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VOL. VI. 2TO. 23.
WICHITA, KANSAS, TUESDAY MOKtfTtfG, DECEIBEE 14, 1886. WHOLE NO. S05. 4 123 and 125 Specialties Howl landsome TliayJV9" 100 Lovely Plush Boxes full of fine linen note paper, envelopes and reo-ret cards, worth $2 at $1 each. TR EMENDOUS ! Opening of novelties for Evening and Wedding Costumes. High class novelties at the lowest prices ever known We have just visited th3 mxrlcet and obtained bargains in these doI-s. which we offer to you at a small advnace over cost. Come and see. Be sure and come "whether you wish to "buy or not. A child in Fa'ryland or a rejected 'and despondent lov er in th3 sofoejibmces of his relenting loved one n3ith3' coald feel more delightfully dazed than the visitor who gazes for the first time upon this feast of splendor and magnificent glow of colorings for adorning the female form divine. hiladelphia Store Corner Douglas av. and Market St. Four Soeeia This One lot 42 pair of full 12-4 all wool White Blankets tor $5 a pair, fully worth $ro. These arc the largest size made and an extra quality. One lot 84 pair all wool 11-4 Scarlet Blankets which we will close out at $3.50 a pair. Never sold before under $6 00. One lot 10 pieces fast color Turkey Red Table Linen 25c a yard. It cannot be du plicated at 50c. One lot dozen jj All Wool Red Mittens i. KATZ. S. W Corner Douglas McNAMARA. Main Street. For 36 Mirrors, two feet high, 1 5 inches wide, beveled glass plush frames, mounted in bronze and silver, worth 5.00 jach at 2.0 each. oNAMA 1 .Bargains Week. Laches and Childrens at ioc a pair. Ave. and Market St. lTTT 'IV MM In the Senate Mr. Morrill's Reso lution Declaring it Im practicable To Attempt Any Tariff Legisla tion by the Present Congress, Proyolced a Spirited Discussion, Pro and Con, between Messrs. Morrell, ilcPixersou, Beck and Others. The llesolution -was Finally Laid Over for Further Discussion, and the Senate Adjourned, in Memoriam. The Principal Feature in the House -was a Bill to Authorize the Secretary of the Treasury To Anticipate Accruing Interest on Government Bonds and Provide ' for the Payment of the Same. FORTY-NINTH CONGRESS. Senate. Washington, D. C, Dec. K5. Senator Morrill presented the credentials of Sena tor Edmunds for the full term commencing March 4th, 1887. Placed on file. Among the numerous bills entered and lef erred, were: . By Mr. Cullom: To amend the revised statutes in relation to immediate transpor tation of bonded goods, By Mr. Bowen: Providing a new basis for the circulation of linlimml bank1:. By Mr. McPherson: To authorize the reduction of United States bonds and cir culation of national banks. Mr. Plumb, from committee on public lands, reported a joint resolution to author ize the secietary of the interior to certify lauds for agricultural purposes to the state of Kansas. Calendar. Mr. Morrill offered a resolution instruct ing the committee on finance to examine as to the expediency of some practical measure for the maintenance of the system of national banks with ample security and without additional cost to the government. Referred to the committee on finance. On motion of Mr. Hoar the electoral count bill as received from the house was laid on the table mid ordered printed. Mr. Morgan called up his resolution of December t), requesting the secretary of the interior to furnish information as to the state of facts on which coal and iron lands in Alabama have been withheld fiom sale, notwithstanding the act of .March '., 1883. Adopted. Mr! Cullom made an effort to have the special order on Mr. Logan's bill, (accept ing land on Lake .Michigan for government purposes), postponed until Wednesday next, but Mr. Piatt contended that the special order for open executive session took precedence of it. The senate then at 12:30 resumed consid eralion of Mr. Moi nil's resolution declar ing the promise of making proper revision of the Jaiiff at the present session obviously hopeless and impracticable, and .Mr. Dawes pioceeded to address the senate on the sub ject. The secretary of the treasury, he said, had come into the field and taken his ad vanced position on the