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Wheeling register. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1878-1935, December 07, 1885, Image 1

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M0NTANÉ ÄMPER UIEBI,
WHEELING, W. VA., MONDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 7,1885
NO. 149
CONSRESS TO-DAY
-„1 Meet and Adjourn Out of R»
spect to tho
,tWRt OF THE VICE PRESIDENT.
j-eMjrir John's Annual Report
Increase of Expenditure« Over
Revenue.
I Wasü;n-"<>*. December 6 —The Preti
I isot • me«s**« will °ot be sent to Congre*
I sa:il Tuesday Tbe Senate i* expected to
I »J )arn tomorrow out of respect to the
I Btoorv ot the late Vice Preeideat, imme
I fr»];after the swearing ia ol iu member«
:h« election ol ito Preeident pro tem.
I lae committee« of the Senate were all or
I «i its special «eaeioa laet March.
I »ad under the rale« of the body, they con
I u3„e throughout Congre« s, cnleee changed
I I «der et the Senate. It i« probable that
I -it reading ot tha meaaage will eoaanme
I ie greater p*rt of Tuesday'« aecsioo,
I :.-c3*h it possible ac opportanity may
I ;<sfjrJed tor the introduction ot bill«.
I it Presidential succession and electoral
I vjaat bill« maj be reported back from the
I {MWttM to whieh they «ill be referred
latiaetor sition before the end of the
I week, «ad a reioiu'ion endoruug the code
oraiat rule«, which the Senate adopted
I reo j«ars «<o, m«j possioly be also brought
I :3iaepoiLt of action; but little or no
I KM legis.'ativ« work is expected daring
I ti* ««tk. or in fact before the holiday re
I
I The Presidential appointment« made
I dsn«! the »umaer (MM are required
I tfbetobe sen- to the Senate for con
■ &ro«uo<i within tbirtT days of the ass«m
I of Coogrcss. aud tbe consideration
I ilioM will probably eon
I cow the tarier part of the time of the
■ Seea*e j.r:yrfthf earl»; weeks of it« mm a
■ i—a»r#r tha aaseaib'io? ot the
Hou» of Bef-resentaiives tomorrow the
dïrtoltba U*t LIoum will call lb« roll
iiJ spjn a quorum of motu*» aaswerinii
Su their n*m--s. the work of organization
t. . oe proceeded wih It is probable that
„airdtately up>n the compleùon ot its or
ji: li'ioo lbs dou-e will immediately ad
j.m u a mark ot re»pec: to the memory
jf^ics President Hendricks.
THE TREASURY REPORT.
âipMâltnr«« Or«»t«r Than Raveoua
Last I«*r.
The annual repor; of United States
Trrw;:<r Jordan show-# that the net
trwae of the Government during the
it; iical year was $34:1,690,906, or $248,
S1 ü lets tban that of the preceding year,
»iii» the eipecditures was $£60,226,936,
::i.ilû0 6y0 greater than that ot the
;rtc?ditg jfar. The surplus available for
:«c-c!ion if the public debt at the close of
'Ât ijcal sear was therefore $4U9,298 54
mi '.ban waa available on the first of July,
.si The assets according to the new
:.ro of statement September 30,1885, was
liTvTa- io. or an increase ol ♦35,018.000
;tw 1:34. TLe liabilities were $380,
jjl.TT7, aa in.rease of $.02.
i»j»l over 1881; and the
$ii4320 4*8, au increase of $44.
îl .41$ over 1334 Djriag the name
sciud there tus been aa locrew* of $ <3,
«oJiii. m the gold assets, $22 095.016
is A* silver assets, $6 776,423 in the legal
>s4er assets, $171,234 in national bank
ute'j and national bank deposits. The
loihoa land or deposits in the mints were
oaih»30to ot June of tais yea, $148.
itw629 as arv.usc $141.648 088 on Jane
3ikh,l&4. The issue of United State«
Jar id g the fiscal year in place ot such
u «ere returned in a vorn and matilated
«limon amounted to $34 493,153. Sil
'•f certificates to the amount of
t'OOO.OUO were issued, and of
$-0 990 045 were redeemed during the
•ta:. Gjld certificates of the old issue
wountic* to $*>.',420 were redeemed. Ot
~*ae* iwue 163 U00,0l)0 were issued and
l.i.ul?(MX) »«-re .«deemed. Coupon«
Toittd 5>;ates bonds to the amuont
# (tri t>67 were redeemed from tie sev
**» assistant treasurer?, by wcooa thej
•era pud and examined iu this offi.-e
Caiisd ooodi of the L aited States amount
to $ 45 tîo ) were redeemed, ol
•tub amount $ 13,388.350 was for th<
•toi a* tund The unavailable funds wer«
«-T*ued by the follo«iog items: A r«
IsctiOQ of the amount of deficit
K branch mint at San Francisco
K&'SiïO a reduction of the amount
■""M io the failure o! the Venango Na
iwsai Bant of Franklin, Pa.,'ot$l 2,755. If
« the a«)j Httnent of two defaults in th<
•«aer L cited States depository at Balti
=amounting to $3 900.77 and$l,
reapecively Notice is given of th«
*Wwa*loa of the issuance of one and tw<
*^4f ootes and the economic effect
*"l0K ^rooa one quarter indicating
-■••Q militons notes per year or ihe sua
CI&V* ûilAftsui é % n
- ..«wawvaut muvu. * uo Atvm*
tiirtlur recommend« the e*tablithmen
^ W uaue départaient ia order to obteii
P*»'« fcecurity than no» prevail» i»
ta*ta*a: ot Ugul noted and o'ber «ecuri
^ ot iki Oovernment. Tne repor
*»'« aWo tk<it there " baa beei
*ut*i tm not U«ued in exctm of the »no
ai.»7O'K) and requeat« that theprac
^otpfiwini lhe»enoie«he aaoctio«*<
• or the note« returned. He «eye i
J ^optrtat that tbe exec anon of tbe ooie
V» »« u gradually convertit»* tbe fond
•'•"•trmury \n»o dollar«. Every exei
505 5m l>e*n mad« to ni*e an extend«
**ci!%'ioa to the*« coins out without tb
''-*•■* "Inch the Ur^e expenditure it
»onid warrant. At tbe «ub-'reni
**• "*c»%9 otrt loaded with Mtafoe<
1,4 'be atota vita uatfioed dollars tb
•"wsifat nob'iijed to transport them «
V®**? fr*tto the ne*reat piece in whic
n>jB ca3 oe toand. He recoa
"-•«'h»t the treasury be permitted i
"*5 »a-* Bi)ra economical mode thi
"•* «BplojKl in erder to diatriaute the
°^er moneja Irom tbe treatury.
6HIN01NQ THE* OUT.
**k <* &• Appoui^ent **■
i * dmy*
«au«:» Dumber 5 —Tbe Fr*
I »kU thi fol.o *in^ appointaient«'.
^®*Ter o' Pa^lic Mjneyt—John Mw
J*»7. ot H»ho. »♦ Oxford, Idaha; TyT
J-■! ot California, at V isahn. Cal.
