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Wheeling register. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1878-1935, May 22, 1885, Image 1

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,'()L. 22»
NO. 2i)
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The unexpected death last night of Javks
: ' Kiq. a3 fully chronicled on the
pj»is » sudden and painful shock to
cot' im«ni'J- Mr. Maxwell's life has
^ ! in the city and county, and he
à r*f-r,»:,'.T known a* well as any man
. ir limits. lie was the son of Mr.
Jou> JIaxwkll, *bo owned a farm near
g0a*v> l'oint, this county. When qmte a
•xT te > -*»ü business with the late Ert
n'v T ' • <'<'*. *•*! *bo »n t^at day dealt
wdv in boots and shoes. From
^ Tcuth until about three years
j_.<5 the deceased has been in active busi
es. .Ways pushing, always careful and
si«»*» attentive, he advanced step by step
in the various trradations of business life un
ci he amassed an unusually large fortune
fcr this section, and attained the moat £suc
frtsiU and respectful prominence. His
jjter ''Ujiness years were confined chieHy to
tie wholesale grocery trade, being identified
r>h the old bouse« of Messrs. Maxwell,
Paxton aud Donlon; Maxwell, Campbell
snilip^*e: Maxwell. Tingle and Iaham,
and others not now recalled.
paie* the deceased's long and successful
%aiinee6 career he was not unmindful of his
duties ss a citizen, as his years of service
is the Comtr.on Council, Board of Eluca
tion and Hoard ot Commissioners will at
t,«. As a director in the several corpora
I as ci which he was a member, his shrewd,
r-Ktieal judgement was of the utmost
nice. -Vr. Maxwei.l was not only one of
the city s best citizens from a public stand
•«oiat. but he stood equally high
jj an exemplary Christian and kind
hrarttJ iranv Always plain and just,
■e nevertheless had the kindliest feelings
:,r tho»e in distress, and was ever ready in
sa unobtrusive wav to lend a helping hand, j
M :ch mere conld be said of great interest
zic-t this £ccd public and private citizen,
.t it is .« ifficient to add that he has pissed
mr fall of years and full of honor, and the
tr.;ire lommuni'y unite in expressing their
deepest synepathy with the grief stricken
ci v v he has been a blessed hus- j
Ltnd aid fa*her.
brief telegrams.
Herr« Jarrett. of Norwalk, 0., commit
•.■(J ji !» .if by banging.
r»t« r Coir stock was found hanging to a
«.r r.»#t Caywood Station, O.
Tr n as I'.uker, o* Dixon. Ky., was 9ho>
atd kill- ' ' « .'ames Karly, whom he teati
s^a-L-t ' efore a grand jury.
St •'( hn was refused the use of the Leg
;,!v -.v ( bamber at Sprirgtield, 111., for the
purto^e of a temperance lecture.
Herry Meyer, of Cincinnati, committed
«-.icide • t barging himself to a door knob.
He "recant desperate over a protracted ill
John ?îsfr whose body was found hanging
fro. a tret-1 ear Canton, 0 , committed sui
cide thrcegh l^ar of ad»ssination. A
•ireatenini» letter signed by Felix Fagin,
c* Iîri«i^refcrt, Ohio, was found among his
S. P. Eolmn. of Paris. Texas, attempted
to tnurier his wife, when Prof. Youmans in
ttrferi i. Ilolmes then stabbed Youmans
to death and also murdered a Mrs. Tighe,
•hp»n< present. He was saved from com
p>'iru* th»* murder of his wife by the timely
arrival of assistance. He says he was
prompted by jealousy.
Inj a Fr|>uMiran- Hi« Residence In Mon
t AHA.
Ottawa, Ont., May 21.—The following
•:»?f®ent in regard to Kiel's citizenship is
lade to the best authority: "Kiel took an
active part late in^*-2, or early in 1883, in
the Montana territorial elections, having be
come an America^ citizen there. Recre
ated considerable excitement in the election
referred to being an active worker for the
Republicans After the elections were over
a- was prosecuted on a charge of having
it-duced stv, rai halt-'oreeds to vote, although
they bad not the necessary qualifications,
l^îorethe çrc»ecuticn had got fairly under
*»y. r.o»ev»-r. he tVd to his old home at St.
V.ta! Vnniti^-a. H»- subsequently returned
to M( ntana ou a flying visit and removed
by fhniil-. t«» st honita^e, Man. Then in
tie Ml of 1.->H he went up into the Sas
ka»i hewan country, where he has been ever
nr. p , l er»- h pn doubt whatever as to his
American c ti/enship "
Th*v >tp|»iri th* St-itle Conimltt»*, »ml
llirHhuIr Malter M Ith Them.
p!TT»;:i'K<;, M:iy 21.—A secret meeting
o; tii*- iron n;am. facturera was held to-day
*t the Association rooms. Fifty mills in
&11 PM-tiors of the district were represented.
The st f.-ior. bepan at ten o'clock and ended
it two. Stcrt-tary Weeks 9tated after the
tenir;» that the sc»le question was tho
ca^Llv ; •Lii-st-d and the action ot the Con
f-r^ci n rrnsiree sustained. It was agreed
to lea\e rhe »bole matter with the com
mittee. So.-re fault w>w found because
the comtr.itt» »*'* demands were not high
fEon^'h. Tnic action," said Secretary
Kek*. "was taken in 18S2, and what it
hIttw. every person know«. The
xanufarurers will not a*k for another con
îtKECe "
Th«* Schwab .Jury Still Oat.
Ni Vi.Riv, Vav 21.—The jury to whom
*>s given the question of the euilt or inno
ce of Justus Schwab, cherged with incit
■3? a r:oj on February 2 last at Concordia
• A t'.is city, during a meeting of the So
hsul iot,«pto 12:30 p m. to-day,
j*m aolc ;o f^gree upon a verdict. The
reurtd to deliberate a: 3:30 p. m. yea
Ne» York, May 21 —The jury in the
of Justus Schwab served under inùict
®«tt f« r inciting riot, was discharged, be
uuabie to a^ree.
The >lat«»r l'rewlui«a Fuotl.
Kkw York, May 21 —Re*. Pr. Atticus
' ■ iisjjfood. of (»eoriiia. general agent of
' ■* J(,hu !• Slater fund for the education of
subniittrd a voluminous report,
*ii*r*in he showed the progress of the negro
'8the South, and how his condition had
a. ,t-d through the munificence of Mr.
T*1*'. I |>wards of $25.000 had been
•,rs"- i 'Jtirir j the past year to various edu
^ittal institutions from the fuud. Kx
•/»•ideM liay-s will remain at the l itth
-*««;e Hotel until Friday in attendance
** fke Hoard.
South«-rti Mormon llUnrii la Jsll.
