OCR Interpretation

Wheeling register. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1878-1935, January 05, 1886, Image 1

Image and text provided by West Virginia University

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86092518/1886-01-05/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

NO. 178
Ut important *ork IMt *l" En'
gage Congress.
.,}S ïur To-Day—A List ,
\ ^ n a Postmasters
L T,>sioneü.
,-y , —It is th«»
measure ot import
»ijerft ion in the
„ il ro r-vula-*
. rceàlOQ pre.a Is
■ - . . v . imoM i:4 ktleotioi
.•.iiffiîi.'.s ot nomintûn*
.. 1 : • h ü admitted \>j tht
: pv i'< rha? this u ihr
r »n .-.nest r.o* Detor« tfc»
•K# pii;t of the Senate. w:'fc
nos i;a* ona »natl nave b<\p
ttra'ed tSe * im n »wion w;!i
•\-. v * « .a ua ; appj rrmen:s
•».. ;h- r o a îiH'ious »«-ni m ue
to: - i al onrr.iuent w«-re rrtVrr» !,
t as»-» ihr- committees arr
.-ai- report them back. Tt- cons.d
■'. «•* l' vr ".f»ve *>OMtteM wal prob
v>U -»^.n tomorrow ami a ^rtat pur: ot
■»a i lays •»«•»■.ion «i l thus /» occupied
ut-'il th fca.'i h .v ; -en Jis

J,«;. ; ,1" 8 I ' - illf -'ai L*
an 1 » ■> ''refB.rser WUDlf.
; [> > . vacs acJ .'ohn El
•: ^urJPX-'votera respect
.jw... • Mn' ■ .r mip<v;masters
frii Felix Ui»rf»
„ \; ■ . ilutfman;
^ i il ;n lacob
. Î C lllrV M.
'•! » iv &r Corn;
i ; ; v r«- A S-aioa
i l.rv. î» '»V-tiiior. at Tip
•it to M*
Jviuiry I —I' ii reported
rr oi army and nay
in :h-». y ou Ne* ear's
J up.'. ih»ir r -peeta to
-I >(l i 0 1 thV J if. will be
r: -h i - * fi't i sho* cause
i •• î-r-i oi their super
• - : » lj incnabtM
• • th • CmidiW
ii h .4 -n « ;e it an
. - i. L u or »' n ; he
i' > . i th-" Navy iieiied
♦ » j a«.-ui>le us »hat
.ry iOci-»I event
r-d tiie ordfT
i +<*Jie lU'i liry
• «it ( o' ^ress,
* speech m ta
cor Beck hat re
. ti t oth-r member
:-fers Lave conae
. i ot them con.tnetid
4 t.e ha-< taken aid
; *n»cd crtu on the
dollar* L-tters Ufi1
a;.i Se .th. bot a lew
r/s o* the Kast Among
r.ivioL that res hed
. . i u«.' hui. lay»
.»» : it iuyh'-r ot
' . •> .* -pKi. It in
' ^ • »rt i»n£ a *il
» n »n-en of
■ » . ... .■ Lnti«c«pe
HJ-s l>a'-:»'
' 1' >ie^ion ot
. . ... j I hat all
. ved failed
— . t: as 'ii.i little
* urtviftél of *.* 11 'V I' h: f ou# lu the
rw«. Ho
«■»«» J .1 ■. ». % 1 — 1 tie most in
n* anl r » weot thepr»-;
' ».:-s >a Hi u ■« t »ie(>,r#-nta'iv>»
*i.i i ' courtie th • n .T.<v.t«tt ct the
•• '-r.n-r hip of ili»» Ti-oti committee«,
■»hieb wtil tormu -%t-> th« wo A to ie done
ay hi» I* r iintht 'on à ^ 'i • ro'ijfhon
the holiday rece*» ... r i,le hs>
een busily »'n_'.»>d tor -ii ii>» commit
-.•s a vi •' :-iay r.e occupied ona of the
■> 'he C*p ol and during himsel
•"> -» l1 %iirf « dev I T. : If :ft th" COtE
i t i. d t.»« c. . » rt will be a'i
• . . the U . >• .• irrrw it»med
i »!>: th" re»: t ihe.Journal
■ ben ta o :<i. r- . i . .rue; of the
top lue iUif< 1
i .,»■ r ui
.nrtfiT ».I«* :
pi»!«- S
i-.i .