.^»Mera of Lind 0:5ce—Frnnk 1
£*, ol U ab, a: Sah L»ka Cay, Cu
yj6^ Wkhart, of New Mexico, at Se«
^**5*^0hn Fother^n ?«
tî,m " ^ » Bjfon Bradley, at ^
lv £ • 8- *>. Girth, at Clint-.
*L A£°œM Coelfant, et Di
'.J.- •' HearJ *- Wal
'«ivÏÏ!: Coon.; 'V. H. Brimer,
I WÎ77* Ç* ' * * Gaunce.
g:]. B'erhart, at Bipton, W«
4»*. „ i w, L*Wl*ocet>nrf, Ind.; I.
Vp^^ooTtUe, lad.
•>«drnt al»o appointed Wan.
Daly to be inspector ot steam tmkIiin the
Eighth district, and Timothy P. Murphy,to
be United Stetes Attorney for the Northern
district of Iowa.
LAND OFFICE FRAUDS.
Comuiluloatr Sparks on th« Hunt (or
F«1m Katerie*.
Washington, D. C., December 5.—Com
missioner Sparks, of the General Lend Of
See, since he oeme into office, has suspen
ded the issne cf patents in some thousand
cades of land entries, and the Commission
which he recently appointed, consisting ol
Assistant Commissioner Stocksleger, Chief
Clerk Walker, and the Law Clerk, Mr.
Le Barnes will organise next week and pro
coed to the ex»minatiou ot the grounds
upon which the patents were recommend
ed to be issued. The Commissioner is of
the opinion that a great many of these en
tries are fraudaient, and it is the abject of
the Commission to determine whether
there is any fraud and then make a fisal
, settlement of the question whether the pat
: ents should issue. In cases where further
evidence is needed, the Commission will
I apply to the local land officers.
»
SUDDEN DEATH
Ol Win. If. Frultr, Will Known ClUisn
ot St. clalr»vUlo.
to th* ÜVVIi».
St. CuntsTiLLS, 0., December 6.—Wm.
P. Frazier, one of the most widely known
men of this place, died suddenly this morn
iug, at 11 o'clock from neuralgia of the
heart He had been on the street but a
; short time before his death, and the an
nouncement made in church produced a
great shock. For a number of years he
was proprietor of the St. Clair Hotel and
in the capacity ot landlord maJe friends J
from every quarter. He would have been
! 70 years of a*e on the thirty-first of this
month. Mr. Frazier leaves a widow, three
daughters and one son, besides a larg«
number of other near relatives, who have '
the profound sympathy of this community
in tho loss ot an unusually kind indulgent
and loviog husbaud and father. The com
oaunitv loses one of its best aud most in
n nrl linaval mil fana .Tnüf Al>i<
•reek ago his brother Richard Frasier,
died at his home io Birnesville.
THE GOFF WILL.
Lâ«l Will »ad Teataiueut of the Late Na
than O IT, Sr., of Clarksburg.
Clakksbiîru, December 5.—The docu
ment that dispose« of a large estate of one
of Harrison couuty's oldest and most fa
vorably known ciiiisns, Hon. N. Goff, Sr,
was offered for probate November 30,
1335, and ordered to be recorded. The
will was dated ' 21st April, 1879."
The lr»t bequest I* to hi* widow, the autu
« 3100,000
Tu nu aepho«, Ahott I». H«f 5,00«
To hta nephew, Jonu è. OoB, and lUrve sis
«eni. 12.000
Io each of bi* «liter Abigail's ehildrvn, six
in number, ${,<*>>, a^cerfating 14 000
Toto« cBli«lrwn aar) beim of h s .iitor l'oliy 27.m u
lu nia uatueulte, Kaiûau Uud. . io.Owj
Tu h * bruiner Waldo's two duugUtar»,
es. b « 6,000
To bu brother Wa do'« sou Cboum 10,000
I j bti bret «r \Ya14o • s»u Caarlee lo.uoor
To b!» brother Jobn Otoif'a two grandson*,
«M« - 3,000
To bH uiecei or tbeu bei», tbe two daugh
|. rs •' bU broihtr John Uolt, each « 5,000
Te hii nephew, Cloyd tiotf, abiolute ...... 10.000
To bl-> ulece, Cece '» Kuuat lojoou
To Lottie U. Bauuey, nauieaake of bU for
mer wife ..™. 4.00O
, To Mr*. Karnaey, wi(e ol Dr. /r W.
Hawsoy _ .. .....^ 8,000
To DU sister, Abigail Bartlett. aa annuity
I of per roar duriug ber lifo, should
•he aurvif« hlw.....
To aopbia Tboui** and her heirs, bia tur
I nier s!«re, in truat for theni 1,000
i To Fanuie tin IK a ..._« 20u
fo N Golf. Jr., tor uao o< M. b. Church at
j Clarksburg 15,000
' To eaeh ml hi* bro her»' and liaUra grand
children, S100, making ia ail 8,700
1 To <««a Nathan WodT tor um o/ M. K.
Habbaih atonool, at Ciarlubnrg, Uoif
Chapel Î00
To bis nephew, «eu. Nathan (Jut, jr., hie
I decedent at gold watch IOj
To his nephew*. N'aiban and B. F. Bart
I le:t, hie woaring apparat 200
In conclusion he appoints his namssake
Gen Na'han Goff, Jr., his executor, and
charg*« him with the responsibility of set
tling up his estate. He also in this clause
provides that "tbe remainder of his estate
not above disposed of, including all lapses,
shall go to Geu Nathan Goff" By lapses
is m->ant the provisions in the will where
conditions are imposed, such as that the
devisee be livin? at the time of Mr. Goff*
deatb. For instance, the bequests of
I2Û.000 to VVald<> P. Goff and ot $10.000
to Dr. Thos. M. Goff, will go to Gen Goff
| because they were both dead before
"Uncle" Nathan was. The same
is true of several other bequests. It is
thought that Mr. Goff s entire estate real'y
amounts to about $t>5'1,000, yet he only
passed by will in specific bequests of $338,
1000 and that Geo. Goff*• share of the be
quests will amount to over $500,000. The
will was wholly written by the decedent
"in his own proper handwriting." Any
one acquainted with his manner of writing
would feel conscience free in swearing that
no one else but him wrote it. There can
be no squabble over the will, as the inten
tion of the testator is clearly made known
and the will itself is incontrovertible proof
j of his capacity to make a will
. jOne other thing should be men
tioned here, and that is. that ha enjoined
it upon his executer not to distress any ot
his debtors except it be necessary to sav«
his estate to his devizees. Various reports
k»" rifflulited AS tO tho time of
giving to th'M«». whom at the time of hi«
death owed him, to pay th*ir indebtedness
There is no time named in lbs will. A«
all thcwe owing theestate hare given note«
payable at certain date«, he hu sought to
extend to ex'end to them such favor,
•heuld they not be prepared to meet their
obligations, as his executor m*y think
sate, upon his part, in administering the
estate.
A DISASTROUS FIRE
r In a Villag® of r rain 9 H ja»«« Near Pitts
barf.
