Newspaper Page Text
w,JV ?J i '" ' " ; F
mi rairr ..i i"w
' i '
fW ft5 f
,. rJS XJ-J-- .jl . -J
; j -
JThey Murdered a Merchant and
Assaulted His Wife.
frTha Couple Were Attacked While en
the Way te Visit Friends.
&' Troens IlRd Ne Difficulty hi Follerrhiir the
Trail of the Vlllalei They Made a Des-
'.J perata Resistance nntl bight Men
, Were Killed Twe Takenaiil Shet. '
Merelab, Mex., Jan. 10 The par
ticulars of a tcrrlble crime, which was
perpetrated nearCuernnvaca, thisstate,
nave reached here.
Padre Molcve, a well-known mer
chant of Xalatlacec, accompanied hy his
wife, left home a few eveninga ajre te
visit friends In Cucrnavace.
They were making the journey In a
light conveyance, and were within a
'few miles of their destination, when a
hand of ten outlaws attacked them.
Mr. Maleve was murdered and robbed
and his wife outraged by the villains.
The news of the crime spread rapidly.
The unfortunate woman waB taken
te Flanguistenge, where she escaped,
and related her story te the military
and federal authorities. The com
mander of the military garrison there
immediately erdered out a detachment
of twenty-five troops, led by Capt
Merlce Coales, te go in pursuit of
the perpetrators of the foul deed.
The, troops had no difficulty In fol fel fol
fellowing the tiall of the villains and
In a few hours came upon them in their
rendezvous in the chapparel of a moun
tain ravine near Xalatlace. The out
laws made a desperate resistance and
kept up a fight until eight of them had
been killed. The ether two were cap
tured and have been shot Nene of the
soldiers were killed. A large amount
of stolen property recovered.
Te AbelUh Fenilen Agcncle.
Wabiiinoten, Jan., 10. Members of
the appropriations committee have un
der consideration a preposition te abol
ish all pensien agencies for the pay
' ment of pensioners and the disburse
ment of this money from the treasury
dlrectly by means of checks. The sub
committee preparing the pension ap
propriation bill Seturday had Secretary
Fester, of the treasnry department, be
fore them en the subject. The secre
tary said that he was inclined te favor
the scheme as a geed and feasible one.
The sub-committee .requested him te
have the details of the matter investi
gated. A Hevel AVeddlujr.
Buhlinqten, "te., Jan. 10. Mall ad
vices concerning a marriage at New
Diggings, Wis., state the bridegroom
steed six feet two inches and the bride
three feet two and a half inches. The
witnesses were a man without arms,
who signed the marriage contract with
a pen, the stock et which he held bo be
twecn his teeth; a woman who weighed
350 pounds, and a man seven feet six
inchcB tall. The officiating clergyman
had only ene leg. The bride was fifty
years old, and her grandmother, aged
ninety-eight years, attended the wed
Lest Her Llle for Her Chlldre-'.
Baivtimejik, Jan. 10. Mrs. Wm. J.
DeCeurcey met arherrible death in her
home, Ne. 1719 Eltlng street A kero
sene night lamp exploded, setting fire
te the house. Mr. and Mrs. DeCourcey
escaped safely, but left two children
behind. They rushed back te s ave the
- llttle ones, and the father succeeded in
carrying both te the street in safety,
but the mother was overcome by
smoke, and her charred body was found
by the firomen an hour later. The
father and children were badly burned.
Mop, llorrew or Steal I'nel.
Upper Sandusky, O., Jan. 10. Peo
ple in Upper Sandusky are borrowing,
begging and in many instances stealing
weed te keep from freezing. Upper
Sandusky is one of the belated natural
gas towns, and as weed is the only fuel
that can be added te gas fires, weed is
at such a premium that pcople will
scrap for It with the thermometer SO
degrees below zero, prices net being a
Vermaneut Census Ilarena.
WAsnmeTON, Jan. 10, The house
committee en the eleventh census,
Saturday, adopted a resolution declar
in favor of a permanent census bureau,
and authorizing Mr. Wilcox, of Cen
necticut chairman of the committee,
te appoint a sub-committee te draft n
bill for this purpose and submit it te
the full committee at its next meeting.
i Oen. Ingallit Dead.