•<en' vi
terre :
r. 1
- j l .t » Vre it »'•!*
.. ..<. i Mr tbu hul.
.« ! •• oo' b? com
t •>■! atterooor
... i.trfore
4 ■ ' &.fii.fwr*
i i ■ .vli K> [ re
■ r • .- K*-p- up
• •• -*i!i he r*
»» 1 > >• i.. Ut to th*
ik-'uh ■ i
h 17
»ill j.
_-h a-;
I aar. i.:
w Mr:
•-f Tabi
ng' may s* !e ln
■i OJ! 9- t.' It will lt| K[{
! I • Me . .tnmittve
• er i i .-ub.ec: ma-^r
ft- Hoo99 will liai)
■ • «TirflyuC anjT
' -eut untu V n < .v
■ f-.-ven ro enab.'e th.* coai
:..*i ■ ne J consider arid re
-:1 i i-. elation
A3W a la'
•ill »j;
Jvav v "j
iec: w.li .
jç the
:fea^ury i
dalarit* oi Jad/m ot the
- <• >< i a re- du non of icifiiry
.oil ot u.thormrs of
• tin* ..ui niched buainea« of
11 e com ctic:v <>4 aC the Ik dy
» i '0 o»^tn work tu etwiu-vt
- • ■ -k, at. I it i» npn-'eil tha!
..-wit« work will be under
•» S» t.:. » c:fc°r than the c.>nsid
- t n a-urea named Prob
.rr .>t :he ti.r. i:. th.' Senat»
• • •. t. « ! <-d d .mm iu hn -n
t • » -i »reit m:mbf r ol
.... mi i .4 #»:.J a1
»ruent hit tl».» I'reai
n.irpiba'e m üiJMtani
\ jtc « 'y to ;.i .tro* -li
i te.< v ; h a . » the r.e <
l< r.-» 1 • La . -«-.i conh.-m«-i!
:h : Sub
. hail iia
MS*UIU? ••
'•» filaf.
It- ' ȟjij,
ua.i«? rli a
~<IS si .'h*
S0P:1 ; ' c<_
Jar . > . -. ::Vt >U j "UT
•..i io >-w •. <!.\.u3 Cariat
i to >• u.ihingtM .Li
_?? J .vt.h :teir tri:
irown'* CTOOfc«ilue*A—WedtlingH in High
lifo- Mart^ttM'rt HouAiua-l)«morra(!o
Special to thr KfjUirr.
Parkkr-si Kii, January ». — Ira Brown,
kiiaj Keever, alias itobioüci), who was ar
»•rd here on Saturday night, au account
»: which appeared in the Sr.Muv
>k. was taken back to Ciarksmir^ yesUr
lay morning where he will have a heaiiug.
t seems that Brown ha* beeu working the
>ld racket of traveling; sales mac,
in the unsuspecting farmers of Flar
isou county. The arrest "as made ou
he&thdavit ot Henry Buroside. Brown
lad in his possession when searched by
Vpu'y Sheriff Jone», several reputed
»rdero from E G Sheet, Jariits Burnside
fhoa Hparue and otters of Harrison
oufty. From a letter from his wife his
tome appears to be at ilerriottsviile, 0 ,
ks a li tter was found among his papers,
»ritcn by his wife and bearing dure
7th The letter from his Chicago tw<*et
le.rr -as dated also Dec 17th. She ad
lressed him as "dear Brownie. From
ul that can be learned in
■e«ard to his past histcry, it
i-.-cis that he lias been ideutified as thr
harper who inconnection with two others.