J" Pitt-bcro, December 6.—A large Are
f, is reported raging at E.na, a village six
,t miles north ot Allegheny. Tne (ire siarted
b in tbe Boa Salt Wjrks, and as a strong
*" wind ia blowing it is feared the town will
q be destroyed. Three fire engines have
started from Allegheny City tor the scene
of the fire and others have been telegraph
ed for. At half-past 1 o'clock no details of
the extent of the fire had been received in
this city, the telegraph offices bein? closed
and the town somewhat difficult of acceea
There was no confirmation of tha first re
ports, bat it is thought he lo*s will be
heavy. Etna is one of the moat import
it- ant of Pittsburg's suburb«. Several large
mills are located there and the town has a
population of about 3,000. Th« hoasei
ara elosely built and the majority arc
^ frames. The fire started at 11 o'clock is
b ; an unoccupied frame building on Sycamor«
t» street and spread rapidly uatii tha follow
ing property waa destroyed : Three fram<
tfc booses owned by W. P. Lucas, one owned
ad by J oh a Long, one owned by W®. Miller
j«*a owsad by John Dobbins and one owne<
** K* Mm Amnio. Tha owupaats of th<
J houses saved v.T" ü«!f t be* forait are
at The total loss ia 130, oJT
4t by in&urance ia home compan<JT. " ^
L; not known how the fire originated,
tf .
M ixt imita ioos, bat bo aq aal, ha« Di
*• j Sage s Catarrh Bemad/.
31
T ALM AGE IN THE WEST.
His Sermon at Columbus, 0., Yes
terday Morning
ON THE SUBJECT OF CRISES IN LIFE.
The Mistakes We Make In Starting
In Life and How to Rem
edy Them.
fp4*iai it the Umritt».
Col eus ci, 0., December 6—Rev. T. De
Witt Talmage, D.D, arrived in this city
yesterday afternoon. The news that the
celebrated Brooklyn preacher would deliv
er a sermon in the First Congregation»!
Church, Rev. Washington Gladden, pastor,
irew a crowd numbering several thousands
to the doors this morning. Many were
turned away unable to find seats. Dr.
Talmage read and expounded the parable
of the Prodigal Son, and then announced
the subject cf his discourse, "Crises in
Life," and the text, II. Samuel xviii, 32:
''Is the young man Absalom safe?" Dr
Ialmage said:
Two great characteristics cf
ABSALOM
»ere worldly ambition and splendid hair.
By the one he was debased, by the other
bung. He was a bad boy and broke hi*
father's haart. He wanted to get hi«
Father's throne before the decease of the
father. He wanted to get it immediately.
Be got an army. He started out in a
great insurrection. David, the father,
ii:s at the Palace waiting for the news of
ha battle te come, not jo anxious about
whether Absalom's lijsts woo tbe day, or
whether his own hoits won the d*y, as he
s anxious about the safety of his boy.
in him mightier than the kin if.
While ha Bits there watching and wait
tig for the coming of a messenger from
he battlefield he sees the dust rising in
he highway, and long before the messen
?er cornea up, bringing the swift dispatch,
David crie« out to him : "is Absalom alive?
[« Absalom dead? Is the boy wounded?
Tell me quickly—is the young man Absa
!os safe?" But as the messenger had
30 very decisive intelligence to
give, he stood aside. There David sat
»auing for another messenger, after a
while he saw the dost rising on the high
way and long before the messenger had
:ome up, David Bhouted to him again—
ihouis to this one as he had to the other:
Have you heard anything trom my boy?
Is he wounded ? Is he alive * Is he dead ?
Ls theyoupg man Absalom safe? '
Alas! He was not safe. Absalom riJ
mg on a mule—the meanest animal in all
;he world on which to ride, the hardest at
:he bit and the stillest at the neck—Absa
lom riding on a mule had gone under a
tree branch and his hair had «aught on
:he tree branch; and the mule, true to iu
characteristics, had gone on, he not able
to stop it, and Absalom was suspended,
ind so he died. With an awful negative
he words of my text were answered. ' Is
the young man Absalom safe?'' No, he
was not sale. Destroyed for this life, de
itroyed for the life to come.
I want to otter a few words this morn
ng in regard to
THi SAFETY OF TOCXO MEN',
ndeed of all men. While men may get
»long tolerably well without the religion
}f Christ in some circumstances of life,
there are three or four turning points
where a man must have Qod or perish, or
if he doe« not come to such a crisis as that,
to such an extreme as that, he mast have
Urod or make a mistake that will last for
ever. I propose this morning to speak to
you of three or four of these turning points
in life.
Tue first turning point is the choics of
an occupation or profession. It is a very
lerious time when a young man comes
from school or the college, aud has com
pleted his education, or has received all
the education from the schools he will re
ceive, and says: "But what shall I say?
For what occupation, for what profession,
am I prepared r' Mechanics will spread
betöre him a hundred different occupations
Professional life will spread betöre him
seven or eight calling». Indeed, perhaps
in all there may ba five hundred different
callings and occupation«. For only one
of those five hundred is he fitted aud pre
pared. If he does not have divine direc
tion, four hundred and ninety-nine chances
to one he will get in the wrong business.
In other words, the most tremendous crisis
m a man'« life, or one of the most tremen
dous, is the time when he choose« his occa
pation or profession, and he needs God to
tell him how to chooM.
I knew • man who started in commercial
life
WITä BRIGHT rSOSPECTS.
He crossed over from commercial life into
the medical profession. He went from rte
general radical profession into specific
surgery. He went from surgery into the
ministry. Then he passed from the minis
try into surgery, and so his life has been a
complete vacillation. How much better it
would have bsen if that man could have goi
the right profession or occupation at
the start! ne was particularly quauaec
for surgery, »ad I behave if he had gone
betöre God and asked for Hi« direction hi
would have received it, and instead of go
iog from one ocoapation to another, mak
ing his life a mistake, he woald have go m
on to great usefulness and success
Yoo ask your father what you had bette
do. He will give one kind ot advice, h
will advise y ou one style of occupation o
profession. Your mother wilt give yoi
other advice, yonr sister other advic«
while you will be in doubt as to » hethe
you have physical endurance for this, o
mental acumen for that, or tact for som
other business. At such a time one need
to go to Qod. God built yonr body, an
he knows what is your physical endurance
God constructed your mind, and he know
for what occupation you have particule
adaptation. Go to Him and ask the quei
tioo: '"Lord, what wilt than have me to do?
I meet many youag men in this ho as
this morning who hate not, perhaps, tho
oughly deckled upon the work of occupi
tion for which the Lord has fitted then
Before you leave the house to-day ask God
direonoa, that you may make no mistaki
Blunder hare and yoa blunder foreve
You know a great many men who hai
been ruined for two worlds because th<
got io the wrong business.
asothik IMPORTAS* FASS
in one's life, a turning point in one's hi
; tory, is the time when he establishes h
own home When'a man boildshis hom
he builds for eWniiv. Is it not aznasii
that aflaoaog in life is so often a tnatti
of merriment and of ioke, when it decide
I so maah for this world and the world 1
j oome? I do not pnt the casa too strong
Them I say that when a man manias 1
marries for heav«n or fix hel< I Oh, hoi
1 not your home on earth npon the spark
I of a bright eye or the *>lor of a lair cheei
The Um« will oema in yonr history whi
1 ; you wiii want la your feoipe not a pet or.
t v,h a bero»B«S »od yoa will find th
life il DOt • p,'."""» »«•'»»»«•<»
• nftHtf; ud oomiog boa. ... çcu "f
or ofice, or shop, or factory, er stua
most of all you need some one in jour
Lome with a face cheerful bat sympa
thetic.