New Yerk,, Jaa 10. Ocn. Rufus In-
, gulls, U. S. A., retired, died Sunday in
the Grand hetcL Ocn. Ingalls was re
' tired from the servlce at his own re
quest en July 1, 1883, he bcincr then
f? quartermastcr general of the army.
'Vile was 'born in Denmark, Me,, en
August S3, 1820, and graduated from
the U. 8. Military academy in 1843.
Tfew Russian Minister.
WAsniNOierr, Jan. 10. The depart
ment of state has received Information
that Prince Kantacuzene has been ap
pointed minister from Russia te the
United States te succeed M. R. De
Struve, The prince was expected te
leave St Petersburg' Saturday, and te
'j reach Washington in two weeks.
, Murdored by a liebber.
Birmingham, Ala,, Jan. 10. Perry II.
Carpenter, white,, was fatally shot
Saturday night by an unknown white
.man whom Carpenter noticed robbing
a negre. Carpenter's outcry caused the
robber te sheet him. The murderer
' I aibien'e Buccesser.
Washington, Jan. 10. Mr. Donehon
Cattery, appointed by the governor ei
Louisiana te All the vacancy caused by
the death of the late Senater Gibsen,
was introduced by his celleague, Mr.
! White, and took the oath of office.
Weman Cut te l'loeei.
Moscow, Jan. 10. The body of e
woman, cut in 178 pieces, was found is
&''' a nnflfaa RAr.k In the direct Sundav morn
., --"-"-;"- -.r"--, .? ,.
the identity of hr murderer,
-" bUtlew remains
Viewed for the LsatTtfcic A Crowd or Act.
Mirers Almest Transformed late a Meb.
Lewell, Mass., Jan. 10. At Gen.
Bu tier's late residence en Belvldcre hill
Sunday morning private funeral serv
ices were held. Rev. Dr. 8t Jehn
Chnmbre, of St Anne's Episcopal
church, read the offlce for the dead.
The body was in the drawing-room.
The stars and stripes were net en the
coffin during the private funeral scrv
. ices. President Harrison's wreath nnd
a Qouple of ferns and lilies were laid
upon the coffin. There was no eulogy
and no address by the clergyman.
After the short service, closing with
the Lord's Prayer, these present looked
upon the general for the last time.
A detachment of comrades of Pest 43,
G. A. R., reached the house directly
after the private .funeral exercises.
Their standards were draped, and the
banner of the pest, bearing a portrait
of the dead commander, was also in
mourning. Cel. Dimen, who has charge
of the arrangements for the funeral,
was in command.
Comrades bere the body from the
house te the henrse, drawn by feut
horses. A wild wind was blowing from
the river ever the hill. The veterans
suffered, but net a man sought shelter.
As the body was carried from the por
tals of the house the druraB of the band
rumbled, the colors were dipped and
the company saluted.
When the march te the hull was taken
up arms were reversed and the officers
fell te the rear of the detachment The
streets were crowded as the band sig
naled by dirges the passage of the gen gen
eral's body from the house te Hunting
ton hall, where the body was te lie in
state. A great crowd was waiting tc
be admitted te the halL In the hall the
coffin was placed in the center of the
fleer. Frem the celling te the fleer a
wall of black extended. The dim light
did net extend te this wall of black nnd
the effect was dismal and gruesome.
Grand Army men guarded the casket
On the coffin rested the bwerd and opu epu
lettcs that were worn from Lewell te the
Gulf nnd back agnin. Behind the cata
falque rested n bank of flowers that had
oeme from President Harrison, from
the convicts of the state prison, and
from all classes of people between these
extremes. President Harrison's wreath
was placed in the coffin in Washington.
Senators Dawes, Chandler, and Hale,
Gov. Russell, Hen. Frederick Douglass,
militia, companies and societies and
frlendi in Lewell, Bosten, New Yerk,
Washington, Chicago and ether places
sent pieces that took up one bide of the
When the crowd was admitted te the
hall they almost carried the doers off
their hinges. They struggled up-stalrs
and bowled ever the police, who tried
te restrain them. Shouts and cries
aweke the echoes of the hall where the
dead man lay. Huntington hall, when
e ver Gen. Butler appeared there In life,
saw turbulent bccnes, but these of Sun
day surpassed anything every seen be
fore at the old halL Down in the
streets thousands pressed forward when
they saw the doere epen. All the
afternoon a steady stream of people
poured in, but the crew ds did net di
minish. The exit was en Shattuclr
street, and a stream of people poured
through that deer. Ne impression
could be made in the mns3 that clam
ored for admission en the ether side of
the hall. Late in the afternoon the
doers were closed, and the officers hed
an hour's rest It was designed te close
the hall at 5 o'clock until Monday
morning, but at 0 o'clock they were
opened again. This time the peepje.
were beaten into lines, and mero order
was maintained up te 11 o'clock,
When the final closing was made. Hun
dreds left the place without getting In,
and many ethers who wanted te get
out of the jnm were forced te wait and
be swept into the hall by the stream.