subject of the tariff causing increased apprehension and alarm in all the great industries of the hind sober. Conservative business men and thoughtful, J an moms out clear-headed dependants on these interests weie now seriously inquir ing whether on the whole they might not be wiccked if the theories and doctrines announced in the repoit of the secretary of the treasury weie to govern iu the revision of the tariff. The secretary of the treasury threw overboard entiiely (and in so man words') all idea of pioteciion to American industry. Henceforth, according to the secietan 's theories and dogmas, theie was to inter into the policy that is to control in the fashioning of the the revenue laws of the future, no idea of protection to American industry. The secretary's considerations were not what might be the effect of carrying out his views on home productions, nor whether they might be advantagous or injurious to the vast interests invested in productions in this country (more than live thousand millions in 1SS0), or to the 2,700,000 wage earner dependent on them. In the mind of the secretary of the treasury no such consideration was to enter into the uiicMion of the imposition of duties. The secretary would not remove the duties on sugar becaMse they amounted to only 00 cents per capita; but he would remove the duties on wool, alihouirh they only amounted to 8 cents per capita, and on ready made cloth ing, although they amounted to 'A cents per capita. The proposition of removiuir the duty on raw materials did not even meet the approval of the manufacturers for i whose lieuctit it was suggested. i Un this point .Mr. J Jaw es read trom tes j limonv taken before the committee on v. uv. unci mean- in winch .Mr. Whitman, a lead imr woolen manufacturer, declared himself in favor of duty on wool so as to encour age its production iu this country and render manufacturers independent of foreign w ml. He characterized the secre tary 's ie.vsas wild and wautouand brutal. But they had, he said, awakened serious and well-grounded apprehension through out the country. It was the ntiilucleof those who had the tariff to reform which led to these serious apprehensions. Their industries turned to the senate for the alter- native. Iliey looked to those who spoke ; for the- senate as they had .spoken for the ' xilicy of the government in thehist twenty-j the appointment of conirressional commit- i Graxd Jcnction Tenn Dc 13 The j i'l"?nl Loor can or will be leosrninMl live years to know what the alternative j tees to attend funeral-,; and to prohibit the j eihi annual metin of toe National Fiefc! " ay trades aniio rejweented at Coluin was. They jnew that under the conatiui-; dmpiut: of public buiklinsrs in mourni:i Trial club b"an here to-dar under favors-' bas- Ttoi nea war. I don't caie if h tion the finance committee of the senate except by order of the president. Alo Weanspices The weather wa? fairly e-dj mMa wmote to WOf Mt uadr, he could originate no law to remodel or re- auihoriring the appointment of clerks to 1 aml' -round -oft Wrd were arce "" mast bdon? to the union flmt and Urcn h form the tariff. But they also knew that senators, and reproeutatives who are not The tirst Cratch of all a-cil stakes com- h0 5 Bi'1 he s fit. it was within the province and ability of chairmen of committees. ' menced earlT Ben Hill and Beaunvnu ran ! 1 the finance committee to consider this j By Mr. Lawler, of Illinois: A resolu ' a rlose lieat." Ben Hill winnin;:. Gladstone liecord of Fire-. question, and formulate a report that tion reciting the rapidly accumulating sur-. jjov and Lillkn next brace. "Lillian won ' VT is stem Uma Dec 18 Plxe. 5 would carry quiet and commence to plus m the- treasury is m excess of the need ' eAsly. Dins Dot Ojinter, and Dora dav, deatroved the buaineap part of Portt to the industries and labor of the country of the -'ovt-ruuK-nt for its suooon. ant! :h . P-.r.-n im . ihn i u-n- ri 1- r:- a it.