' "attaso'xja, Tïxx., May 21.—Toe im
Bi«rt of the Mormon elders. Christian
ink'ainer' 00 ,he pf^hin*
»«Mi ajrood deal of excitement
hli?abeth»(.r. The e'ders had niide
v,rJ converts in that s» ction. who say they
■'* F'otect the accused men. Senator
8 ,Ä,h®r is a convert, bnt the S<jd
'* *o»Virijr up puDltj statiment against
'c 9 5'knaries.
•*s eaily hird ca:ch*s the bronchitis. and
^ "t* f f nrK morning wal'-ta will find this
f rb# Wbjpm It we wrre permitted t«
we should whimper :
* Lr. Bull's Cough Synip."
Fire in a Printing Office Causes
a Holocaust.
Seventeen Lives Lost by Burning
and Fatal Leaps
From the Fifth Story of the Build
Heroic John Sullivan Saves tha Lives
of Three Girls
And Then Meets His Own Death
Falling to the Sidewalk.
The Most Pitiful and Horrible Affair
Cincinnati Ever Saw.
Cincinn ati, May 21.—At 1:30 this after
noon & fire broke out in a fire story build
ing at the corner of Sixth and Walnut
streets, occupied by Sullivan <k Co., printers.
There is also a laundry in the building, in
which a number of girla are employed The
flames spread so rapidly that it cut off their
escape, and several girls jumped from the
«bird story windows and were inatantlv
Of the Most Pitiful Lu«* of Life Cincinnati
Ever Und.
Cixcixnati, 0., ;May 21.—This city has
bad its share of shocking disasters, but
never has one happened where such a piti
ful 10*3 of life has occurred as that of to-day
with so little occasion. In less than fifteen
minutes after the fatal blunder began 16 or
17 persons perished. Looking over the
scene after the event it is plaiu that every
life could hare been easily saved. Short as
the time was thtre were displays of thought
that saved two lives, but one of the heroes
lost his own life. At half past one o'clock
this afternoon Mr. J. A. Green, city editor
of the TimearStar, upon goin^' up stairs on
the way to his ofEce, saw dense clouds of
smoke'issuing from the rear windows of the
buildings, No. 19 and 21 West Sixth street
and immediately telephoned to the fire de
partment. An alarm brought engines
almost instantly, and as the firemen could
reach the building from the front and rear,
it was not fifteen minutes until the fire was
so much under control that the Chief kugi
neer was able to reach the fifth or top tloor.
But be was too late to rescue the girls em
ployed there and to his»
he found ten dead bodies lying with hands
to faces and faces blackened and destroyed
in death. The Chief said, in speaking of
it, "The bouse is not burned out, in fact
the fire was chiefly in the fifth story. The
smoke begrimed girls were lving upon
benches, tables and other things and some
on the floor. Their clothing was not
burred but tho skin on the backs of their
hands was scorched. It was a terrible sight,
the worst I ever saw in my experience. The
gir's lay where they had fallen in their
wild anâ helpless despair. It has now been
■ fairly ascertained that the fire started from
A Cau of lieuiiue
on the second fioor tear the elevator shaft.
A boy on that tloor says he heard a report
and instantly the fire leaped to the elevator
gbaft and darted up it. The shaft reaches
to tbe top tloor of the building and from the
third story to the fifth it was eucircled by a
wooden stairway which was the only means
of access to these floors. The elevator
shaft, to add to its combustibility, was en
cased with a thin wooden lattice work. The
second tloor was the press room, the third
the competing room, the fourth a storage
and waste room and the fifth wm the folding
nom. As soon as the tire started
A Young Hero
John Sullivan, cousin of the pro
prietnr, ran up the stair way to the
tilth floor to give warning. Instantly at
I most he found he was too late to put them
down the ptair way and that his own retreat
•as cut cff. What he did for the frightened
iirls could only be told by the glim^es that
ronld be seen ol him at the smoking win
ifow whence four of the girls had already
• '»aped to thtir death. J. R. Kins
ky, son and his foreman had
go-e to the "roof of their building
adjoinirg this and knowirg that the girls
»ere imprisoned on the floor below, they
irocured * rope and lowered to the windo*
u here Sullivan was He ins'antlv grasped
it and fas'ering one of the girls to it helped
her out and Kinsley and Shroeder lowered
her safely to the sidewalk. The rope was
brought ard Suliivan again quickly fasten
ed it to another girl and sent her down
-afely. The rope came out the third time,
und as the other girls by this time were
mffocated or afraid to venture, Sullivan
fastened the rope to his body and wa* being
lowered; when half wav down the tlames
»hot out et a window and he fell.
Head Kor«mo«t to the Sidewalk«
When the girls were jumping from the win
dow a large colored uian heroically tried to
catch them and to break the force of the
fall. He nearly lost his own life in the at
tempt. Within ten minutes after the fire
begun the patrol wagons were called into
u*e to carry away the wounded and killed.
As well as can be ascertained there were
fifty occupants of the building, of whom
twenty or twen'v-five were girls in the
fifth " story. The bojs were on the
second ard third tloors, and this accounts
for their escape. All agree that the spread
rt tlames was almost instantaneous. Mr
Kinsley, who ran to £is upper floor in the
rear, where the flaires were in danger of
coming through his window, found the
smoke so dense that he had to craw! oa th<*
tloor to reach his window and close it. AU
this %»hile there was
An Avenue of F^rap«
which the panic stricken girls did not think
cf. It was an opening in the roof which
they could easily bave reached from a
bench and once on the roof they could
have reached other buildings with
! perfect safety. The lack of
! ready access to this place lost all these
I lives! The fire was almost insignificant.
1 bat wooded stairway around the elevator
is not burned so as to be unless or even
1 unsafe. Vet tiames seem to have pervaded
all floors and to have ruined all the paper
and other light combustible matter Sulli
van estimates his loss at from $*>,000 to
$11» 000, with ample insurance The lo«s
to the building is slight. The so«n*s at th»
nrdertaker's establishment where the dead 1
were taken and where friends and relative-«
I come to identify them, wer«» of the
Most Fwinful
character. In one case, a policeman of
Covington identified his sisters. Lizzie and
Dollie Handle, who were twins Mrs. Men.
found the body of her daughter, and had to
be led away from tbe awful sight. Mrs.
Leabon had the awful experience of finding
her three daughters among the dead.
The Fatal List ^
as now made up is:
Anna Hell, aged 48, wife of David Bell, '
2C I-ock street.
Dollie and Lizzie Handel, twios, aged 20 '
i 713 Scott street Coringtor
Fannie Jones, aged 22. Liberty and Fre€
^ tran.