There is an aged man who looks back to
a crisis in life when his fortune went away
and reason almost left the throne He knew
not what to do. He remembers a partic
ular evening when he came home from the
store. He hardly äared break tha new«
to the wife. Hecould not bear to tell he
bad suspended in business, that he had
stopped payment, that his fortune had
gone. He went into the house, he closed
the door upon the world, and in domestic
peace found a foretaste of that heaven
where panics never come. Ah! if it had
not been for that help that you had, what
would have been thâ result when yon told
W rf your financial embarrassment and
misfortune? She was cheerful, she Ml
sj m pathetic,she was helpful, she helped you
all through those dark days of trial.and after
the piano went, she could sing without the
accompaniment just as well ai she evet
•ang with the accompaniment. Thera
have been Christian women who haw m
had their domestic troubles sanctified,
that they aoald ffal mora music oui oWr|
Wheeler & Wilson sewing machine than 1
ever in the days of their prosperity, they :
«rot out of a Chickering grand or a Stein-1
way.
A Chri.tian minister in England called
upon a home of great destitution. There
were the husband, the wife and tbere were
the children. No comfort in the house
bold. Everything indicative of want and
«trutrglS. The minister of the Gospel said
to this young man:
"YOCR .MISTAKE WAi IX MARRTIN'Q SO EARLY.
Do you not think that was the mistake of
four lite? He bad been told that that had
been the mistake of his life before. The
minister taid: ' It would have been a great
deal better for you to have gone on and :
got something of a property before you
entered into the marriage state. Don't you
think it would have been better?'' And
then the voung man looked around, and
bis eyes tilled with tear*, and he looked to
bis poorly-clai wife and said: '"Xo, sir;
the'* been the bame to me all through!"
Ah, there are Borne of yoa who would
never have known what your homes were
»orth, if trouble had not come. Perhaps
vour companion iu life may have been too
fond of the world and its gayeties; but one
miirh nf misfortune turned her into a Mir
iam shouting the tiiuinph oa the bank*
of the Red Sea. If you have spoken
of frivolity and fondness ot
display as the chief characteristics of wo
man, you may have to correct your mis
take in some bitter pass of life, when all
other resources havicg failed you are up
held by a wife's hand, suddenly armed ol
«he Lord God Almighty for that etner
j gency. Ob, in this tremendous pass of j
your earthly existence, crying unto God,
and ask his direc'ion. Make a mistake j
I here and you make it forever. \V%lter
Scott wrote something, hälfet which I do
not like, fur it is sarcastic, but the other
halt I do like, for it is bo true:
"0, womau : In our hours o( ewe,
Uncertain, ciy, and hard tn pi, »•»»,
Wnen pain ami anifilsti »»lag tat* brow,
A mtnlsteiiug augsl tLoa.''
Blessed that home in which the newly
married couplo dedicate their souls to
Christ, Blessed the Family Btole in which
thfir names have just been written
Blessed the hour of morning and evening
prayer. Blessed the augeis ol God who
join wing tip to wiug tip. ovur that home,
making a canopy ot light aud love und
blessedness. It may be only yesterday
I hat they clasped hands forever. The
oraogft blossoms may fuiland the fragrance
may die ou the air, but they who marry in
I Christ shall wftk together on that day
wheu the Church, which is the Lamb's
»if«», Bhali take the hand of her Lord and
I King amid the awiuging of the golden,
censers.
Again. I remark. It is a tremendous1
pass in life when a man comes to
1119 FIRST GREAT SUCCESS.
You get in the cars some evening,
Everybody that looks at you knowa there
' has something glad happened. You «it
doarn in the car, your face illuminated, aud
a lady comes in. There is no place for 1
her to sit, aud you get up ia great cheer I
and insist on her taking your place, and j
with great courtesy she says, "Thank
you,' and »its down. You say nothing to
anybody, but it is evident from your man
ner and appearance that great good foi- j
<une ha* happened unto you. Now, that
is a crisis in your liie. At such a time the
questions will arise: "Iu what enterprise
shall I invest? What shall be the house I I
«illiiveiu? What shall be the library ?
What shall be my wardrobe? What shall
I do with my mouey?"
At that point hundreds of men make a
fatal mistake. Some go into dissipation.
Some take on great arrogauce, try to make
everybody feel how so-all they are; whole
caravans of camels going through the nee
dle's eye of their meanness. They walk
through tbe street with an air, as much us
to say: "Get out of the wav! Here comes
rhree hundred thousand dollars!" That is
the crisis in life where so many fail, be
cause they have no God to direoi^hem.
There are men who, before their success,
are kind and amiable, and genial and use
tul, who,
AFTER TUEIR 8CCCÏ8»,
are arrogant and unbearable and unchris
tian. Here is a man who was once very
useful in society, but great success comes,
and he ge.9 in his equipage aud he drives
on; he lashes the üery steeds; he goes
faster and faster, eight miles the hour,
twenty miles the hour, one hundred miles
the hour, faster and faster, until in his last
moments he rouses np to tiud that he is
drawn by the fiery hoofs of eternal disaster
as they come racketting down on the pave
neat ot hell U, young man or mac id
mid life! you want God in your great suc
cès t, your first great success.
Another tremendous piu in oar life is
»heu we get our first sorrow. Il would be
foolish for me to talk to the young men of
ihia day as though their life was go:cg to
m smooth all the way. Yoa might as well
start a sea captain in a vessel, without a
carpenter, and without any tools, and with
out any cordage. Tnat would do very well
while the sea was smooth, but when th<
thip gets ca jgbt in the teeth of a north
<j»$ter, and the waves dash cleat over th#
nurricane deck, then the cap'ain cries oat:
' Where's the carpenter? Where are thf
tools? Where are the ropes?"' Tht
young men of this day would understand
that I misrepresented the "matter, if I tolc
(hem their lit'« was always to be tmooth
They know better. They know" from wha
ihey fee of the life of others, that lite can
not always be smooth. Many men cam«
borne freui the late war without a scratcl
or a bruise, but in the conflict of life it ii
not so; we all get wounded—wounded ii
the head, in the hands, in the feet, in th<
heart. Lift» is a conflict. The Bible ovei
I and over again states that. Paul states it
*nd he writes himself as in a war with th
I world, a war with the fiesb, and a wa
with the d*vil, and war all the wa;
throogh. Xow, how are you going to mee
I the first trouble? That is the question
Show me how you are to meet your fira
trouble, and I will show ron how jou mec
I all the otber troubles.