- . JLr , XI a mcnilAl III i.HUIUii HJC icwriwa Ui IIIC ing the receipts of the government uown 10 me nmu 01 its expen-. ! ditures w ithout impariug the devdopiiKnit lake ami sea coast eitius; that nearlv one 1 or prosperity of those industries or dimin- j million men are unemploTud, ;uid dtclar j ishiug the compensation of that labor. j ing it . to be the sense of the boose that a Z;,.,. ,. .,1 : 1... .j..i ) i.mnv; "iiiumi iuiKiiiu mc uc cwjiiimn 11ll lll.Altf a. .. tl.l A-... ll'k. ..V it -u. f.,r 11. ...... i. i.o.i ;t. l .. .... w,u Hu. ij. uv, ..B mv.v- duced his resolution mstmctini: the com- mittee on finance to inquire ant! report wnai reductions can le made in customs ' duties and internal tax that will reduce the , . . ii receipts io the necessary and ccoooraical By Mr Weaver, of Iowa: A resolution expenditures of the government without ' calling on the secretary of the treasurv for impairing the prosperity and develpemeut information a to whether any portion of of home industry or compensation of home the mooey apfnrtpriaSed bv "the snndrr htbor. He declared that the men who ( civil bill last K-ss had l-ea expended in i-T-wttuid attack home industries and home ' sains treasurv notes of lan?e tienoiair.a- latKjr would strike a deadlier Wow w at the j Id be in-1 welfare of the country than cou fiicted in any other manner short of war ' I and treason. It was treason itself to the great undei lying "interests "nd prosperity oi me country on winch its iutMre depend and by -which alone its stability could be maintained. lie who impaired and weak ened these industries came very near to him who sapped and mined the citadel of the nation; therefore he had thought it not out of place to impose that the finance commit tee of the body should deliberate on the sit uation and present to the public the possi bility of a reform of the tariff that would leave these results unimpan-d and give a freer and broader scope to tfe energy, en terprise and vigor of the Aiterican"people. Those who met the exigencies of the past were capable of competing with the prob lems of the future. In the great struggle for the possession of the opportunities" of fered to promote industries ami home labor they turned to those who Imd lifted labor from degradation aud servitude to dignity and honor, and whose policy developed the strength and wealth and greatness of the nation. He should, therefore, ask for the adoption of the resolution which he had offered. Mr. McPherson said that there were but two methods of disposing of the surplus revenue: one was extravagant appropria tions and the other was by" a reduction of taxation. For himself he was in fayor of the second alternative. The senator from Ohio, Mr. Sherman, had suggested in his speech the other day a policy by which titty-four millions of revenue could be avoided by striking off the tax on sugar, and in the same breath that senator de clared that the duties on sugar and on wool were the only protection which the agri-. cultural interests enjoyed. He (McPher son) was opposed to" thj removal of the duty on sugar and predicted that, with that duty retained, nine-tenths of the sugar con sumed in this country would be produced here. "lie would also retain the duty on the high qualities of wool which are produced in the United States, but he would remove it from the cheap qualities of wool that are not raised here, and that are used in the manufacture of carpets and cheap fabrics. He was a protectionist to the extent of giv. imr to the laborer of this couutrv all "the protection that he needed to compete with foreign labor. He was in favor of higher prices for American labor. God forbid that he would ever consent to putting American labor on a par with the pauper labor of any country; but he was in favor of giving to labor the raw material that would enable it to compete with any coun try. In an allusion to the K. of L. he said that organization, provided it adhered to the principles on which it was founded, would be the longest lived with the most beneficent rcsul's of any organization since the world began. He would apple to every industry the same principle that had been admitted free of dutv aud the consenuence was that Patterson today was sellingilk at Lyons, France, the very heart of the silk manufactories of the world! AVI13' was not the same principle