Delia, Kate and Mary Leobon, sisters,
aged 23, 14 and 16 respectively, lived at
No. 28, Sixth street.
Kate Lowery, aged 20, Newport.
Lizzie Meci, aged 16; 345 Broadway.1
Kate McLure, aged 20; 90 East Sixth
Fannie Norton, aged 21.
Kate and Mary Putnam, sifters, aged
22 and 19 respectively.
John Snlliv&n, 22 years, 39 Broadway.
Lillie Wynn, 20 years, 88 East Fifth
The Injured
are Will Bishop, printer, 23 years, 203 Fifth
street, Covington, crushed and burned; will
probably die. Joeie Hawkes, broken leg
Emma Pinchback, Covington, unconscious;
will probably die. Nannie Shepherd, head
badly cut, Harrison street.
Already preparations are in progress for
tke relief of the families of the victims,
most of whom were the support of depend
ent parents;
ff hat the Medical Record Will Say of Hi*
New York, May 21.—The Medical Ree
of Saturday next will say under the caption:
"The condition of General Grant." During
the pa&t week General Grant has been in a
comparatively comfortable condition. He
obtains his full amount of sleep and takes
his nourishment without difficulty and is
quite free trom pain. At the consultation
May 17th, Drs. Sands, Shrady and Douglass
being present, it was found that the
swelling under the angle of the
jaw on the right side had increased in size,
that the glands were still indurated and
deeply fixed, also that there was a tendency
toward diffused infiltration into adjoining
tissues of the upper and anterior portions
of the neck. There was consequently some
rigidity of the jaws, preventing the wide
opening of the mouth, thus in a measure in
terfering with examination of the throat.
The palate at the curtain was somewhat
swollen, but the destructive process at the
side of the uvula Lid not marked
extended. No change had been noted in
the appearances of the right tonsil region,
nor in these of the posterier part of the
pharynx. The ulceration on the right side
of the base of the tongue showed a tendency
to extend backward was more excavated
and had an elevated and indurated border.
At the examination on Wednesday, made
by Drs. Douglas and Shrady, the local con
ditions were found to be unchanged.
Two Women With Infant' in Arms Sont to
the Penitentiary.
Madison, Wis., May 21.—In th° Munici
pal Court yesterday Mrs Rebecca Merraot,
of liaraboo. and Mrs. Margaret M. Cooley,
of Mitchell, Dak., sisters, pleaded guilty
to the charge of perjury. They have now
each been sentenced to two years in
State's prison. Kach woman when sen
tenced bad an infant in her arms. Kneel
ing at the feet of the Judge they
piteously pleaded for mercy "for their ha
bits sake. ' The scene was a heartrendering
one. Judge Braley, with tears in his
eyes, said the law wa3 inexorable, but he
would fix the lowest penalty prescribed. The
women then prayed and sobbed and uttered
'errible shrieks ad they were finally removed
by the officers. They said that a man named
Kirby had threatened their lives if thev did
not swear as they did, and that they had for
years lived in mortal terror of him. Both
are respectable women of good repute. Their
batiks accompany them to the penitentiary.
An effort will be made to secure an execu
tive f»ardon in their case. These women are
niiters of the wife of James Kirby, alias Sim
mons, a well known cracksman, who, with
a man named Edwards, was last November
sentenecd to States prison in Wisconsin, for
five ) ears for burglary in Madison. At tl^
ttial ot Kirby these women swore that they
were in lîaraboo at Mrs. Merraot's home the
1 t'.th of July last, the night of the burglary,
and that Kirby was also there. They also
taid that that night Mrs. Merraot gave birth
10 a child. The attempt to prove an alibi
was unavailing, however, and Kirby was
found guilty after a most exciting trial. The
women were then arrested for perjury in the
case. It was proven that the child was born
May fith and that Kirby was not present
even at that time
A nod [Twill case.
.1 Peculiar Content Oirr the Will of a
Chicago, May 21.—The vidict in a pecu
liar piece of litigation was announced this
this morning. The will of John Trinkler
j (a suicide ard attempted wile murderer)
bequeathed to the children ot George Trink
'er, a brother living in New Albany. Ind..
$13,M0 in bonds, a raongag* for $1,000
and notes upon property in New Albany;
also four phares ut stock of the Merchant«'
National I!ank of Louisville. The widow
and other heirs at law were left nothing.
S x days after John Trinkler's doath his
wife dud from injuries inflicted by him
t-efore be blew out bis o<*n braius. Tho will
f Trinkler was probated June 21, ISSU,and
letters were granted to Gwynu Garnett, a
lawyer. Trinkler's other brothers and hi«
neices and nephews bronght suit to have
the will declared void. It was charged bv
the contestants that Trinkler bequeathed
the property as he did through the undue
irtluence oi Dauiel S. Trinkler. a legatee,
at:d George S. Trinkler, father of the other
legatees, who caused the domestic tragedy
*nd reaped the benefit of the will by repre
senting to Trinkler that his wife was untrue
to him. A great deal of evidence was
lu ard but no contest was made by the lega
tees, and the jury found from the facts,
that undue influence had bean employed on
the testator, and that the will was not the last
«ill and testament of Trinkler. As prayed
I in the bill, the will was laid aside, and a
distribution ot Trinkler's property will be
made among the heirs-at law
Forging a Chain of Evidence Around the
FionvoNP, Va., May 21.—The morning
session of the Cluverius-Madison murder
trial was mainly occupied in examination
of several employes of the Belle Isle nail
works, as to the visit of a man and woman
to the works on March 13. All of the wit
nesses concurred in their statements as to
the presence of the couple on that day and
as to the general description as to their ap
pearance. Several witnesses testified to
having seen the prisoner at the cityjail and
to having identified him there as the man
thr-y had seen on the Isle, picking him out
from a numoer of other prisoners. A letter
written by the prisoner to Lillian in Sept
ember last and poem found in Lillian s
trunk were put in evidence by the prosecu
tion. The*Wer was read aloud, but the
reading of the poem, owiag to its indelicate
character, was postpqped until afier reos*.
when the court room would be cleared of all
hut those directly interested in the case
The note found at the American Hotel was
offered by prosecution, and its admissibility
argued at length
The Institute.
Ott4wa, May 21.—Senator Alexandria
Y,%s givt n notice that on Friday be will oil
attention to the destitute condition of the
wives atd familes of the volunteers who
bave been killed or wounded while en^ajed
in suppressing the insurrec'ion in the North
west, atd will ask the Government whether
it is their intention to grant immediate aid
to these cases where such families are des
"A COSrmCAL dropping or a very rainy
<?8j st d a contentious woman are alike "
No worder, poor souls, they ire such slaves
to headache. One twen'j-fiv* cena spmt
for a bottle ot Salvation Oil will restore
hartnoDj in the household.