IT U TBK FIRST «LOW
that sends a man to drinking to drown hi
tronblee, that knocks the fire ont of him i
he spends tbe rest ot hi| life cowed dowi
Wao is that weigher in that large con
œercial establishment? He once owne
the store. Who is that underling in
large manjfacturing establishment, Rettin
one or two thousand a yeart He onae owi
ed the factor/, but mUtortnne oims, ü
1 firft blow brought him to the dor., and t
fcfti {bf oçujaps to ri#e. 6,howii
portant is the manner in which we receive
the first sorrow t *
Perhaps the first trouble ia bereavement
I suppose you know—I suppose you hav<
recognized the iact, that eo often the fir*
born is taken. I have seven brothers anc
sisters. Each one lost the first born, and ]
tuppose that in hundreds ot cases in thi<
house, it was the first born that was taken
Some people give what is to me a very ab
surd reason for that. They say it is because
the child is loved too much. I do not think
that is possible. I do not believo any
father or mother loved a child too much.
You cannot love yourcbild too much. God
did not take your child because you loved it
too mach. I think this is the reason why
God so often takes the first born. It is tc
transfer your affections to heaven, and
make that place the more grand and
blessed; at the beginning of your life mak
ing heaven blessed, to that you keep think
ing of that place and fo be elevated and
lifted on toward it. I think that id the
reason. Perhaps I am wrong. I am sure
the other reason is wrong, that so many
people give whan they say it is because you
your ehild too much.
Now suppose the first trial cones
1!»D TOP HAVE SO OOD.
What then?- Have you ever tried to see
one go through bereavement without any
God? I have witnessed that sad spectacle.
But we want grace, we want Divine grace,
when bereavement comes into the house
which erst was fall of sanny locks and
greetings at the door, and kisses dung by
little hands from the window as you went
down the iront steps, and the doves
in the ne&t cry because the hawk
swoop«, and tee cheek pales, and the eyes
close, and the heart stops Oh, to put away
garments that never will be worn »gain,to
gather up from the floor toys that never
again will strew the carpet, and to go with
a sense of suffocation through the desola
ted household that once rang with childish
merriment! Oh. my God! who can stand
that without Thy grace to help, without
Thy grace to Bmoothe, without Thy grace
to comfort? Oh, you will nant Christ in
voar first trouble, and so I beg of you this
morniDg to take Him as yours
You say you are strong and well. So
am 1. You say that life is buoyant aud
beautiful. So it is to me. But sickness
will come to you and it will come to me.
We shall be told we cannot go out, the
door will be closed against the world, there
will be two watches, aud Home will order
silence on the stairs, saying: ' Hush!
bash!" and in your dream you will hear the
dash of water which you will take to be the
beating of the wave of the Jordan against
your pillow, and you will hear a sound at
the gate which you will take to be the paw
ing of tha pile horae. Ohl theu you and
I will want a phyiiciau; we will want
Christ to come in and put Hia arms around
us and say: "Fear not; all is well, all is
well."
But there is one more puss of great im
portance, of which I must speak—one tre
mendous criais, when we will want God. 1
say that not more to you than I do to my
self. We will want God in that crisis.
And that pass is
TUK LAST 1I0UR,
I suppose we all would like to expire at
nome. We waut our friends in the room,
sorno to recite the promise, some to sin#,
one to hold the h^nd. We want to look
up iu face» that have been familiar to us a
£ojd while and we will have messages to
give. It we are parents, we will want to
tell our children how they ought, to act
when we are gone, what principles they
«ugh: to adopt, how near they ought to live
ro God.
And if we have aged parents living, we
will want to tell our children how they
ought to act toward the old people, how
they ought to care for them alter we are
gone. I think when we leave this world
we will all have a message to give to some
body. When that hour comes wo will
want Christ, we will want a divine friend
to s and by us, and to say that all shall be
well in the future. "When thou pjasest
through the waters I will be with thee, and
through the rivers they shall rot overflow
thee." But you know very well that if we
go out of this world, my brother, without
Christ, we take a leap into the dark.
Who would want to go out of the world
like that when h«t can go in triumph inde
ecribible? Like Paul saying: "I have
fought the good fight, I have finished mj
course, I have kept the faith;
henceforth there is laid up foi
me a crown of righteousness
«dich the Lord, the righteous Judge, will
give me.'" 0! that other bat:le shout:
0 death, where is thy sting? 0 grave
wbere is thy victory? Thanks be untc
God who giveth me the victory through
my Lord Jesus Christ
Well, there are a good many men it
this house who say: "What you have de
clared this morning is the truth, but I atr
so far gone in sin that there is no hope foi
me." 0 my brothers! there you make t
great mistake. I stand here this morn
ing to declare
THERE 13 Bore FOR ANY MAX
who wants to come to God. "Let thi
wicked forsake his way, and the unrighteous
bis thought, and let him return unto th<
I Lord, who will bave mercy, and unto ou
I God, who will abundantly pardon.'
I Come this morning. ' '0," you say, "i
' you knew my history you wouU'nt iaviti
i me." I do not care what your toistory is
come to God today. "Whosoever will.1
j That word "whosoever" covers all caaea o
j wanderirg of iniquity. "Whosoever will
; let him come."
"But," says some one in the house, "
have started in the line ot iniquity, and
: am going on; I will risk tne luture;
haven't much faith in Christianity; I an
' going to have an easy time in this world
get all oat ot it i can, go into an moos c
tin, taking the risk for the future." Ot
will you not be diverted from that course
Will you not now realiae the f*ct that yoi
wantGod? Oh, how much you need him
It maf take a great struggle to briog yo
back; but come back you may and yoi
•rill; thi« morning mme ot you will. Ma
God by Hii Holy spirit move upon yoo
heart!
I have sometimes heard people say it i
as easy for them to become Christiati« a
to turn their hands Oh, what a misrepr*
sentation that ist It takes the blood. 1
is the mightiest straggle in all the worl
when a man who has been doing wroo
tries to do right. It is a mightier struggl
th&n I would ask any man to go into ui
less he lays hold of the strong arm of Go<
»'ho will help hin and who will deiiv<
him.
Some years ago there was an excoraic
steamer some mile« above Niagara Fall
There were many on the excursion, mat
passengers, and the boat floated on do«
I towards the Rapids; bat the captain e
pected to retarn in time to avoia all da
ger, and they were laughing on the dec
' when some one said to t&e captain: "A
1 vo>i not going too far down? ' He aaii
"No; I know what I am about'' After
, while he told the eagioeer to tarn and i
up stream; bat lo! the captain found th<
, were farther down towards the Rapi
than he thought for. He cried to the e
gineer: '"Pat on more s'eam!" Mo
steam waa applied. Bat rill the steam
wiih its freight of life kept going on t
I wards the Rapida. The captain cried o
9 to the engineer: "Pat on more steam
u More aieam waa applied, bat t
I* veesd made no headway up strea
d The captain cried ont: "F
% on more steam, or we ere lost!" The <
g gineer said: "We can't pat on any m<
f steam: If we do, we'll blow the boat
e atoms " "Pat on nor« »team," cried 1
« captain. More Umb was applied, and 1
I- T«+Mi floated ana oat into safety, a
Bôme fainted and all were thankful that
God bad rescued them from so great pfril.