applied to the hat ters of New Yoi k? If tho,e 10.000 opeia tors had their raw material free they would Hood the world with cheap hats. This was the Democratic policy which he wanted to see engrafted in the next tariff bill. He was opposed to the starving of these ten thousand hat operatives in New York in order to support fifty musk rat trappers on the shores of the Hackonsack river. .Mr. .Morrill moved theoference of Jn's resolution to the committee on finance. Mr. Beck opposed such reference and suggested that senators on both sides should uige on their friends in the house to pass some tariff measure so as to bring the ques tion before the senate in sonic practical manner and thus open the doors laiily to debate. He was not wedded to any scheme; he wanted taxes reduced; he believed that before this country acquired the commercial position it was entitled to, it must carry its own products on its own ships, and that it could not do so as long as it has to pay filty per cent more on every bolt and on every piece of cordage in a ship than its competitors had to'pay. The removal of the tax on tobacco or sugar would not open a single manufacturing establishment in 1 he United States. Such things were only suggested for the purpose of prevent ing an thing being done to enlarge manu facturing powers to send manufactured products abioad. The men whe owned manufactories were content with the American market. With all their pretenses of aiding American la bor they still intended to keep this market to themselves, charging what they like, and to let their laborers starve rather than give them the balance of an extended nmnvei u wnicn ney could have cmpiov-. ,.!lUmi; oir and burning the hair and wash menttwehe months m the year, instead, as itl.h. blood v clothing. The men were now, four or live months. JR. wanted a J .u.t;lU, ' olefv bv a de-sire to gel the price chance to argue the q.iium and to show 1f th(, ,.!;. T1;e coroiiri jury decided that protectionist wen- merely robbing the j fnim ,hc ,. j i,.m.e rant Ko and" Haw.kins aborers whom they were pretending to! ,.. ti.e murderer, and P.vrcv nn accoin befnend. He would go as far as man ;;.. lHe rt,IKi jurv w;n j,, lhem to protect American lalxr; he wanted to, ghe the laborer constant employment. He ' Stanley Wanted in Africa. protested against the resolution being taken ironi betore the senate until he ami other men who thought with mm should h.ne a chance to say what they thought about it. j Mr. Morrill said he would be the last i man to cut oil the senator from Kentucky from the opportunity of making a speech on the tarilf. He. therefore, woultl not j press the motion to refer. The resolution J Wits then laid over. i A message from the house was presented on the subject of the- death of liepresenia-' the Dowdney. of New York. A resoht- tion was adopted for the appointment of a committee to attend the funeral (Senators j Miller hansom and Voorhees being ap- pointed a such committee) ami .ts a mark f of respect for the deceased the senale ad- I joumed. House. Under call of the Mates the followincL,rwims' ml l Prttill,ne K,n? ipo 3 were introduced in the ' waH,ts me lo " and I'ut P " bw m' ' bills and resolutions were introduced in the house, and reft rred. Mr. Uates. of AlalMmn: To nrohihit discharge of the bonded debt, that th UIMUaat OI iUe lKmieil OfOt UJ1 tn. ccasi tJerense? are inadeouate to nrotect uin.c ami fa cast eities; mai iieariv one !.... i .. - 1 . ' - r... u,; r.w i',.z'.: . i,.y,i...u ui uie Mirpius in ine ur&a urv be expended Uirouch liberal appro-: prialRms for repairhig and" prop-jcty equip- nine coast defeases., and coostnirtmn of shi, - . . v'n w t f vKT-aa- aaa tm anaa an tion in lieu of mites oi small deaotaimuittn, cancelle! and retired: al-o a 10 how manv one and two dollar notts had beta cancL-Hl and destroyed since the passage of the act, and by what authority said notes had been destroyed, and how many of said notes were mutilated notes and whether notes of like denomination were issued in their stead. By Mr. Townsend, of Illinois, (by re quest): A resolution granting the use of the hall of the house 'on the