An Interesting Interview With Mr.
For the Interior Department, Whose Record
Has Been Raked Over as an Oppo
nent to the System,
Special to the Reguter.
Washixgtox, May 21.—"Do you know
what the newspapers are saying about you,
Mr. Montgomery?" your correspond
said to Mr. Zachariah Montgomery, who
has been selected as Assistant Attorney
General for the Department of the Interior,
but who is now attacked because of his rec
ord as opponent of the public school system.
"I don't know that I know all that they
are saying" he said with a smile, "but if Ihey
stick to the truth I am content."
He is a tall man, standing fully six feet
high, so tall thaf Lis well shaped head has
pushed its way through a once thick growth
of hair and rises above a tew fringes of the
same in a luxuriance of baldness that would
«race a front row at the ballet. He is not
handsome for he 13 the sort of man who
gives more thought to mind than to body,
even if he did not he would not be hand
some. His eyes are peculiar in appearance,
half closed as he talks, the outer corners
having a peculiar downward curve, with
which his mouth seems to sympathize for
its corners also drop in about the same
manner. His iron gray whiskers are shaven
irom his upper and lower lips aud run in a
fringe about his chin. His six foot Ken
tucky figure, the production ol the bluegrass
water and food and climate, is well propor
tioned, and might ,be the envy of half the
army men in town who cultivate the physi
cal as he does the intellectual.
' Yep, I Lave views on the Public School
'3 stem," he said, "and very pronounced
ones. I have held them for a long tiine,
too, and have never hesitated to avow them
«hen there was reason for doing so. I cer
tainly don't propose to permit the fact that
I have been selected for a public office to
cause me to change my views on a matter
of this importance or to prevent me from
avowing them at proper occasions, though
i have no desire to offensively parade."
"Would you object to stating them briefly
for tbe reading public then/"
"Not at all. On the contrary, I am glad
of an opportunity of correcting any mis
statements or erroneous views regarding
them that may have got abroad, and to
place before the public a theory that is en
dorsed by a great many men ol distinction,
and is the result of a careful study of the
facts in the case. If it strikes at the root of
what is considered an important and al
most sacred feature of our system,
it is the fault of the facts, which
are gathered from official figures
aiid not of the man who has the nerve to
«-.Il the attention to them in the face of
ike feeling that it is sure to arouse. There
i^, os I know, an idea, that to attack our
public school system is next thing to attack
ing tbe Bible. I attack it because 1 am
.-«•titfied that it is wrong, and that I believe
it is making a too large class of criminals
a; J law breakers among the rising genera
tion. It is not because I am opposed to
•.ducction. On the contrary, I favor it,
most heartily."
"How do you reach the conclusions you
have expresstd ou this subject Mr. Mont
gomery? '
"l'y a simple course ot r?asonin<» Dasea
on facta gathered by our trusted public
• :!icials. My 'undamental idea is that the
public Behoof system takes the child out of
•be ccntrol ot tne parents and places it in
control of persons who do not know it
Intimately, who have no personal interest in
its welfare, and who cannot give it the
oisonal care that a parent would, even it
hey desired to do so. No one can give the
ttfïi'ctiocate care to a child that the
parent does, and anyone who has seen
?he workings of the public school
.•»vstem must see how it takes the child out
from under the guidance of the parent, and
causes him to less respect and to throw off
he control ot the guardians that nature has
; ro*idtd for him. In the public school the
parent cnn neither control the views his
hild imbibes nor the associations he <orm3
11 e pupil is taught that the views and au
;bority of the teacher are above those of his
h rent. Every writer on the subject ot law
• r morals claim with one voice that the
tirent is bound to educate his children, as
«111 as to feed and clothe them. By this
ijstun you introduce oue feature of com
:jr.ii.L-m. You might as well go another
s'f-p and say that they shall be ted from a
rommoniund, or clothed in classes from
•he public fund."
"You speak of facts and figures to prove
your theories."
"Yes. I have made a careful analysis of
be ccdsus figures, with this in view. 1 did
r>ot become po thoroughly convinced of the
c« rrectcess of my views until I had made
1 ese investigations. I made them before
he census of l>so. 1 did rot think it best
io take the census of 1^70, for that was
taken just after the war, when things were
net in their normal condition So I took the
eer.scsof 18G0, andconipnredthestatisticsof
of the five New England States that have
hnd the public school for so long with
'hese of the States ot Delaware, Maryland,
Virginia, (ieorgia, North Carolina, South
Carolina, Massachusetts and the other
States had 2.1«6">,943 native born white in
habitants against 3,181,069 in the Southern
S'ates that have no public schools. The
proportion ot those who could not read was
a uch greater in the South, ye* I foand that
the New England Staies had with their two
and a halt millions of people 2,-459 crimi
nals in prisons, whil*e the Southern States
had with three millions of whites, compara
tively unfettered, only 4T7 in prison; or in
other words the New England system had
cne native born white criminal to ever one
thousand persons, while the Southern State«
had but one to every six thousand five hun
dred, or six times as many in propoation to
the population in New England as in the
South. This ratio also extendi to pauper
ism. suicide, and even to insanity.
' I)o you find the later ceoius bearing
I you ont in vour views?"
"Yes, telly."
' You are accused ot urging this theory
trcm a religion« standpoint, of favoring
l Utting the educational system and its funds
iuto the hands of the church."
"For which there is no authority. I do
not favor it Here is my theory, in a word:
First—Parents are bound to teed, clothe
ai.d educate their children, and should be
compelled to do so.
Second—It is a public dntr to feed,
c'othe and educate, at public expense, those
»hose parents are nnable.
Third—No citizen should be taxed to
teed, clothe or educate children whose par
ents are able to do for them.
Fourth—All parents, either mentally or
morally, unfit to have charge of ttoeir
children are in doty bound to w« that
neither teachers, societies or institution are
such as to injure their children in any way.
Filth—Neither the State nor the munici
pality thould force upon a child or parent a
te*cber or book or Bvstem. religiows <>r oth
eiwise to which its parent objiicU.
Sixth—Tuition, when a* the public ex
pen«*, should be a good English practical
education *ith f«p»cial training tor special
purpose*, ahich latter should be given to
such u bave special fitness for the same
and as rewards for special merit.
Seventh—The whole business of educa
tion should be open to private enterprise
and free competition. The State should es
tablish and maintain such facilities only as
private enterprise fails to maintain. Every
parent having his child educated at public
expense should select his own school and
teacher and system, teachers to be paid ac
cording to the progress the pupils make, the
progress to be ascertained by authorized ex
aminers, but no religious instruction which
may be given in the schools to be at public
expense or subject to the supervision of
these examiners.