:e- ted such an excitement in Indian i a
*• mouths »ifo, and who made rheir
je .r Brcwn concluded to try his hand
\Ve«' Virginians, but his career as a
i r'.det i ■ operator is likely to be cut short,
l^tns tor th.- marriage of Christopher
'1. ! ' ,Jh un J M;sj tvate Cariin was
. . hsf.ea at >• \*r.-rs church yesterday.
1'r. • xar; "»ke place next week
« Celia Cole:uan, ot this city, will be
marr.ed to Mr. \ arlev, of Athens, 0 , to
Two neddicjTî m hi^h life will o^cor
feerj on th" "th inst both of which will t>e
■'.e b'ill'an* social events of the sea
• in Mr (>eo A'oodbridge. of Marietta.
• *ï.l Itad to the altar M ss Mat'.ie Hop
hü. > granddaughter of Col VVm. Frans.
»I. s „ity, and Mr. Camden Hathborn
*i.l be utited in marriage to Miss M B
U! —
<o! Win. ijallagher, tht- genial light
V .rht 'uilroud man, is hero on business.
Chi«! Clerii Tibbetts, of Hili a Central,
■ turned froui Marietta to-dav.
J. W. C Armstrong, one ot the mast
jrc initient members ot the Rcane couuty
>ar is here.
Mr Frau». NU-Kim. a former r>»ident of
Witt comity ha« decided to locate in Par
l'\SheritJ rhoa. Fester, ul Elizabeth, ia
ii the city.
I he t- veut heavy tains have swollen the
tributaries ot the Little Kanawha aud the
riwr is rising rapidly here and reported
out ot the banks above.
The I Vmocra'ic City Convention held at
th* Court House to ni.rht was one ol the
largest and moat harmonious ard enthus
iastic fT(?r held ami the ticket nominated
one ot the >est The democrats have gone
in on tbia contest to win. and the cam
pa: *n from now un'il Saturday, the dav of
the election, will be an earnest one. Fol
lowing is the ticket nominated: Mayor,
W N Chancellor; Council, First ward,
U\ 1'. Andrews Stcond ward, Jas. A.
Weberei, Thirl ward, Walter Thayer.
Fourth ward. .1 M McKinney; Fit»h
warp..I. F Partridge: Six'h ward, Uenry
ILtl.nan: Recorder. 1 nos. Murphy.
Au ltit«*r\l*\v l\iil» iludrfw Carnegie A
Hopeful Outloolc.
Nt.A \ oKk, January I—The Times this
morning priuts a long interview with Mr.
Andre« Carnegie, of Pitt.«b.ir » Mr Car
n^gi* .hinks th'- outlook for the stesl rati
busmeas is ir. ist hopeful, and expresses
h tr.ieit a< tiruily believing in a g>-ner»l r»
viva! ot business. With a reporter Leyes
rerdav talked treely regarding the ch erful
ourijok for the coming year.
' We furnished steel rails last year tt
?7"> and $26 a ton,' he said, ' ra:her thau
i lcs;.» our works Suce a price was, of
course, abnormally low, and on each tou
produced the manufacturer lo-t money.
We «-»re makmçr raiis ns cheaply as they
were made i.i treat Britain, and Amen
can manufacturers furnished rails to Can
ad a a» a lésa prico thin England could do
it out it -vas done at leas th*n the cost Gl
production Prices have now assumed
something like their normal condition, ard
raits art- selling at $-15 a ton. at which
price th' re ia a »tcall margin of profit tc
the maker.
' To what cause do you attribute this ai
vac ce ? '
"Wholly to natural c maea. A new era
ot rai.road building has set in in the North
west and ihe Southwest, having Chicago as
its centre or base. On» company rdon*
ha* . st placed an order tor To,unit tons n
rail* f.<r the extension ot their system It
additi. n to tbia demana for rails for ne»
Hues I he recent disinciina'ion on the p »r!