There will be another crush Monday
morning, as these who failed Sunday
will try then. The preparations are
for a great event greater than Lewell
has ever witnessed.
MILLIONS OF DOLLARS
Left by Dead New Yerk Millionaire te
New Yerk, Jan. 10. Many millions
of dollars were left, by .twelve New
Yorkers who died, la 1893,. whose fam
ilies have divided among thorn $1,000,
000 or mere each. The. death list is as fol fel
lows? Wm. Aster, real estate, 73,000,000 73,000,000 73,000,000
Gouldrailreads! $73,000; 0Q0;O. W. Hunt,
railroads, (3,000,000; Benjamin Rlohard Rlehard Rlohard
sen f real estate, (2,000,000; A. BradUh
Jehnsen, $1,750,000; WW. ,G. Vcrmllye,
banker, $1,300,000;! Gen. Qeerge W. Cul Cul
lern, $1,200,000; B. S. Jeffray, merchant,
$1,000,000; Jacob Ualstcad, Importer,
$1,000,000; Augustus Keuntze, banker,
$1,000,000; Cernelius Vunderbllt, jr.,
llfty 1'erieua Killed.
Londen, Jan. 10. A dispatch te the
Central News from St Paul de Leanda
says! "A train crowded with Europeans
and uatlves was halted en the Conge
railway, near Matadi, recently, and the
cngine was detached te join a wagon
leaded with fifty-four boxes of dyna
mite and eighty-two casks of gunpow gunpew gunpow
der. The engine moved down grade
with great speed and collided with the
wagon, exploding the dynamite. Fifty
persons were killed, including M.
Lequeue, head of the Society Anonyme
Mr. lllatne Surprises HI Friend.
Washington, Jaa 10. The return of
Sunday was loekod for with seme np np np
prohenslon in connection with the ill
ness of Mr. Blaine, for the severe re
lapses which he has recently experi
enced have occurred en that day.
Therd waa no development, however,
ether than favorable, nnd when Dr.
Johnsten left the house at 0:3Q o'clock
Sunday evening he said he should net
return during the night unless espe
Frezen UtlflT In .Munimu'a Arm.
Ghekjibrure, Pa., Jan. 10. A Jlttle
child of David McCrackcu, of Legan's
Ferry, was frezen te death Saturday
The baby was two months old. Mr&
McCraekcn, wrapping the child up,
started te walk te Parnens, a diatance
of two miles. When she arrived there
the baby was frozen stiff.
IN THE DRAGNET:
A Royalist Editor Implicated in
the Panama Scandal.
There is Profound Relief in Repub
lican Circles Over the Fact.
Charles De I.rMrpi Charcen Arthur Meyer,
lUllter of the tiauleli, V.lth rtecelrlns
100,000 Francs Frem the Panama
Ce. Ilalhut's Conviction Likely.
Parib, Jan. 10. There was profound
relief in republican circles Saturday
ever the statement of Charles de Lob Leb
scps implicating Arthur Meyer, editor
of the Gauleis, as having received 100,000
francs from the Panama.Ce. This at last
brings the royalists into the dragnet,
and shows what the frlends of the ro re ro
publle have claimed from the beginning
of the scandal, that republican offleials
and journalists did net have a monopoly
of Panama corruption.
The fact that four Beulangist depu
ties arc said te be put under strong sus
picion by evidence before M. Franque
ville is also considered as strengthening
the cause of the republic, by showing
the hypocrisy of these "who assail it in
the pretended interest of better gov
ernment The government has also been con
siderably strengthened by the speech of
Chancellor von Caprivl en the army bill.