That is my platform, and it is one of
which I am not at all ashamed."
Kenna on Randall's Views.
Senator Kenna said he had only heard of
the views of Mr. Kandall upon the Admin
istration, on his arrival in Washington last
evening, and, so far as he understood them.
Jmi agreed with the ex-Speaker. First, there
TWmrfo no* doubt regarding the honesty,
industry and capacity of the administra
tion to do all tnat was imposed upon it
The number of persons who think they can
alwayB do things better than the responsible
person is usually about ten to the one re
sponsible individual. It is so at a country
fire, when all the water in the neighborhood
is paying tribute to the flames. The fellows
who don't carry a.bucket nor yet exert
themselves in the least, always see how the
fire could be more quickly subdued, and yet
do not think of giving credit to the faithful
ChlldlMi Critic*.
"I suppose," said Senator Kenna, "that
tie number of Democrats in the United
States who tanight think they could admin
ister the Presidential office more satisfacto
rily to themselves than Mr. Cleveland is per
forming that duty, is only limited by the
number who expect office and have not yet
the promise of such honor. So soon as an
active, restless fellow gets located he ceases
to be a reformer, and puts all his trust in the
administration. It only proves that
Mr. Cleveland 1» Doing 'Well,
very well, and the more experience he has
the more certain and rapid will the reforms
be made, which all citizens, regardless of
party affiliations, believe (should be made.
As to the views of Mr. Randall about nomi
nating Mr. Cleveland as our candidate in
1888, if that was the question to-day I
should vote aye every time. But one can
not always pri diet accurately his duty three
years ahead. Moreover, the Democratic
party is likely to be as stronp, if not
stronger, in 1888 tban in 1881, and in that
case it would be safe to declare that our
■•Budidale will be equally as successfully
thtn as last year.
Tariff Reform.
"Finally," said Senator K*nna, "that the
time lor tariff reform has come, has been
Mr. Randall's theory for years That is, he
has always said that measures should be
under Democratic patronage. It follows,
therefore, thut with a Democratic President
the necefsity for tariff legislation is now to
be recognized. On that proposition, too I
think there will be bnt very few opposing
votes in the next Congress among its Dem
ocratic members."
SuMiriiaion Hay for the Virginia Past
Washington, May 21.—The President to
day made the following appointments of
jxstmasters: L. W. Caldwell, at Warren
town, Va., vice W. JA. Pattie, suspended;
W. IT. Ritenour, at Harrisonburg, Ya., vice
Jns. Sullivan, suspended; John A. H. Var
ner, at Lexington, Va., vice Chas. E.
D»avtr, suspended; George. 11. Head, at
Leesburg, Ya., vice Owen T. Holmes, sus
pended; A. P. Bibb, at the University of
Virginia, vice R. IJ. Eife. suspended; Bruce
Gibson, at Winchester, Ya., vice John 11
Dean, suspended; Mrs. Mary II. S. Long,
at Charlottesville, Va., (reappointed); John
T. Regan, at Terre Haute, Ind., vice Jos.
0. Jones, commission expired.
Postmaster General Yilao says the Post
masters named in Virginia were suspended
in the exercise of the President's power of
removal and because the postmasters were
partisans of such character that they ought
not to continue in the service under this
tid ministration.
The President has appointed the follow
ing Board of Visitors to the naval academy
for lyöS: Rear Admiral C. R. P. Rogers,
17. S. Navy; Lieutenant-Colonel Orlando M.
Poe, I*. S. Army; Prof. Wm, G. Sumner,
New Haven, Conn. ; John N. A. Griswold,
Newport and New York; Wm. Read, Balti
more; Hon. James S Grinnell, Greenfield,
Ma.-s. ; Hon. A. M. Craig, Altoona, Ills.
The Ansistant TrcasurytJiip.
Secretary Manning to-day uppointed a
rommittee of depariment bureau official* to
c nduct an inventory of property at the
Bureau of Engraving and Piiutiug. As
. it-taut Treasurer Graves was to day relieve 1
•ri m the duties of that office and will at
orce assume charge of the Bureau of En
.raving and Printing. It is the general im
remion here that Mr. Whelpby, at prcien*
«•«shier of the Treasury Department, and
who stands next to the Assistant Treasurer
in the lite of promotion, will be made As
j-if-tant Treasurer on June 1. This promo
•icn will in turn cause other vacancies in
lower positions, which will a'.so be filled by
To day's session of the Wales court mar
tial was spent in the examination of John
Cook, of the Fourth Auditor's office, regard
ing vouchers signed by Dr. Wales.
That loua Marshalüliip.
Washington", May 21.—The appointment
of a United States Marshal for tne south
em district of Iowa is. as yet, an unsettled
question. The commission to Christopher
L. Williams is still sopend«d awaiting fur
ther inquiry by the President into the case,
and the Iowa Congressmen who are here
are confident that it will be revoked, and
that Ed. Campbell will finally get the ap
Odium'« Remain* Rea< h TCafthinffton.
Washington, May 21.—The house of
Professor Odium's sister and aged mother,
on Four and-a half Btreet, is overrun with
visitors expressing their sympathy. The
young lady to whom Mr. Odium was en
gagea to be married, was among the callers
ai d was very much grieved. His mother
and sister are almost frantic at their be
reavement and some friends have kindly
volunteered to arrange the tnneral. The
remains of the Professor reached Washing
ton this morning. .
The Boston Police Attempting: to Break
l*p Preaching on] the Common.
Boston, May 21.—The Rev. Dr. A. J.
Gordon, pastor of the Clarendon street
Baptist church, Mr. H. L. Hastings, a well
known publisher ot religions works, and
about a dozen others, were arrested veste'
day for holding a religious service on the
Common on Sunday afternoon last The
police say they violated a city ordinance in
making such use of the Common. The
church people declare that they will hold
meetings as usual next Sunday and there
after, and the police say tfcey will arcaat
any man who opens hu moat h to address a
cro*d on the C-ommoc on Sunday. Th»
«-vat gelists arnoutse»» that moit of the
prominert flergy in town will be on hand to
speak, and that when one has begun to
spesk and been amsted. another wiH take
bis place. "They will have to arre*t one
fcundrtd or more ministers and prominent
men if ihey attempt to carry ont their
pîar," eaid one of the officers of tbe V. M.
C. A. Ian evei.ing.
A Gcacal It aiirnad.Strike.
Ottiwa. May 21 —A tr»nera! a'rike oft
ibe Eeslern division ol ihe Canadian Pa
cifrc I! bilvay be« n fixed for Monday
next. Unpaid waft« caute the trouble.
Their Case to Go to the United States
Supreme Court.