Oh, are th*re not some here to day who
I are floating on down towards the rapids,
aye, they are in the rapid« going on to
wards the eternal plunge? Fut back! Ir
God's name put back. You say it takes'a
greater struggle. Lay hold the oars with
both hands, and poll, pull, if need be nntil
the blood btarts. Pull for Heaven. Now
I or never !
TALES FRO*TpARKfcRSBURG.
Domestic Infelicity...Nearly a Murder-«
la Mate Attire.
Special tt //If Rrginet. '
pAKkKRSB'Ro, December i —Last
night's train from Grafton brought in Mrs
Jaue Shiött? in search ot a truant husbatd,
! whom she claimed was now living with
i Mrs. Rhulina Shitlett Christy as man and
j wife. She proceeded to police headquar
! ters and swore ont a warrant, and the
I truant John was found by the oleer,
basking in the smiles of his fair charmer,
Mrs. Cbrifty, and was lodged in j*iL The
hearing before Btcorder Conley this morn
ing, wu nek, rare and racy, hat woo Id M
look well in print. The evidence did not
sustain the charge of Mrs. Shitlett and her
; husband was discharged. The testimony
: developed the fact however, that Mrs
Ctristy, with whom ShiSeit was found
I last night, was his divorced wife, who was
! the mother of 11 children by him, bat has
! been divorced for five years. It also ap
peared that Mrs. Christy g present husiand
is a fugitive from justice, at present livio#
in Cincinnati. He was implicated in rob
| bing a mau named Steward, here, of $300,
but eluded the officers and escaped to Ohio
Both women in the case hive been married
three times, and their hnsbande, with one
j exception, are living. The
evidence also discloaed some very
I singular proceedings in the way of a di
vorce suit. ShiHetC stated that whild he
; lived in Wood county, at Volcano, that he
and his wife went to West Union, Dod
dridge county, and obtained a divorce from
Mat or Gano, of that place, and that he
aud Shitlett had signed the paper without
reading it. Twenty children had been
borne by the two women during the stormy
years ot their maniei life. When Ra ;
corder Couley discharged Shiflcti hi« wife
No. 3 caught him by the arm and led him
from the court room, and, with blood in i
oer eye, she iiiformed the truant that he !
i i>i (..1 :„j „..-1 u..
got to go home now,'' and ho w^ut.
A family quarrel at the hone of Rich
ard Neal, three miles above here on the '
; old Morehouse /arm, yesterday afternoon, !
came near resulting fatally to Mr. Neal. 1
I who waa struck on the bead with a poker
; iu the bandé ot his own hon, aged sixteen
I yearn. The point of ihe poker penetra'ed
I the skull and remained there while the en
: raged father pursued the bor out of the
I houte and across the yard. Retarning to
the house, it was all that he and his wife
! cou'd do to pull the poker oat of the
; skull. Strange to say, the wounded
i man walked to this city and consulted Dr.
Clarke, who dressed the wound and in
formed Neal of the dangerous character
ot the injury. The man walked out home
again last niifht, but growing worse today
he sent for L)m. Harris aud Hunt, who
went out and trepanned the skull, and the j
j patient in doing as well as could be expect
ed. Neal haä long been known as a crank, i
: with a strong belief that he has two sets of j
! internal organs, and spends most of bis !
I time travelling over the country on foot,
and giving exhibitions of himself. lie car- '
' ries with him several pieces of wood growih
; which aro curious freaks ot nature, and he
I seems to have a mania for things of this
j kind.
The Frar.kie Harper, whose arrest in
Newport, Ky., charged with complicity in
the Dayton jewelry robbery, noted a day
or two ago, is a young lady of respectable
pAient« in Parkersburg. Sheisthe daugh
ter of Mr. Harper on Depot street, and
was well raised; but she claims that acer
tain well-known yoang business man cf
1 this city led her from the path of virtue
and started her on the road to ruia. She
was arrested here for stealing a watch
! from her father, who refused to proaecute
I her.
She seems to have a mania for wearing
I men's clothing, as she has been arrested
several times for masquerading in male
I attire. The immediate cause of her leav
I ing Parkersturg was a charge ot black
! mail, which was about to be brought
against her by the above noted well known
grnt. She wrote him a letter and de
manded the immediate paymeut cf a hand
' some sum of money, the consequence of
' a refusal was to be, tint «he would give
; him away to a certain young lady ot the
city, who was at that time receiving his
attentions. Frankie's prospects are now
good for a trip to Columbus.
Senator Camden has been spending a
i day or two here on his way to Washington,
[from Indianapolis, where he attended the
» I funeral of the late Vice President Hen
dricks.
A. Hitton, a fermer resident of
Wood countv, aged 67, was married yes
! terday to Mies Kstella Baker, a blooming
lass of 37, and tha happy p%ir left for the
I home cf the groom in New York.
NEW MARTINSVILLE
f Scurrilous Attacks on Judge StaUy
I ' General N«hi Not««.
Social to tfu Rtgivrr.
'j Nkw Mirtissville, Deîeœ'jtr Ü.—
f, Judge T. I. Staley returned home from
, Doddridge coanty last night, where be has
just completed a term of court. The Judge
[ j Das been the subject ot rome scurrilous
I articles lately in the Wheeling Intelligen
[ errand Farkersburg Journal written from
■ different points of Kitchie county, reflect
. J ing on his judicial acs It is a piece of
I prima jucia optic wuti ^iwiupi vu* v.
.charges irsiituted against an attorney of
? the Ktrchie bar lut term of court. 01
I course the Jadge pays do attention toit,
II but the pre«« throughout the dittrict are
i coming to hi« rescue, re/ardless oi party,
i Married—Friday at 10 o'clock p. m.,
j 1 place— Shingly ß;»ach It was by the
r "«ad sea wave" and the 'lanterns dimlj
; burning" that two hearts were made tc
j beat in uiiison and M.<s Maggie Huffman
s I becirne Mrs. Elmer Immediatelj
«. af.et the ceremony the happy twain board
I ! ed their gondola and hied tbemselves o?ei
d I the placid Ohio to the more congédia
g I clime oi the dark bills of Monroe,
el W. B. MGregor, of Parkertbarg, was ii
I-1 town Tbaraday.
I, '* Miu Rena Curtis en'ertiioed a f»w c
it j her triends Tuesday evening at het home
Mr Gamble, of Moundsvtile, is vieitinj
n his uncle, Mr. G D Curtir
I Mi is Carrie Jeffrey s will teach the Friend
y «hip school this wint'er. She cjmaieccej
b j Wednesday.
t- The ladies oi the Bip'iàt church gave «
i sapper in the Groas« buiidug Tftursda;
k ev>uing.
e Our town was visited by a terrible win<
I: storm Friday ni.ht. scarcely eqa\led b
a the one »boat a year ago. Bit h'tle dax
:o age was done.