This has, In a large degree, diverted at
tention from Panama affairs, and
aroused a deeper interest in the foreign
concerns of France and in the necessity
of Frenchmen standing together against
their enemies abroad. The situation
te-day is therefore improved, and al
though the Figare publishes a sensa
tional article, signed by the edltor-ln-chlef,
M. Magnard, urging Carnet in
interests of the republic te resign, very
little Is heard of adverse criticism upon
The Figare'B attempt te arouse pub
lic feeling against Carnet has fallen
flat, and men who vehemently de
nounced the president Friday were
comparatively moderate Saturday. It
is generally bclieved that the worst Is
known regarding Panama, and that no
developments adveree te Carnet are pos
sible. The discredit thrown en the
Gauleis has aided greatly in relieving
M. Carnet It will be remembered that
the staff of that paper was active in
endeavoring, before the Panama com
mission of the chamber, te connect M.
Curnet's name with the Panama cor
ruption, but when cornered had de
clined, en alleged professional grounds,
te give authority for statements made.
Ex-Minister of Commerce Jules Reche
is also said te be vindicated from the
charge that he had shared in the
Panama bribery. When first accused,
M. Reche had answered in a manner
that made a most favorable impression
in the chamber. He is a man of rather
short stature, and of a blight delicate
frame, but his whole appearance were
an nlr of determination and energy,
and he was fairly successful
In mastering his emotion, as in
clear and firm tones he declared
that he could net Imaglne what machi
nation or denunciation had reduced
him te this position, or with what
enemy he had te deal; but he could de
clare that his conscience was perfectly
at ease. He would give nn emphatic
contradiction te all the charges bi ought
ugainst him, adding that thes-e accusa
tions were all the mero absui d, seeing
that he hud net voted en the Panama
The denial then given by M. Reche has
been verified te the satisfaction of Magis
trate Franqueville, who finds that the
Inltlnls "J. R," made by the late Baren
Retnach en the counterfoil of a check,
de net apply te Reche, who will, there
fore, be released from accusation of
complicity in the Panama corruption.
It had been alleged en the strength of
these Initials that M. Reche had c re
ceived 20,000 francs from M. Reinnch.
The evidence against ethers who have
been accused is said te be no stronger
than that against M. Reche.
The ovidence against ex-Mlnister of
Public Works Balhut continues, ao ae ao
cerdbair te-.' report 'te jrrew- strenarer.
vBailfut; says-the Steele, admitted' that
be had received 455,000 francs feri sup
porting the Panama lottery bill. Bal
hut it is said, will make no- defense te
thevhargea against him. Heis deserted
bncarly all his friends, although his
wife adheres te him with pathetic dovp devp dovp
tien. There seems a disposition te lay
upon Balhut the chief responsibility
for the disgrace and less te the republic
resulting from the Panama lettery bill,
and the prosecution of the ex-minister
will be vigorously pushed.
Jen Davis' Monument Matters.
Richmond, Ve., Jan. 17. Maj. J. Tay Tay
eor Ellisen, resident member of the
Jeffersen Davis Menument association,
Bays It Is probable that the remains of
Mr. Davis will be removed from New
Orleans te this city for final interment
in the early spring; that he lias received
numbers of satisfactory letters from the
collectors of the monument fund, nnd
that when the weather opens perma
nently a new impetus will be given te
Dannkmera, N. Y., Jan. 17. Warden
Thayer announced Saturday that Cor
nell Leth, the murderer of Mrs.
Demaczk at Schncctndy, will be execu
ted at 11 o'clock Monday. Leth mur
dered Mrs. Demaezk en June 14, was
convicted en Nev. 29 nnd eentenccd en
Dec. 8. There was no appeal. This is
tha quickest tlme In which a murderer
has been tried and sentenced te death
since the passage of the electrocution
A Heroine Leses Her Life.
Pittsburgh, Pn., Jan. 18. Irene Faw
cctt, aged 13, was drowned in the
Monongahela river, near the Point,
Friday i morning, whlle trying te save
her seven-year-old sister Bella, who had
fallen in a hole in the lce. Irene at
tempted te suve the little ene and the
two were quickly carried down stream.
Themas Fawcett, a ' brether, succeeded
in rescuing Bella, but Irene was drown
cd before help could r'cach her.
(lathered Frem AH Farts of the Conn try
A movement is en feet te establish a
canning and packing establishment
at BarncsvlHe, O., te run two hundred
There Is fifty-six Inches of snow at
Terra Altn.W.Ve., and the B nnd a has
hundreds of men and teveral engines
there te keep the track epen.