evenings of Januar' 2oth 26th and 27th to the National "Woman's Suffrage convention. By Mr. Allen, of Massachusetts: Grant ing pensions to postal railway clerks who become aged or disabled from service. By Mr. Moffat, of Michigan: Granting the franking privilege to inmates of Sol diers homes. Bv Mr. Hewitt, of New York: A bill authorizing the secretary of the treasury to anticipate payment of the bonded debt of the United States and to provide for special deposits of public monev. The following is the text of the bill: Section 1. That out of any money in the treasury not otherwise appropriated the secretary of the treasury is hereby author ized and empowered to anticipate the pay ment of so much of the intereat-beariui , 1 c., .-..--... .... oonus 01 ine l uueu aiates as shall oe in excess of the rate of 3 per cent, per annum, by the payment in gross of such sum in each case as shall be equal to the aggre gate present worth of such excess of inter est thereon and for the purpose of asccr taiuing such present worth of the interest upon the amount paid by the United States m auticiDation of such excess of interest shall be computed at the rate of IJ per cent. per annum, reinvested quarterly so a to secure to the L nited States the benefit of compound interest thereon. Section 2. That when such payment of interest m anticipation of the maturity thereot snail have oeen accepted by any holder of the bonded indebtedness of the United States the bonds shall be distinctly stamped aud properly endorsed iu such manner as the secretary of the treasury may prescribe so as to show the reduced rate of interest thereafter to be paid there on, and the coupons, it any, bhall be cut off and cancelled, and for "the coupons so cancelled shall be substituted new coupons bearing the reduced rate of interest, and the bonds so stamped shall be receivable by the comptroller of currency as security for the issue of circulating notes of any national banking association to the full ex tent of the par value of said bonds instead of 90 per cent as now required by law. Section il. That it shall be lawful for the secretar' of the treasury to deposit from time to time with an national bank ing association any portion of the money in the treasury not otherwise appropriated", upon the security of an equal amount of the bonded or other indebtedness of the United States, provided the whole amount of special deposits thus made shall not at any time exceed one hundred million dol lars, and all such deposits shall be subject to call upon such notice as the secretary of the treasury ma-see fit to prescribe. By .Mr. White of Pennsylvania: For the free coinage of silver. By Mr. Grout of Vermont: To enable the people to name their own postmasters. By Mr. Cox of North Carolina: Fixing the salary 01 the civil service commissioners at S3,000. By .Mr. Springer of Illinois: For the ad mission into the union of Dakota, Mon tana, "Washington and New Mexico. By Mr. Trockmorfm of Texas; Provid ing for the leasing of unoccupied Indian lands. By Mr. Holmes of Iowa; To quiet the iitle of settlers on the DcsMoines river lands. The speaker laid before the house a sup plemental icport from the secretary of the treasury relative to the collection of cus tom duties. Referred. The house then adjourned. Colcl-Bloodecl Cupidity. B vi.timoue, Md., Dec. 13. A coroner's jury today investigated the death of Emma Brown whose body was carried to Mary land University last Friday night and sold to the dissecting room. The evidence adduced, and the admissions made by the men under arrest, showed that the wonrin was most brutally murdered by John Boss and Albeit Hawkins, the former confessing to having smashed her skull with a brick, stating that Hawkins afterwards thrust a large knife through her heart. Boss was perfectly calm while telling his story, and states the murder had been deliberately made by himself, Hawkins and Anderson Pieicy, the colored janitor of the univer sity, and that the latter had for thre weeks been arranging for the ihul. The body was brought warm and bleeding to the cellar, where it was received by Berry, who did all he could to de-stroy what would lead to the -identification, such as New Yoke. Dec 13 Hearv M. Stan- ' if...