The Point of Disagreement That Will Carry
the Case to the Federal
Chicago, May 21.—The matter of the
writ of error asked for in the case of Joseph
C. Maekin and William J. Gallagher, and
argued before Judge Greeham and Justice
Harlan, was decided this morning. The
two Jurist« disagree. The effect of this is,
that the question will go to the United
States Supreme Court, and in the meantime
the convicted parties are released on bail
pending the decision. Mackin nnd Galla
gher were convitfxed oI rifling the ballot
box in the Third precinct ot the Kighteenth
ward at the recent national election and
substituting bey us ballots f or thu9e cast
by the electors. Therr prosecution was based
upon the filing of a criminal informa
tion againstlhem by the United States Dis
trict Attorney, and the point was urged by
their attorney in the [»resent instance that
their offense partook of the nature of an "in
famous crime ' in the meaning of the United
States statute, and that a criminal informa
tion was not adequate, but that the accused
should have been regularly indicted by the
grand jury. On this point Justice Harlan
und Judge Gresham disagree, the former
holding that the conviction of the men was
adequate and complete. The prosecution
of the men has been long and expensive
and great interest centered in the result,
owing to the prominence of Mackin in local
political affairs. If the Supreme Court
hliould sustain Judge Greshau» the prosecu
tion would have to be renewed. In the
meantime indictments against Mackin and
Gallagher are pending in the State Court. „
Geueriit Mite»' Argument.
In bis concluding argument for the prose
iT.iion, General Stiles said "The testi
mony in this case shows that the defendants
mo guilty bejoud any doubt or question.
The preceding by information in such cases
c in accordance with the settled practice ot
l;s district and circuit, and generally, we
■»lieve, of the Circuit and I'istrict Courts of
b° country. It is patent to the court, and
o all, that the defendants have not been in
any way prejudiced by the particular mode
of procedure adopted There is not the
lightest doubt but what a grand jury would
have indicted them without th« least hesita
tion. The evidence in possession of the
Government which was adequate to con
vict them, was certainly adequate to in
dict them. To far as the final result was
concerned it was wholly immaterial
whether they were tried upon an information
or an indictment. Kven if the court has
some doubt as to whether the crime in this
case is infamous within the meaning of the
constitution, yet in view of the considéra
• ions we have just referred to. it ought to
foilow the established practice of the circuit
fiitil the Supreme Court shall clearly indi
cate that it is wrong. Besides. Mackin and
Gallagher are the plaintiffs in this court
They allege error in the record, and the
burden is on them to make out their case
They must do more than raise a doubt in
the mind of the court, and the judgment of
the I'istrict Conrt should be allirmed unless
it clearly appears jhat its judgment is
Willi Hfsh.OiK) timl l.t-nvc« Hit Knmily
Dentil ute.
New York, May 21.—.lohn A. Van
Gelder, receiving teller of the I'nion Na
lional Hank, has tied and an examination
of the books shows him to be a defaulter to
'he amount of $33,000.
Kxperts have been busy for a week past
ingoing over ibe accounts of the I'cion
National Bank, 34 Wall street, to determine
the exact amount of the embezzlement of its
receiving teller, John A. Van fielder. The
exact amount of money taken is found to be
$33,000. Van (ielJer's peculations extend
■ d over eleven years. He eutered the bank
n lf63, wheu but twenty years old, and
wfs promoted through the various grades
nnûl Le became teller at ?:>..'»00 per year
ife be^an by taking $1,000 in May, 1871.
ird all of hts subsejuent embezzlements
•»»re in amounts of #1.000 $2X'00or$.1,000
\c he lived with his wife and two young
'«lighters in verv modes* style in Jersey
1 'ity, it is supposed tha' he sp?nt the money
ii gambling. Uis method was to falsify th<»
r> dits of depositors. entering th? correct
mount on their pa s hooka hut a l*ss
ntronnt on the books of the bank. When the
pass books were balanced he would credit
n the books the amount previously with
held. At the same time he would deduc*
*n eqnl amount from some ether customers'
^epotit thus preserving a balance He wu
he better able to keep (his sysUim up by
'erfon of hii frequently helping an asged
^cok keeper who was very grateful for Van
fh lder's kindnees in relieving him of part
of his duties. The task of keeping the
mutilated accounts straight, however, fin
ally became too difficult, and on May 6th.
Van Gelder atter procuring $3.000, in the
way described, disappeared. Nothing has
since been heard from him. His'latnilj
are destitute.
Iloyton'a Connection With Odium'« I.cap.
NewYork, May 21.—Paul Boy ton sa va
the mother and sister of Odlium are mis
taken when they bitterlv denounce him a*
having induced the Professor to risk his life
by jumping off the Brook'vn bridga. He
fays he tried in every way to talk Odlnm
out of the idea, but he could no«. He fur
ther says that Odium had the id»*a in his
head several years ago, and was constant1?
urging him to aid in earning out the plan,
but be never encouraged him. On the d*y
of the jump Boy ton especially urged bim
to abandon the project.
A National Wool Contention.
St. Lotns, Mar 21.—Arrangements for
holding the annual convention of the Nu
tiotoal Wool Growers' Association here next
wtek are about completed. The conven
tion will be held in the Cotton Kxchange.
which will be specially prepared for the
occasion. A very laree number of dele
gates are expected to be present, including
wveral very prorainent gentlemen from
different parts of the country. Among the
lMt»r will be Cel N J Coleman. Commis
rimer of Agriculture, who takes a de*p in
terest in the wool interests of the country.
A Workman Horribly Mutilated.
Jouit, III., May 21.—A man, terribly
irargled ard in a dying condition was found
in a lreight car here yesterday. He turned
• ur to be a working man who had worked in
he qrames. named Pezderkas, an Austri
an. Iiis lip« and r^e*- were cut off al«o his
• torgtie. which wa* harg'oar by a thrn shred
rf fl«sh. The skull was fractured. The
n an was a horrible sight and was yet alive
though he cannot live. The claim is maae
that the outrage was committed by some
DtdirxUd to Both Hides.
New Vofcx May 21 —G»n. Grant has
written tbefo'1o»ing«Wi»*atinn *o bit book:
To the f ffWn ard poMiers in ih® war of
, 'le rebellion etid aUo er.^a^wf it» th«
I war in Mtiifo tktae vo'uu»^> are dedicate J.
I "U. S G«ji>t."
In Meeting at Weston- Their First Dmj't
fecial la the KrfUfer,
Wwtox, W. Va., May 21—The Wert
Virginia Medical Association met in the
City Hall to-day at 2 o'clock p. m.
The attendance was nnusually large and
a number of doctors arrived on the evening
trains, which will make the number present
fift v and upwards.
The meeting was called to order, with Dr.
Eaird, of Wheeling, in the chair.
Prsver by Rev. Dr. Webb, of the M. E.