Jeremiah Harvey, the eldest odd fel
low In Indiana, and the founder of the
first newspaper In Grant county, died
at Marlen. He was eighty-three years
Fire breke out in All Saints' Episco
pal church, Portsmouth, O., completely
destroying the interior of the same. It
caught from the heating furnace. Less
$3,000, fully covered by insurance.
In the Duluth hotel fire Railroad Con
ductor Schaeffer discovered that his
brakeman and "baggageman were miss
Ids'. They had gene te bed in the ho
tel, together and perished in the flames.
A freight train en the Chicago and
Northwestern read, that broke in two
en the Meinginga Hill, in Iowa, waa
run into by a train following, Sunday
morning, and six men in the caboose
were injured, none fatally.
The "American system" of awards
has been defeated and the World's fair
beard of control will return te the orig
inal idea of juries in connection with
awards. This was docided by the mem
bers of the Bub-committea
Win. Covington, of Lexington, Ky.,
employed as a freight brakeman en the
Peoria division of the Big Four read,
had his feet frozen Sunday in making
a run from Indianapolis te Springfield,
O. One, if net both, of his feet will have
te be amputated.
Almeren Spencer, eged 53, dropped
dend at Kent, O., Saturday. He had
gene out te de some work at the barn,
and was gene se long as te cause un
easiness in the household Search was
made and the body found in the snow,
where he had fallen dead.
At ameotlngef the Academy of Meral
and Political Selences at Paris, Gen. F.
A. Walker, of Bosten, president of the
Massachusetts Institute of Technology,
was elected a corresponding member of
the section of political economy, in
place of the late Emile de Lauleye.
During the late Gov. Alvln P. Ilevey's
administration he pardoned out of the
Indiana Prison Seuth 38 convicts. When
Gov. Ira P. Chase was inducted into
office, occasioned by the death of Uevey,
and which also comprised a period of
15 months, 10 convicts were pardoned.
The reports from St Clair, Washing
ton, Clinten and adjoining counties in
the great wheat-growing section of
Southern Illinois, indicate that the
growing crop has been badly Injured
by the December drought and the ex
ceedingly cold weather of the past tw e
Sundny Henry Sanlen, a laborer, sup
posed te roside In Cincinnati, was found
in the establishment of the Cincinnati
Ice Ce., at Pert Union, unconscious. He
was almost frozen te death, and when
taken te the Mercy hospital in Hamil
ton it was found necessary te cut off
both his feet He will prebably'dle.
David Hagun, the Norwegian skater,
who claims the championship of Eu
rope, and Hugh McCermlck, of Canada,
have been matched te skate a 6eries of
three races in Milwaukee January 21, 23
and 24, at Schlitz park. The races will
be five miles each, and for a stake of
$1,000 a side and 75 per cent bi the gate
A cheap wooden building used as a
finishing room, connected with the fire
works factory of Benjamin W. Edgar
A Sens, Bosten, caught fire from the
explosion of seme fire-works Friday af
ternoon and was destroyed. Miss Mar
garet Flynn, twenty-two years old, em
ployed in the building, Was burned te
death, and Benjamin W. Edgar, the
proprietor, and Jehn Tully, the fire
man, were v- hucMv bnrued.
Cincinnati, Jan. 1 .
Floeii Winter patent, B.8082Ji fancy,
Whkat Sample nil, tmclt, 03c; Ne. 2 red,
traek, Tie; Ne. 3 red, track, TOO.
Cern Mixed ear, track, Ke; Ne. 3 white,
43 '43Ku: mixed track, 43; Ne. 3 mixed, track
43c Ne S mixed, traek, 42iS43e .
Oats Ne. 3 unite, track 35536c
Rye Ne. 3, track, 69c
Cattlk Steady; fair te geed shippers', U 33
24. Si; geed te olielct) butchers', U 1034 S3: futr
te medium butchers', I3.25.&4 00; common, K.&3
Veal Calves Firm; falrtoReod light, ,0.23
(27 25; common te largu, N.60O&23.
lloes Market steady; select snippers, J7.UJ
87.00. select butchers', W.TJfl 7. 85; fair te geed
pickers, t7-407.70, fair te geed light, 7 !
7.S0; common te rough, te.73f7.23.