- the Afri-i exnlrwr nfwvwl a radii. m fnun :hp Umr f ltfiltrnm nnWintr jnm , return at once. Mr. Slanlev was ! ho further advised that this unexpected summons is occasioned bv the trouble with j the predatorv Arabs in the Free Congo states. A Imntl of Arabs? under Mohain- ttied. emboldened bv the absence of bun lev. hiiv enteral ill Free Conp-n.Mxtnnd ' massacred the garrison at Stanley Fall, and I al everv village where tbev found white j farailiA the men werr kiDed and the wo- men Htu children carried aav. The Arabs number 1,500 men. Auetnpte have I been mad. to check their advance but j without success. I am well aeouaurted wtth ren Mohammed. id Sttaler. hav- mg known him s,ince 1-S.o, when I made a j contract with him to accorapaav me wuh a force of men for fifty days. are sood i rOQU- I Dojr-on Fine ripori. u-ithn mlr:n warn nirP m tnlhnil mV n nrant Riut F ! IV? ni?cn -. :h x! ncr. k. . - . frnjer won Dan Gladstone and Lady C ' ran a lent lasting 1 hour and 38 msaotes. I ! it v.: rinpfl tn Dn fiimdl-mmk Tktf . : ". - - -rrr- - - bist neat Between L,ulra anrt obe C was ' won bT the latter WresntetiTe portHnen froai all over . .trr WT nnt h . t ( of dos as ever asemlsec. A Tie bp All Alonz the Line. L.ftette, Id . Dec. 18. Frefeat 5 coot.ucorf on the entire line of the Look- ' ville, Nw Albany & Chicago rnilrood sveal 5 on a strike tidav "on a demand for sm ad-1 vance in pay from 2 12 to S ceate par mile smi s.t!nwHrw for lns.t iim? trhifh th nisa. 1 nm - mi n-ftiuil. Fniht trsin fr atm- ' end of the road to the other ire tied Lp THE SCUKIB DEVELOPED An Incorporator of tne Chicago, Kansas City and Cali fornia Soad Divulges the Plan by vhich the Santa Pe will Reach Chicago. Boston and Chicago Capitalists to Put Up the Money and Construct the Itoad, the Santa Fe to Control anil Operate it, Givinjr that Company a Through Liuu to the Pacific Coast, Etcetera. The Chicago, Kaunas aud Weatoru "ot Yet Decided as to Where they -will Cross, the .Mississippi. Freight Conduetors on the Louisville. New Albany ifc Chicago Itoad Strike and Tie up Freights. AVeather lleport. Washington-, D. C, Dec. 1-4, 1 a. m. The following are the indications for Mis souri: Fair weather, westerly winds, sta tionary temperature. For Kansas and Nebraska: Fair weath er, westerly winds, nearly stationary tem perature. Sounds Like Business. Chicago, Dec. 15J One of the princi pal incorporators of the Chicago, Sauta Fe nnel Calitornia Railway company stated today that it was the purpose of "the com pany, which is composed of Boston and Chicago capitalists, to begin at once the construction of the road from Chicago to Kansas City. He declared that while lin stock was not sold by the Atchison, Tope ka ct Santa Fe sioekholders in any evclu sive sense, the road would unqueMionabh fali into the control of that company, form ing a through line from Chicogo to Cali forma. The incorporator would not Mate whether the Chicago & St. Loui road had fallen under the control of the new com pany, which was surmised iu the dispatches SatGrdav. Conditions Precedent. Toi'eka, Kan.. Dec. IS. In few of the conflicting statements which have appear ed as to the proposed crossing of the Chi-cago,-Kaiis;is & Western railroad over the .Mississippi river, inquiry was today made at the headquarters of the construction de partment in this city. It is stated upon the highest authority that there is absolulel no decision whatever reached on this sub ject. The place of crossing will be deter mined largely by the interest taken and by the facilities furnished by local authoritfeV and citizens. Won't She Crow .Vow? Kans. City, Dec. l;i. The city coun cil of St. Louis spent the day hms hivecti gating the elevated railway sys'em and re turned home tonight, traveling by special train. Iliot in San Francisco. Sax Francisco, Dec. V.i. The car men's strike in the Sutter street road de veloped into violence thin afternoon. A number of strikers had just left a cur near the Central "ivenue terminus after an un successful attempt to induce the new men to desert their posts, when