»* The wharlaoit haj been ilovsJ froi
Is the month of the creek t) tha f^o: of th
n- fevee.
re Standiford Bros intend to put an add
er tion, forty by sixty feet, two story, to U
o- rear of their busin« is boilding
at B. T. Bowers, Esq . was at ilidileboarn
!" Friday.
if F. D. Young. Erq , and Joba 5 Kron
d. '»••• returned from their month's trip i
a< Ohio.
o Holiday goods bare m tde their appes
T* anca is the show windows.
U Complaints are heard from all wctio:
he of the conçtj or the isapaaaabls ooeditû
he of the roada
nd Dtify Saodgraa? the young man vi
u
was found in an unconscious conditio!
I with two ugly gashes in his head, at th
BIO. depot of your city, Wedneeda
night, is at home and getting along ver;
: well.
One of our society genta and a "furener
locked horns on a little game of freez»-cu
the other night. The seige wae protracte«
until the wee hours cf morn, when a true
was declared and an armistice entrred inb
by which tbe aforesaid society gent with
drew from the contest with mental reeolu
! tions of dark and dire revenge.
CLARKSBURG.
Architectural Beauties-Society Matter
—Points cf latorsit.
to iU RtfitHr.
Clabksbcro, December 6.—The adren
of spring 1886 will witness quite a boon
in the important little city of Clarksburg
and business men as well as ci titans an
looking forward to ita coming in anticipa
tion of brightest hue«. It is expected tha
when the frosts of winter, now to earneaüj
set im, have beguu to dieappear, three largi
buildings will begin to loom np, all withii
two squares of each other.
Last week nine competent architect!
laid before the County Commissioner!
plans, designs and specifications for the
erection of a new Court House. Some ol
the designs are beautiful pieces of work
and are from the hands of draughtsmen
from different parts of the country
M-wrs. Stanton M. Howard, o!
Wheeling, in conjunction with a
Mr. Yost, of Columbus, Ohio, submitted
aa elegant design, which the writer exam
ined greatly to bis satisfaction, and which,
if accepted, would place old Harrison
county in possession of one of the most
complete and handsomest court houses in
the country. The plans of Mr. C. L. Hick'
man, of Clarksburg, and Mr. Bunting, ol
Indianapolis, are also complete in struc
tural design and beautiful contour. An;
one of tbe three wobld be acceptable to the
people of Harrison, it is thought, and it ii
probable that one of them will be accepted
The Commissioners met to decide
which one is the most suitable, in a prac
tical as well m a financial point of view.
A gentleman prominently connected with
the interests of the county said :
"While they are about it, they may as
well erect a fine buildiotr. even though it
coat more than it is thought the county
can stand at present. The present genera
tion will not receive all the benefit of it,
and the Commissioners ihould issue bonds,
payable in ten, twenty, or thirtj years,
tbus allowing ihoae who come after us help
pay the debt; lor which they get value re
ceived."
It is understood that Mr. H. T. I.ounJes
will, when the robins nest again, tear away
the old Walker Hotel, and on the site upon
which it now totters, erect a commodioua
and thoroughly apportioned hotel. Thia
is what Clarksburg has lone needed,
and Mr. Loandea ia the man
to push a public benefit to rapid comple
tion. In addition to these the Govern
ment building will, abgut the same time,
commence to grow under the hrnds of a
large force of workmen, with Mr. C. L.
Hickman as superintendent of construc
tion. Putting ibid, that add it together,
h oik will be furnished a large force of
men. and probably something like $125,
000 will b« put in circulation, outside of
other buildings, auch aa dwellinga, Ac.,
which will be erecttd.
8ii.iK.NT socirrr salad.
Progressive euchre has struck Clarka
burg On Friday night Miaa Lucy Hart
gave a small,informal, but decidedly pleas
ant party at her home in the West End,
upon which occasion this enjoyable game
tunned an evening a delightful direraior.
Home made candy, which toothsome little
conceit is also new in the place, formed a
feature of the affair, and all pronounced it
petfectly elegant. Many ether events of
the same kind are on the tapis for the near
future.
The Whist Club will hold » seance at
the home of Miss Grace Lee, on Wednes
day evening
Mr Win. Price will entertain a number
of frienda at Lia residence one evening this
week, in his usual elegant »tyle.
Clarksburg haa more reading club«,
query parties, pronouncing matchee, card
seances, Ac , Ac , to the square inch than
any City of its aize in the country, and it
one wanta to discuss literature and all the
most prouiinet authors of the paat or prea
ent, let that person get into Clarksburg
society proper, and he, ahe or it will dia
cover that the spure lima of the members
of the social circle, baa been naad to good
advantage, especially in the line of booki
and bookmen.
UlSCELLAXEOta MATTKia.
Mr. Daviiaon, who haa for nineteen
years lived in New Mexico, has been back
to hia old home for aeveral week.* on i
riait. He ia manager ol a largt
and prospérons cattle ranch on the Black
Hange in Sierra county, and returns t<
hia poat to morrow. Mr C J. Goff, wh<
recently located a claim m the eame neigt
borbood, ia at home aUo, and will retori
early in January. He ia highly pleaae<
with the coantry and proapecta and aayi
life is twice worth th« living in that cous
try, notwithstanding the (act that thi
blood thirsty Apache« are on the war path
and that a fellow'« acalp never feels securi
on his cranium.
A good deal of talk hac been created bj
the alloiions to the actione of the police ii
the Owens murder affair, which appeare<
in the Telegram of one week aince. Thi
officer« and Mayor print carda in th« las
isaue o( both papers, demandinj
that if any charge« are U
be preferred againat then the
1 - » V_ J--» iL« ■ Tina, ni inAM knj
the matter placed in the handt of Couoci
for inve*tiga".ion. It ia understood that i
I reward of $300 will b« offered for Um ap
prehension ol Kelley, who is «aid to bar
murdered Owens This ma ter has ala<
stirred up tit« lioeote question, and i; i
being diacotaed pro and con on all aid««
: The claim ia mad« that ii liceate »w
granted it would greatly diminish the nun
ber of aalooaa in the place; that ii a te1
were paid for the privilege of telling iotoz
cants they would make it their butineet t
see that that pririlegt waa not abated b
men engaged in the traffic illegally. A
it ia, there are about fitty-si* plaça« wher
liquor ia told in tht town, |i*ttea of whic
are inside of OQe square.
It muat hare been a terrible ttata of a
, I faira that canted tht Paalmiat to aal
' "Who can atand m fore hit cold?" la h
, ; day the remediea were few and doobtfa
, bow much happier iboold that generatic
! be, that hat a household remedy, Dr. Boll
k [ Coogh Sjrup; to wonderfol hat bees i
, corea that milliont rite np a&d call
"bleated." '
I -*
Miat Carrie McKee, a teacher ia t
' ! public achoolt of Springfield, 0 , wat t
saalted by a ruffian while on ber wi
home, and received a terrible blow oa t
1 ; forehead with a alnng-ahot Her acreai
6 brought a aai stance, bat the viliiaa eecapi
l_ ! At Findlar, 0 , Friday night, John ä
t wat knoched down aad robbed of #<3 a
other valuables. Satarday evaring. Rol
, Bernard, an larnia?, wat Mwah
' by three men who gauged and robbed h
z of over $100 and a »nid wafch.