Snsnr-, Axn Lambs Sheep Streng; extra,
15.50; geed te choice, l.B033 2&; common te
fair, t3.55M25. Lambs-Steady; exira, 13.83
&0.00, geed te choice, (3 iJ6.73; common te
fair, W.25 85,00.
PiTTsnuRan, Jan. 10.
Cattle Slurket, nothing doing, nil threujh
consignments; one cer cattle shipped te New
Hogs-market steady; fair light te best
heavy, 17.57.00, seven cars hogs shipped te
Suelp Market strong nnd unchanged.
UALTiaenn, Jan. 10,
Wheat Firmer; Ne. '1 red spotend Janu
ary, 79Me; Mny, 83a
Conn Firmer; mixed spot, 53c bid; Fofcru Fefcru
ary, 49Ue; May, 61 Ha
Oats Firm; Ne. 2 white western, 4142e,
Hte Firm; Ne 2 eVe, nominal.
ClilCAOO, Jan. 16.
Fletju ane Chain. Cash quotations; Fleur
itreng: winter patents, 1300.4 00; winter
straight, i&suate; spring patents, 11753 4.10;
spring straight, t2 7Oa0O; bakers', fiOOGS.25;
Ne. 2 spring wheat, 7A3l(C77ei Ne. I spring
wheat, 62360c. Ne. 2 red, 77c; Ne. 2 corn, 43401
Ne. 8, 3vc; Ne. 2 eats, SlKJ82cs Ne. t white,
KHcx Ne 3 white, t4335Xc; Ne. t rye, line;
Ne. 2 "barley, C3e; Ne. 3, en traek, 486e, Ne. 4,
en track, 364Se; Ne. I flaxseed !1 11)4.
PnrLABBLpniA, Jan. 16.
WnEAT Market wns strong and advanced
)c; Ne. 2 red in expert elevator, 79c, Ne.
: red January, TBH-TOSe.
Cers Options firm and advanced 4Vie;
local oar-lets scarce and firm; Ne. 2 yellow en
track nnd In grain depet, S2c; Ne. B mixed Jan
jary.Biasic, Oats Cor-lets firmer; futures.MOlfc high
er; Ne, 3 white, 41c, choice, 41X0, Ne. 2 white,
I3J0 Ne. 2 whlte January, 4iy45Jle,
Teledo, O , Jan. 18.
Wheat Firm nnd htgher; Ne. 2 cash, 76e bldj
lanuary, 75e; May, Bijfe.
Coen Dull nnd Arm, Ne. S cash, 42Uq; May,
ITMe, Ne. 3, 41Ke.
OATS Quiet; cash SS& ,
llYs-DuU; cash 67c, '
Clovxr-seke Dull and uljftcr, Vcaea and
lanuary, W w, March, v 93 V.d.
Catholic Professors Express Their
Pleasure te the Pepe.
The Hely Father Replies te Them by
an Autograph Letter.
lie Uxprcdtns lilt Approval nntl Hestevr
Ills lUrPnlnc Kvldei.ce Tliut I)r. Mc-
Ulynn Did Net Apoleglzo-111 Letter
linn at I.at Hern mndv Fublle.
Wasuixoten, Jan. 10. There is still
another interesting development in the
important movement en the part of the
Catholic church which has resulted In
establishment of a permanent Apos
tolic legation in Washington. Early In
December the profehsers of the Faculty
of Theology of the Catholic Univer
sity of America, in Washington City,
transmitted through Cardinal Ram Ram
pella te the Hely Father a joint letter
expressing their devotion te the person
of Lee XIII., and their thanks for the
sending of an Apostolic Delegate te
the United States, and for the seleotien
of the University n& his place of resi
dence. The following letters are the
"Very Rev. Sir I received with great
satisfaction your letter of the 18th of
December, nnd thank you cerdiall for
the wishes you express In my regard.
In return I pray ed te bless you with
health and prosperity. I have delivered
te the Sovereign Pontiff the letter which
you intrusted te me. His Holiness has
deigned te answer it, and am happy
te inclese his reply. With sentiments
of especial esteem, most deveutedly
"M. Card, Rampella,
"Reme, Dec. 31, 1892."