hoodlums in the crowd which had gathered began pelting tiie car and those in charge 'of r with stones, litis Ud to a pistol ltemg hred in to the crowd by someoneon the car. An an swering one came from the mob and a lively fusilade ensued, during which about 25 shots were exchanged amid a general stam pede of the crowd. hen the street was cleared a man was found hing on the ground with a bullet hole in the bnck oi his lucid. He was tarried to the hospital where the wound h, pronounced mortal. : numb"r of arrests liave Ixjeti made but! it is not known who lired the fatal shot, i fter tlie shooting nil the cars on lxth Sut- ' ter aud Geary streets were wiihdrutvn. lo further disturbance hs taken place. Jim CumrniiJt', the Notorious. Chicaao, Dec. 155. A special to the In ter Ocean from Lnfa cite, Incl . -ys: A letter postmarked LnlRVtu-. J ml.. Dec. 9th, was received by the Oil City Derrick last rnuay, alleged to Jiave bwn wriiten bv the notorious ulhtw, Jim Cuminiue-- The delicti ve here are now of the opinion that Jim dimming as in the citv laM werk and wa ihe confidence man who gave hi name m Geo. Sioasou. He was arrented ftiturtlay afu-r noon for an attempt at a conaMencv gxm: le had a large awunt of moiwy hi person and exprewed gnmt concern about n arm. He w fined f7 by tlte mayor, which he immediately paid, and niade hae u leave town. The pulire lhtfc they have mad; as important arrow, but were uaabh;io bold him. They will endeavor to trace hiox It Mtia Wnr. Chicaco III rw iri-Jwrf ui. "aSSl.- ftf-. Jr r!',CJL god ijltbor vaemWr to the nxxat nmxrtm tf Federated Tmd at Colombo. Obio. ,rriiid hem br !a ntu witb a reporter Mulran- vid the ctn of omgnm relafive t TA Coion and kniiti of Laljr wan especially iainwiant. One reMdt of our action, aaid be, t tbat 00 :r'.i..'rM..i -r,. .-jw ir'.J.. DM..U.. V.MHUH i OU1H nuM seo Aik dcatrrted the fire ball and enaine. and it waa imsoanbie u cherk the flaane reatenlav nntil aid arrived frank lYfaanfeK-c naa . an-wUI l;. ( , , . - - - - . m, ..3 -.. . licobvs not vet obtained. ' The Horrible .Monster. Tm-. v v r tarr... timA as -., , '- r T - w-m mmvf i , iec. is noer nana, i i ad 0 veam, bcs his wife. Kfew, fcj i sad then 3tiUrdnif Mr. liaA m l 1 hriaz. asd it h latxizhi abe will recover, i Tbey had Hrwl part for aevera! OMntam. JenloavT w the probable cam. - . Core l-;oa Trial. j Kas-ui Cut, Dec. 13. Sprinkl-l. j lit irv4l ib- trfsl tf fm !. Iai I rrwanuVitv in th mnrriK- of Mrt C.rihai t is . fvrtb'li t January CAPITAL WJDGET. KESIGN? SHOULD SAY "OTv Washington. D. jCv, Dec ISSccre-r tary .Manning saw last night that lie had not thought of resigning; that his health is improving daily. NOMINATIONS. The president nominated Louis K. Church, of Dakota, to be governor of Da kota. Thos. E. Benedict, of New York, public printer. Dabney II. Maury, of Virginia, envoy extraordinary and miuiMcr plenipotentiary to the Republic of Columbia. To be United Slates district attorneys: Daniel N Lex kwood, of New York, for the northern district of New York, Giorgc A Allen, of Pennsylvania, for the we-urn district of Pennsylvania; Win. 15. lUnnett, of Ohio, for the southern district of Ohio; Gustavus Van Hoorehecke, of Illinois, for the southern district of Illinois; John I. Care,of Colorado, for the northern dis trict of Colorado. To be United States marshals: L. 31. Lamar, of Georgia, for the Southern dis trict of Georgia; L. 13. Yancey, of Tennes see, for the Western district of Tennessee. W. L. Maginuis, of Ohio, to lie chief justice of the supreme conrt of Woming territory. A ui.'G. Longford, of Washington ter ritory, to K- associate judge of the supreme court of Wjishington territory. Jo. II Wagner, of Tennessee, to be pension agent at Knowille, Tenn. A. 15. Williams, of Arkansas, to be member of the Utah commission. Geo. W. Julian, of Indiana, to Iks sur veyor gederal of New Mexico. C. W. Irish, of Iowa, to be surveyor general of Nevada Hobert W. Heese, of Illinois, to lc re coiderof general laud otlice. And a large number of other re'ee ap pointments, including consuls, registers of land otllees, receivers of public 11101103 sand Indian agents. EsCAl'KD MY