On roll call by the Secretary, Dr. Jepson,
twenty-seven name« re«ponded.
Dr. A. H. Kunst, of Weston, Chairman of
Committee of Arrangements, delivered a
learned and lengthy address, which was well
A short address of welcome on behalf of
the citizens of Weston was then delivered by
his honor, Mayor K. W. Sterling. On mo
tion of Dr. Shriver the Mayor was requested
to reduce his address to writing and hand
to the secretary lor publication.
The annual address was delivered in an
able manner by the president. Dr. George
Iiaird, of Wheeling, Dr. Harris, first vice
president, being called to the chair.
Dr. A. F. Husted, of Wheeling, a gradu
ate of Jefferson medical college, of Phila
delphia, was prfsented tor membership.
The board reported, recommending him,and
be »as thereupon elected.
The report of the chairman of committee
on publication was accepted.
Report of the secretary was read and re
ferred to a special committee composed of
Drs Kunst, Shriver and Dickey.
The report of the treasurer was reported
to an auditing committee, and was found to
be correct and very satisfactory.
A nremorial was presented from the
Weston W. C. T. I7, on the subject of tem
perance, asking for the uppointment of a
committee to report at the next meeting on
the intiuence of alcohol on the system, etc.
It was referred to the board of censors as a
committee to report to the society what
action they may deem proper. They re
ported the following resolution, without any
recommtudatioa; * * * Laid on the
l)r. J. I.. Dickey, of Wheeling, read a
paper on ' The Krrors of Refraction."
A paper by Dr. John I-'rissell, of Wheel
ing, un "A l ew Thoughts on Blood Letting
und the Use of thé Foreep" in Labor," w»s
read by Dr. C. M. Frissett. It was then
difcussed by Drs. Howell, McWhorter, Mor
gan. Sbriver, Charter, Harrison, Gregg,
.lepson, Lanham, Hersiuau, Blown and
A committee to examine a case of in
jury presented was appointed, consisting of
I>rs Morgan, Harris, M. Campbell, Manown
and Miller.
Adjouraed until S 30 a. m. to morrow.
A complimentary reception was given to
the members of the association at the
f-kating rink tonight, in which a large
crowd participated.
They will be tendered a reception at the
Hospital to morrow at 4 o'clock, closing
with a grand ball at nijfht, in which the
voting society ladies and gentlemen of
Weaton will participate.
Annual Report of the A merlrjtu Iron ami
Steel Ah-mm'I.H ion.
Phii.adki.piiia, Pa., May 21.—The an
nual report of Secretary (ieorge W. Cope,
of the American Iron aud Steel Aaaociution,
has just been completed. 'I he production
of pig iron in l"tf I was 1,5^9,013 net tona;
of nil rolled iron including nails and rails,
l,i»:»,748 tons; beaeemcr steel rails 1,11 •»,
(ill 1 tons, and nails of all kinds, 1,1 II,*.'»1
tons. '1 he reports of iron and
steel np£re;rated in value $38,211,
H00, and the exports $10,902,150.
Altogether IM,720 tons ^roea of iron ore
were imported. The statement atao gives
the total production o( coal 99.S5I.h70 in
jjross tons, including 30,718,293 tons of
anthracite. The fabulons quantity of f>2,
110,6(i0 hushele of charcoal were required
to make fuel for the iron works of the coun
try. The balance of trad« in favor of the
I nited States in the first eight months
of the fiscal year of ISH5 was
$159,592,359. After alluding to
the bel«ef that a transfer of the Presidency
from one political partv to the other would
create a commercial revulsion, Secretary
Cope in his review of the commercial situa
tion raya With the dread of the adoption
of a reactionary policy by the new national
administration happily dispelled with the
domestic market very largely in the hand*
of home producers so that imports are ex
ceeded in value by exporta with our
currency on a good ba*i*. no that no uns»t
•lirgof vahies ia to be apprehended «oori
rom that quarter With no political ex
citrment deetrainin^ the minds of th" n-o
I le ai d with n majority ot members in the
next House of Kepreaentatives believed to
Ke in favor of protection, the manufacturer»
of the United States are in position to take
ris'nnt advantage of anv favorable cban *
in the condition of business How this
change may be brought about, we are una
ble to explain, but it mar be yery much
nearer at band 'han ia now supposed.
llif I'rfnrlimnn U«pr«ta Ihr Ktory of lltir
Hxtlng Cnmiultteil «nt< Id»..
New York, May 21 —Loui« Francois, the
Frenchman, who was aw<*gted by Officer
McCormick early yesterday mornm? whilo
on Lia way to the river to di»poae of the re
mains oI Li* murd-r»d wife, wu again ar
raigned in the police court this morning.
Wiifoh. Francois fellow workman, who waa
at the latter « house the evening preceding
the murder, stated that ths couple quarrell
ed while he was there, and that he bad to
•eparate them ; alvo, that Francoi« had bis
(Walêh'a) cbiael in bit posaeseion, and
that when witness askid him what he waa
doing with it Francois turned pale and «aid
he did not know it waa Walsns. Witness
concluded by Baying that it waa his belief
tbat Francois intended to murder bis wHe
with the cbiael. The accuaed man held to
the statement previously made by him and
dr ni< d all knowledge of bow bis wife came
to ber death. He says bis wife quarrelled
with bim while in bed and tbat he got up
and drecaed and went out. and on returning
1 found her dead on tbe floor with both hands
! c'atched around ber throa*, He thought
»he had taken poison. He waa too excited
; to call in a doctor. The hearing waa here
adjourned until tomorrow
I A F1tUt>arf Man Murder« a Child and
PiTT*»r»c, May 21.—Khortly after noon
to-day a terrible tragedy took place at No.
69 Webster avenue, which recoiled is the
sudden uebering into eternity of an innocent
little child and her slayer The famil r liv
ing in the boose is named Lippich. and ac
cording to tbe particular* of the affair re
ceived at this writing, it aeems that a B>
bemian boy namfd Franz Bjbbetr, who had
hoarded with the L^ppicha about two
1 weeks, ia the cold-blooded m order«'
i cf the <bild, and certainly deliberately to>k
bia own life. 1 be child, wboae name was
Lizzie, and who waa aged aboot four years,
' waa »ho« in tbe seek by a h alle« from a re
tolnr in the banda of Bobhatt. No
body bot the twain vera in tbe fcoaw at
! the time, and Mr« Lippich, after hearing
the report of the revolver, rashed into the
ri om »bere th- tragedy took plaje jut is
; time tn pick up b»r Kt*(e one and have it die
in h»r arm» \ miBn-nt Ufr Bjbôett
poinded »>* d ach-rri'g »wnhalV« Into hi»
, tr«ast An iu m eise cro'd gathered a *><«
I iL» buildicf
It the 6eneral Feeling la Buiines«
Circlet Abrtad,
The Times Editorially Discusses the 3js
phore Egyptian In
Lokdox, May 21.—Stocka and bom« and
foreign fund« are deprewed, in consequence
of the general feeling that Roaaia will per
mit no peaceful settlement of the present
trouble« but that she is bent on hating war.