"Te the Very Reverend Themas Bou Beu Bou
qulllen, D.D., Dean of the Faculty of
Theology, Catholic University, Wash
ington." "Lce P. P. XIII. te His Most Beloved
Sen, Themas Bouquillon, Dean of the
Faculty of Theology, Catholic Uni
"Beloved Sen Health and Apostolic
Benediction. The love nnd devotion
which you and your colleagues In the
Catholic university at Washington se
felicitously manifest in your joint ad
dress, written at the approach of Christ
mas, were very pleasing te us. We re
joice, indeed, te see that you welceme
with pleasure the proof of our pa
ternal solicitude which we gave
you in the mission of our vener
able brother, Francis, titular nrch nrch
bishep of Lcpante, and we sincerely
tFust that in the discharge of your
noble ministry you will endeavor with
all selicitude that the students taught
by you may be the defense and glory of
the church and an ornament te their
fatherland. In the meantime, invok
ing upon your students an abundant
outpouring of Divine wisdetn nnd of
every ether heavenly gift, we Impart te
you, beloved son, and te your col
leagues, very lovingly In the Lord the
"Given at Reme, at St Pett-r's, the thir
tieth day of December, in the year
iSOi, in the fifteeuth year of our pontif
icate. Lee P. P. XII."
Beth theie letters, were reeeived in
autograph, and of course are highly
valued by the faculty of the univer
sity. A REMARKABLE FEAT.
Mlm txnt i Man .Jump 103 IVet lbreai-h
Rhn WlNO, Minn., Jan. lfl. A jour
ney through mid-air en a pmr of fckis
a distance of 103 feet, with a perpendic
ular fnll of thirty-six feet, may sound
like a fable te many, but such a re
markable feat was accomplished by
Thergtfr Hemmestvedt, of this city.
This breaks the record for long distance
jumping by one feet. There was a
sufficiency of new, light snow, and the
thermometer was below rere, making
thd greatest speed possible. The hl)
which the club has selccted for its runs
is about 300 feet long and very steep.
Half way down is n wooden platform
covered with snow, and se constructed
that when the runner passes ever it he
is thrown Inte the air.
Mr. Hemmestvedt, in breaking the
record, steed as gracefully as if he had
been n Btatue placed en a stationary
pedestal He held a switch in ene hand.
His skis were equally balanced and par par
allel. He remained in the air about
two and one-half second. The world's
championship has for many years been
held by his brother, Mikes Hemmest
vedt, who two years age smashed all
previous records by jumping 102 feet
Sail Annlvernry te tlie QuucnM Family.
Lojne:j, Jan. 10. Saturday was the
anniversary of the death of the Duke
of Clarence, eldest son of the prince of
Wales, and the day was observed as one
of mourning by members of the royal
family. The, prince and princess of
Wales attended divine service in the
Albert Memerial chapel. The queen
could net attend as she Is nt present at
Osberne house In the Isle of Wight
Flremen Killed a il Injured.
Chicago, Jan, 17. Flre early Satur
day morning at Kensington, a southern
suburb of this city, destroyed thrce
small business buildings. Stephen Mor
gan and Jcuues Cunningham, of Engine
Ce., JN'e. 1J, were caught under a falling
wall. The fermer was Instantly killed
and the latter was se severely Injured
that he can net recover.
North Carolina X.eli!ature Alter Lynchers
Ralkieh, N. C, Jan. 10. The commit
tee en judiciary of the lower house has
drawn up a bill which It hopes will put
an end te lynching. The bill, which
will be favorably reported, Imposes a
penalty of 500 and imprisonment en,
any person engaged in a lynching. It
also holds the authorities of a county
responsible If a lynching occurs.
lleth Kyea Destroyed.
Brazil, IncL, Jan. JO. James Cun
inghara, the 10-year-old beu of a widow,
had both eyes burned out at the mills
of the Central Iren and Stcel Ce., In
looking Inte one of the furnaces. The
Bteamef the meltea iron flashed out,
striking him squarely in the face, de
stroying the sight of both eyes.
IS EXTENDED TO ALL WHO MAY COME
Te Henry Ort's
Emporium of Ti'ade.
This sensen is one when jollity
end geed nnture prevail in store
and home. At Henry Ort's one
is msde te realize that Santa
Clnus is come. And the compli
ments of tbe season arc respect
fully presented te the host of
Henry Oit's customers.
Frent and Main Streets,
Cel. WILLIAM OUT,
.NOMA' FUKMSIIED; KVFItVTllINQ FIKST-CLASS.