UvrsKOl T1MK. In the district court in general term to day Judge Co delivered the opinion of tho court in the cases of John Ilitz, president, and Dr. Clias. K Prentis, cashier, convict ed and sentenced to live ears 111 the peni tentiary for making false entries hi ilie books of the Gernuiii American National bank, tmr ruling the judgment of thecrim iual court and holding that the omission of the nvcri merit that the bank was doing busimss.rendired the indictmentsdefective. Over forty case against then are thus rendered defective, they cannot agtdn be tried, the limit of time having expired. They were released. lMlOl-OsKI) MrOISUATIOX. Senator Kustis today introduced a bill di retting the secretary of the treasury to pay to the respective owners of hinds, houses and tenements in the states lately in insur rection, the sum of money received from leases or occupation of such properly bv agetits of the United Slates, and paid into the treasury under the provisions of the act of July id. lbGt. The bill introduced in the house by Mr. While, of Pt ntis lvania, for the free- coin age of silver, provides that holders f ihcr bullion may have- tho same coined into standard dollars of -112 1 2 grains on the Mime term as applied to tho coinage of gold, that the silver dollars .shall 1j the Miito of account, and Maudlin' of value in manner :i now pro ided for the gold dollar, aud shall le a full legal tender. It aiito provides that the secretary of (the trcniry, instead of coining all the niUer bullion pre sented shall exchange- therefor silver did Jars or ccrlillratcK coining only o much of the bullion ah the needs of the count rv nun require A MJflETY KVK.VT. A score of per of hitch (hVtfaelkw in official life and hundred, of ancksty people were scattered through the large amileoc-t-which greeted I'urrett at AllMitigh'a ojh-ia house this evening in his relived traged' "I'euizi."AuMiijr the ocmpatMs of Ue were President and Mr ClevelnmJ. Hr relt wn culled lcforu the curtain a dwen timw. ovnit TIIK OCBAN. Holland. LoNDoje, Dee. 13 Advice from Man dnlny my tlmi an cupitfenj-nl be'tween ISrit- ioli troop xjmI naihe-Tia Uken tbicu Hear Pakola ami that 200 itfeurgenta wqro killed . I'raiieo. Pa 11 ig, Dec. 18 - FloTcwcr, vkoprcn fdent of the council of iUtl lur content d to sa t'l4 the nittc e of ndnfcter of fortHgu nflnirs in GeIlet.'h cabinet. Obituary. Adkiak, Mich.. Dec. IS. !jc-Gtfanmr Charle M. (Jrw-well died 4 0 M monk g after ten dayV illne. Nk-st YirHK, Dec 18 The fawmt of the Ute otiitrewnMO. A hnrJNiai Dnwitef-v , took tfhK-e ihi mtK-aiag from Si. fitfffck cathedral 00 Fifth veaue. Littxb Kock, Ark., Dec. It. Rafux K Garland, for many cart 11 wnwtont politician to tBM Ut, and oruttter of A ttorory General Garland, tttad tt hat hum" near PrsooU buadsy. Unknown Selwow-r lsmt Phii,aoklimia. Pa.. De. 18 -The fhnooer Kfwi L Cmprs. front P-rt Lout. AlsunivM.. rrporU that on tac'li inm. iSOmtieNMolUof inedv j k" oh a tteamer afire beading for New Ymk. At noun oe app-arrd to explode and III nori rm "wa cui(-trd rib dae amofc. !:: Loefc-Ont n!l. TnoT, X Y , Dor. 18 len GtnV knitting mill tmunmA operUen fcalftr. practK:Ur ending the torfc-ont rafca t fm nine werfc mten. Five mUfc narf J ready ofad ibetr kor m abdewn ont ' twenty -it x null titmrmm in tin Arkt j tion are now runnnxic. ane U at iksmgkt U. otner ten nnik wui itanwe On vt'wrk Ternta nave bean mud vratn the Kjiiaftm of A Slick Sinner IJoiTO. thx. Vi The Ualtad StmU lUntnct attororr k bwogfc mth anfcMt L. Eti Dudley tc ncowr MMt. Mnnh k nllefed to be doe up-m tint wtutttewt of bk aorxmnu Hb tnr pcrrmmm m f imi Indian tmomMimr Diatiay -xp-putnted u wypcrtnw-nd tae nmmjnniTin oi a triW tA IndanM tnmt CuUftti $m In 2?r- Mexkt. and bin- p-jsibd of ttvke annrei item ihma x year. DrrMnd ijolard. 2?r Twin. Dee. It. Tbn Xtmeart - ITliirZL 1. "77- - STi 7 w'rc,,u . IF w 'tmttMi7 Xrr Vontx.Dae. 18 Tnn aanct ntik er whtf zeinad. a in tn Unw: fcfel vi He Qwede. b aJbm any fvsde In Inw nnnrt.! .& ovurt. nart'two. wlaai ennnwrfcrd wit lb a. 5Q of tfc aecejd tMvr ian -wrtn ttnrnsmt tatxnti li; ndaf Mii Fulian'. TLc Iut u uUl oa ib i&d u-jderusrv-eiajuj4ti.vs