The delaying of the return of the guard«
from Fgypt to England, and the news that
comes from India in regard to the contin
ued war preparations there has caoaed a
most uneasy feeling upon the various ex*
Tigrave Tacha, Egyptian Under Secre
tary of State for the Interior, who recently
arrived in Taris on a special mission to the
French Government had a long interview
with M. I>e Frejcinet, Minester of Foreign
Affairs yesterday, in relation to the pre«
laws. The Bosphore incident gave rise to
the discussion.
The Tin»«.
Lovnox, May 21.—The Times this morn
ing returns to the Bosphore incident for
editorial discussion, and makes it the sub
ject upon which to base a general review of
the whole situation in Egypt at the preaent
moment, na atTi ted bv the contiictin^ inter
ests of the various European powers. In
the course of this article it says: "There ia
too much reason to tear that a hostile com
bination against British influence and inter
est in Kgjpt ha« been organized by the
European powers Their action in respect
to the Egyptian convention and in forcing
the Kheoive by their protests to refund the
live percentage which has been deducted
from the amount of the coupons, has been
clearly intended to show that tboy are de
termined to insist on every point against
Kn^lar.d." •
Til* Ail«itnln(r of I'otaeaalon.
The opposition of the European powers to
Iiriut-h interests in Egypt, the limes dis
tinctly seen, muni be taken into the account
in any determination of the future policy of
England uj»on the Nile. "We have, how
ever," the article continue«, "the advantage
of poFiu'ssion, and this is a fact which just
now it is not umiss to emphaaue." 8j»eak
ot the order issued yesterday detaining in
Egypt the guards who were on their way
home from Suakim, the tame article says:
" I here is no need to attribute this action to
the position of the Anglo-IluMiaa difficulty.
There is more than enough in the atVairs of
Fgypt to enforce the necessity of precaution,
if not to justify positive disquietude."
Huwlsn Witr Preparation.
Kussia is constructing batteries at all
strategic noints along the*Gulf of Finland.
I-arge orders have l*cn issued for gun car
The Governor of the Tertian Rarakhe
has granted the request of the Kassian
Commander at Mcrv, to allow two batal
lions of Russian troops to march through
Tertian territory on the lef> bank of the
Tejend river, the roads on the right side
being Hooded.
A (■(ilium fCnitgraut Who llrouglit • Peru
llnr UlifMi From AI>roari.
Dkh Moikkh, 1a., May 21.— I he extreme
ly fatal disease prevailing in Wayne town
chip, Jone« county, and mostly in Onslow
and I.angworthy, in first noticeable in a
veiv idigt lore throat. From there it goea
to tne lungs, and finally lodges in the spina,
nlien di al h immediately follow*. The dia
t nse is generally of about two day« duration,
nnd haa to fu baftlcd all medical «kill.
It is anppoaed to bave been brought from
the old countrv l.y John Claeaaen, and fam
ily who arrived from (iermany about April
I, stopping a while vith Iltck Coleman.
Soon «fur the member« of thia family were
attacked by a disease which caused an erup
tion ot the akin and similar to that whi< h
attenda measles or scarlet lever. Thia waa
tollowid by a sore throat and blackening of
the tongue. The diamse soon • auaed the
'!mih oi two ol Claessen's children, a bof
!our jtars old and a jnrl of II. In the
treaotime Coleman'a tum I y became
afflicted and his wile, aged
'.'5, and his sister «I. law, a young
ladv of IH, died. A number are yet aick,
but have been quarantined, and everv effort
i< btinjr insde to prevent the (pri'iil of
what the phyiiicun* call a contazious dis
cru1. The ravage* ol the disease have been
t oi fined to those places wb*re the emigrant
family visited The Iowa Medical Ami
ciation haa taken in hand, and ia attempt
ing to ferret out the origin and learn ita
cause and the proper treatment There are
our or five down with it at l.angworthy
and a number in Onslow. It ia moatly is
fierman families. It ia the opinion of soma
doctors that it is a spates of ship fever.
Il«*« »«II.
At l/ouiarille—The Brooklyn I/raiavilU
(fi.me «m atopped At tb« third inning by
At Milwaukee—Mileauk«« G, Indianap
oli« 9.
At Pittaburg—Pittsburg, H; AthUtica 2.
At Boston—Kostona, 4, I>etroit, 2.
At Proridenie—Proridenc«, 0; Chi
cago, 10.
At New York—New York, 3, Buffalo. 4.
At Cincinnati—Cincinnati, 10; Balti
more, II.
At i'hiladelphia—Philadelphia, i; ht.
Ix>uia, 3.
At Clerelend—Clerelnnd, 12; Oath*. 7.
At Ht Ijoti»—ht Louis, 11; Metropoli
tana 9. _____________
A«o4h«r Crank Uwm.
Chmaco, May 21 —An Inter Oceae
Bloomirgton. III., »pectnl »»y«: K«b»u«l
Nut», who began a »14*j« fast th« Hih
tritt »ring be was commanded to 4n eo by
th« Lora. died at 1 p. m., Uh1er. He wm
tb« ©ublüher of a curions religio« paper
entitled "Spirit of Tmth."
WUi Work tmr «4M Tmr Tot,
Coixnecs, O., May 21 —Th« union
miner« m New fttraitaviile. have d«cid«d to
work at Üm reduced raU, 40c per ton.
Owing to th« alack demand for coal, rery
'«w can be accommodated.
oa THE OHIO. %
Th« Dauntless paswd on M 4 p. m., and
J. C Bisher at " p at vidi empties
Th« Aaaic BoWta pawed down at t
^ The Looia A. Sharlej U dot ap for Pitt»
bflrg, thia morning.
Th« Emma Qnkaa paaaed down at T
a. m.
The Sende paaaed ap at 8 a.m.
The Chaneefior paved down at 5 a. m.,
thia morning.
Local aacketa all os time.
The rirer waa 5 «sat, 3 iaehaa aad fall
1DCai*o, May 31 -Rirer SO teal 7 iaehaa
and falling. Weather doody aad mild.
Jxxnanm, 21.—Biter ÉaUng with
6 feat 3 inch in the canal aad 4 iaal I
inches oa the falle. Weathar warn.
Eeiaariiut May 21.—Riser t iat It
ach«« aad ^iafiflf. Weatftîr warm aad

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