound around the horns of the beast to the owner's wrist. When Just outside of the village he approached too close to the canal, tripped and fell headlong into the water. The ox, frightened at the plunge, tried to run way, and thus drew the drunken man to the bank and out of the water. A number of people saw the accident N. Y. Tribune. TARIFF BILL PASSED. The Measure Goes Through the Senate by a Vote of 39 to 34. i To Go Into Effect August 1, 1804, Subject, to Further Postponemsut If Nrec- ; sry Srnator Hill Uives Parting Shot at the Measure and Votes Against It. Wasiunoton, July 4. The seconOi day's action on the amendments of the) committee of tho whole to the tariff! bill occupied the whole of yesterday', session of the senate. First came t!u motion made by Mr. Mills on Monday; evening, to place burlaps and grain; bags made therefrom on the free list., It was carried by a vote of 'J8 to 17.' Next came the fumous "collars and cuffs" amendment, fixing the duty onl those articles nt thirty cents per doa en and 80 per cent, ad valorem equiv alent, uccording to a statement made by Mr. Chandler, to an ad valorem rate of from 80 to U'5 per cent That amend ment was agreed to after a couple ot1 satirical speeches directed against ths junior senator from New York, Mr. Murphy, by a vote of 48 to S. Then the great wool schedule came up for ee tion, Mr. Sherman oft-ring an amend ment to place wool on tho dutiuble list t 80 per cent, ud vulorem. 'The longest discussion of the day took pluce on this proposition appeal being made by republican senators to) democratic senators from the wool pro ducing states to supply even two vototr for the amendment, which would be enough, with the populists' votes, to carry It. Hut these appeal fell on deaf, ears. There was not a single desertion) from tho democratic runks on the ques tion of wool. The two populist sena tors who usually act with tho demo cratsMessrs. Allen and Kyle did uot vote; and the amendment was defeated' yeas S'J, nays 87. And bo wool re mains on the free list. The committee amendment placing! . bituminous coal on the dutiuble list ai forty cents a ton and coal slack at fif teen cents was agreed to by u vote of 57 to 6. The committee amendment which had been originally offered by Mr. HH1, exempting the salaries of the president of the United States and of the judges of the United States from the income tax was rejected after k brief struggle by a vote of yeas 84, nays 30 ten democrats having votej for It and six republicans and three populists against it. The date for the bill to go into effect was fixed as the 1st of August, subject to further postponement If nec essary. Hurried wire was a subject of some dispute. An amendment had been, agreed to in committee of the wholaj that barlicd wire for fencing should be admitted free of duty. This amend ment was rejected; and one offered by Mr. Allen, of Nebraska, to place "wire fur funflno" nn Ihn f p,, l!.t 1. rejected yeas 32, nays 38. And so wine remains on the dutiuble list at rates ac cording to gauge. Mica was taken off the free list and put on the dutiuble list at 20 per cent, ad valorem. At 10 p. m. there was an immense concourse of spectators in the galleries most of them Indies, and all waiving funs industriously, for tho atmosphere of tho chamber was hot and sweltering. Senators evinced great' Impatience at the unnecessary delay occasioned by the offering of amendments which had no show of being adopted, but which, occupied time in taking the yeas anil nays. There was much excitement as to t he result of the final vote. The chairman of the house commit tee on ways and means. Mr. Wilson and representatives McMillin and Springer, were Interested spectators of the pro ceedings and eager watchers for the last struggle. At 10 p. m. the bill wa read the third time, and then Mr. Smith, of New Jersey, rose and ad dressed the senate. Mr. Allen, of Ne braska, announced that he would votn for the passu ge of the bill, not because he approved of the sugar schedule (which was Its vicious feature), but be cause he thought it tine to the country that it should be passed and placed in the bunds of a conference committee, where it might be eliminated of it evil features and fashioned into a goo4 law. Mr. Hill declared his continued an tagonism to the bill. He declared it wus "n rag-ha by production, a cru.v quilt combination, u splendid nothing." llie close of Ins speech was upplaiideiL The culling of the roll on the films' passage of tho tariff bill began at 10:21 and the vote resulted: Yeas 3!i, nava84. Mr. Hill wus the only democrat to vote against the bill. The vice president appointed the fol lowing messengers on the part of the senate as conferees: Messrs. Voorhees, Harris. Vest, Jones, Sherman, Allison und Alilrieh. At 10:10 the senate ad journed until Friday at li o'clock. Iuonwooii, Mich.', July I. A riot oc curred nt the Xorrie mine yesterday ami a number of men were shot and the steam shovels stopped. It in not known how many men or whether any have Wen killed. About .MKi volleya were fired. The militia will lie culled out at once. President Curry, of the Norrie mine, says the protection of the -state bus been demanded. A l'inliind er hns just been brought into the city, who wus shot in the ubdomcn. It m sum ne win die. liisname is nollinown The streets are now crowded with ex- . cited people. rrendergast Must. Hnug. CmrAfio, July 4. Patrick Eugene Prendergast. the assassin of Mayor Car ter H. Harrison, was declared "not la sane" by the Jury In Judgr- l'uyne's , court yesterday afternoon and under the sentence of the court must be hanged on Friday, July 1:1. The jury was out two hours and five minute. The prisoner received the verdict silen tr lv and was at once removed to bU ii in the jail. The jnry received the tn. structions ci tne me court and retired to delilierate on the verdict nt I3i5a , o'clock. Prendergast's counsel will move fora new trial and if this bo not irrn they intend to carry the matter .n , supreme covrt.