There is nothing
mere dangerous, und
nothing mere certain
te bring en disease
than impure water:
is at our very deer
ou can prevent it
from this source ef
fectually and perma
nently If you use a
-sr u urer i
It is gtrm proof. Fer sale by
S. B. OLDHAM, Sele Agent.
Nssfj. y -rjsjSiT TiV.I
Adit twenty-six minutes te jret city time.
N'es. 10 una 'M are the Maysvllle accommoda
tion, and Ne; 17 and 18 the iluntlntrten accom
modation. Ne. 1 and '.' are tbe fnst express
nnd Xos.e and i the V. F. V.
Ne. 4 (F. K. V.) Is a solid trnin with through
(llnlmr enr and Pullman sloepors te Washing
ton, Baltimore, Philadelphia and New Yerk.
Through Pullman slueper te Richmond, Va.,
ami Old Point Coralert. Ne. 2 is a solid train
with Pullman sleeper te Washington, mnklnjf
all Eagtt-ru and Southeastern connections.
The accommodation trains are dally except
Sunday; the rect are dally.
Dlivct connection at Cincinnati ter points
Wist nnd Seuth.
, Lcavee Maysvllle at"
6 :30 a. m. for ParisJJex-lngton.Cinelnnatl.BIoh-mond.
Irvrsten, Jolllce, MIddlcsboreugh, Cumberland
Oup, Frankfort. Louisville and points en N.
N. Bnd M. V Eastern Division.
Leaves Maysvillb atl:e p. m. for Paris, Cin
cinnati, Lexington, Wlnohester, Hlchmend
nnd points nn N. N. nnd M. V., Eastern Divis
Arrive at Maysville at 10 00 a, m Rud 8:19
All trains daily except Sunday.
Add tcnty-3ix minutes te get city tlme.
UlftFCr HOCXE WEST
The OMu and tfteuwfp.
is the short line be
tween Cincinnati and
St. Leuis, and all of its
trains run through solid
te St. Leuis. Nn transferring of baggnge or
of pnbscngers who travel en O. and M. trains.
Less than ten hours Is our tlme te St. Leuis,
where our trains make connection In the
Union Depot with trains of all lines for the
West, Southwest nnd Northwest.
The Ohie nnd Mississippi Hallway is the di
rect and lHBt line te Louisville.
The Ohie and Mississippi Hallway gives epo epe
ctal attention te colonists going West, cither
single or in parties. Our agents are pre
pared nt all times te turnlsh Information as te .
rates and routes te points West, and when
pnssengers are rendy te start WjI secure their
tickets nt lowest rates and attend te check
IngbaggnKO through te destination.
Fer tiokets 'via O. and M. Hallway and
further information calleu agents of connect
ing lines or address O. W. PAltrs,
Centrnl Passenger Agent O. nnd M. Hall
way, i West Fourth Streot, Ctnelnnatl, O.
--. . --
OINOINJk 1l DIVISION CHESAVEAKEAND OniO.
. -n. Jfe.. a.n
(,' rlE3 iye.4- -sol p. a
""-J" v. "' I Ne. 1. - -3) K.
I NO. 19 2.20 ,
Administrator's Sale, r
I will sell ntp bile uiioilen. at 10 o'clock a.
m., en Thursday, Jauuarj ll'th, 1SSO. at the
home of the lata Charles Illand, all his per
sonal property, consisting of all kinds of
rnrmlng Implements and Farm Harnese, 2
Sleds, 1 four-herso and 3 two-horse Wageas, I
Surrey, nearly new, 3f tens of Timethy Hay la
stneka, 1,200 busholsef Ceru.irtcrlb, let of Fod Fed
der, Ofi head of geed Kwes. ene te three years
old, 3 head of pure blooded Southdown Bueks.
1 pure blooded Poland China Bear, 8 eea
breed Sews, IT hend of ttoek Hogs, 1 high grade
Dull, two years old, let of yearling aari two-year-old
Cattle, several head of work Hera&
1 saddle- and harness Mare, seven years eW, 1
throo-year-eld ranre Mule, geed worker, sev
eral head of yearling and two-vear-eia Celts.
B shares Sardfs Turnpike Stock. 1 flee Spautek
Jack, a geed breeder, 1 bay Stallion, a flee rel
horseand euro foal getter. Pedigree of Jwsk
and Bullion furnished en application. Tf.
made known en day et sale. , ,
JAMBS U BLAND, AdaiinktMrtw. .
January 1th, lew.