■ BOStfotir* Ac Iu MoariAf l
j. Id lapatrid Im« f aaettwa.
Dr. C. A. Fernald, Bœton, Maar., M
>t ' I have Q»d it ie catet of impaired m
in tanctioi, with beneficial retiltt, etpedi
la catet wbera the aytttm it affected
to1 the toxic action of tobaeoo.
TROOPS AT SALT LAKE.
The Unsettled and Rebellious Con*
ditlon of the Mormons Ctuso
UNEASINESS AT THE WAR OFFICE.
Battery Arrives at Salt Lake, and
Several Other Regiments Held
in Readiness.
Washiäotox, D. C, December 6.—The
War Department has recently received
■ach reporta Crom its official* in Utah, re
garding the very unsettled condition of af
fairs in that Territory growing ont oi the
enforcement of the laws against polygamy,
as to canae tome uneasiness bat not alarm.
The recent shooting «I a Mormon hy a
deal of excitement among the Mormons
and some apprehension was lelt at Salt
Lake City that there would be an uprising
among them. A battery of artillery was
recently ordered irorn Omaha to Fort
Douglas«, which is situated a few mile*
Irom Salt Lake City. This movement,
however, was not particularly on account
of any ftar ol a Mormon rebellion, but has
I been in contemplation lor soma time. Tho
force now at Fort Douglass consists of *
I full regiment of infantry and a battery ot
artillery, and is under command of General
: MoCook. In the event of trouble in Utah
all the troops in the Department ol the
! Platte, consisting ol about 3.100 men
could be ooncentrated at Fort Douglass in
very few hcurs, No serious trouble, how
ever, is apprehended by auy ot the ot
ficials.
Omaha, December 6.—There has been
no new departure ot troops from Fort
Omaha since yesterday, when Battery D
»aa ditpatched west on a special train.
Gen. Howard refused to state the destina
tion of the soldiers, but it is generally con
ceded that they are' bound for Salt Lake.
I DO enure garrison u ofiu iu rr»uin«vs
for ord«rs to march. The Niuih Cavalry
(colored) stationed at Ft. Robinaon.ia alio
ready to move at a moment'* notice.
THE ENGLISH MARKET
___
Iti a W*»k Stat« Owing to tha Clo»«
Klactluuu.
Lom'05, December 6 —The money mai
ket during the past wf ok waa stronger un
der the continued drain to Germany with
in the past four week*, £2,(00,000 in gold
having been «eut to Berlin on Ruseian ac
count. It «u surmised that the money
was needed for war purposes. There ru
uo businee« on the stock »«change. '1 be
' close result ot the elections prohibits the
hop« of a strong government, aud this
prospect added to the general distrust in
the situation on the Continent, caused a
general drop in prices, stagnation replac
ing last week's boom. Consola since Mon
day, have fallen 1J and India stocks f
Tbo decline in Knglish railways range*
I from i to j. American railroads were
dull throughout the week with a downward
tendency, owing to heavy tales to realise
profits. Central Pacific aud tfnion Pacific*
relapeed under reports ot legislative action
i on government claims 'l'ho fall waa
checked by the expectation that the disso
luuon of the West Shore injunction would
lead to a general advance.
CONTIVBXTAL BOl Ulta.
Paris, December ( —The Bourse at the
openiog of the week was inanimate and
quotations were weak. After Wednesday
the market recovered, and yesterday ihn
tone was firm and prices cloned the best ot
the week.
Bksuji, December G.—Business on tbu
Bourte was limited, but the tone was firm,
especially yesterday, owing to reports that
Prince Bismarck had been presung Bulga
ria to arrange an armistice. The week's
variations were sot important, but the tea*
! dency was upward.
CONDENSED TELEGRAMS.
Samuel S. Whipple died '«t liOUisvili«,
Ky , from injuries received by ialltog iuto
a pit in Cornwall A Co's soap factory,
while inspecting some machinery.
Mr Rockefeller, Preeideot of the Stand
ard Oil Company,has purchased from John
Igon, ot Urbaaa, the lemons trotting mar«
Urbana Belle, for $6,000.
President Young, of the National
, League ot Base Ball Clubs, doubla the
, correctness of the statement that that
body will be rtduced to a membership ot
iU*.
I In a fight near Winchester, O.. David
Raget was knocked down with a club by
i Nathaniel Poster. Heget retaliated by
1 throwing a atone, breaking Foster's leg.
I At a celebration of mats for Kiel's eoel,
. at Montreal attending by 10,000 ornons.
I ! the collection taken enly a m ou u tea to
The Ight between the white and colored
!. miners at Bevier, Mo , continue* acd blood
shed is expected.
Mrs. Patrick By an was found dead io her
bed at Xenia, O.
I A son of Dr. Walter, of Van Wert, Ohio
I committed suicide by banging.
John Daughterty was fatally «tabbed by,
■ George Peer at Nicholas ville, Ky.
ULUIII.
I a ucimtiv« MM« IM Ml Hirrwui ui uw
^ First Preebjterian Cterch cnu««d the mc
1 ond fir« m that feditcc jeeterday morning.
It ippwi that ike pip« a«ed tor the MOT*
»u brst pot in the building m an hot air
pip* for ib« furo*««, which bu smoe boos
dons »way with. There wm wood oa th*
ooUide of the pipe tad yeaurday it took
fire and before the blaze eould be IccataJ
the cborah wm filled with aaohe. It wm
a hard Batter for tb« firemen to get at the
lire proper If m it wm located oo the ere
ood floor of the bailding, the part that hM
MT«r baea aead. Not very auch daesaga
wm doaa, bot the ceiling ia the hall way
•offered considerable fro a» the wa'er. No
Mrricra were held ia the cborch jetttr
5"b« K. at L. have their lodge room oow
oo 8ooday mornings, where thoee who feel
ditpoeod can apt od a few boon. All the
prominent labor papers art oa fil*.
Mim Maggie Campbell was buried yte
ter day morning oa Bom Hill.
Bev. W. W. Walker preaehed ia Mar
tin's Ferrr yesterday.
The Belmoat Glase Work« will (tart op
m «ooo m trad« ioatiflea
The Ola« City Baildiog Aseociatioa
meets thi« erwoiag.
Matt Hart is hoeM from a boataeas trip
for Maring, Bart k Ca
Following it th« roll oi honor ia isoan
No. 4, St John school:
Eat« Fshnlj, Man Talktt, Mary Coy*e.
Margaret Brad*. Ktm Baach, lau
Wfcaala«, NoraVatkay. Elisa Caray, Deka
Ctrey, Kala Moraa. Usa L appert, Kate
B«affidt, FUa Heat, Cat« CoaJay, Joka
Foley. Joka ftharvy. John Carrick, Joka
Carey, Joaeph KelUy, Patviak Beabill
J «mes Mor%r HaHoraa, Miohaal
Whaalaa. Michael Qarka, TWn O'HwBr,
Hubert Byaakay.
jr. I ♦
r%a I It «eas« to m thai there ara 1—ynai
ily I affliatad with rhenimartern aiaca «ardrag
giata aall balvatioa Oil Pâca taadj lfl
avtaabottla»

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