• it railroad companies to expt-Ld tr.or.e^
for new track iron to replace tho old har
resulted iu the wearing out of the old
wbich muat now be rtplaced. Enough if
now known not only to insure a continu
acce of the existing price, but to mak»
c^-siiîe a sli^h advance. Aatothede
Iisar.v! ior in« rail" ru tr u cm; •u«.vu
tien of its being of sufficient magnitude tc
«arrant us in assumir. - that there will b>
pleaty of work for all the r-til mills ihir
vi- :r j.nd enough to warrant the aâsertior
that the outlook tor 1-^7 in alio good.
.4 u . Kuuikto^ Pown dm («UArd<« ft-'oai
Munkr«r» at l^rge.
CiURi csto:-', V. V« , January J —Lasl
tii.-h; ereittineat was causpd here by tiv>
rr.»<>äera escaping from the county jail
When tbe night guard .ve: t into the »il tc
l.x-k the prisoners in their ceils, oue p.-iaon
w knocked fïuird Dick IVyaU down. an«l
i funeral btaupada followed. -vftel
r> i \in,r the ;»il yard. Jailer Bo-rles wai
la -t and knocked down before he couK
• »•'. n the ou' r gatr-s 1 he prisoners wh<
> i -ii'iare liojr^ î uul William Jrilrey
tu' (r. who killed William Doiik'lass
'i. ir.;- H»ar*Wy, who killed Uenrv Moore
is I'ou.'la«*, who killed Tutu Teat las
''h.-i-ituias evening, all white I.mi'
•*» rn i t h. a negro, who had been convic:e<
atij sentenced tor thr*e year' to the pen:
tenriary .or jjrand larceny, also escaped
A heavy reward is cfl'ered by Shtril
! Wufi.
7 he Koalt O» the St/Ik.
1'iTTSBfRo, Januarv 4 —There was
general resumption o! work in the rive
coal mites to-day, at the reduced rat'i
A further reduction in wages is probabl
• a tbe spring. leading operators aMet
'hat during tiu, four months strike, Pitts
burg has lost its prestige in the lower t.iai
kets and can only regain it by underbu
ding all competitors I'is estimate 1 thi
the 700 miners mg.igcd in the strike, lot
in wages nearly $i,00l>,000. The loss t
th.» op«*ra»ors in damage to tipples, rollio
s'ock 'narges etc , hy the long i^ilenec
cannct be estimated
I housands o: diabetics and dyspeptic
to whom starchy toods are almost poieo
and if used, medicine is of little benefit
ciijtht ? sa*ed by a proper diet, "(»lut«
Fionr.' and 'Special UlaSetic Fool
m'tde hy Far. ->11 \ Hhines. Waterfown, I
V . supplies this Seed for i-ircLtcrs. S
i"* frre to physicians and clergymen wi
»iti for transportation
UTHhä AfcPütS
To the Age of Steel's Questions on
the Labor Question.
Give Most Exhaustive Ausweis to the
Five Questions From Their
In continuance ot the views of promi-!
njt.t manufacturera upon the question ol
the relation? ot labor and capital begun in
yesterday's Roister, the following is pre
set ted. The questions are reproduced
flVK ^I'iiSTlOSS :
1 Are strikt-« and lockout« a necessary
teuture of the wage question'
2 la arbina'ion the missing coupling
bei ween labor and c&pitai '
May we not hope to discover some '
more sutietactory and equitable basis for
tb« divieion ot the profits arising from in
dustrial enterprises?
t Doos the remedy Iii iu the direction
ot industrial partnerships—a mutual par
ticipation of all concerned in the protits
arising from production ?
.). Is productive co operation practicable
in the I'niied States '
The replies were numerous and exhaus
tive, and combined form a very valuable
tddition to the already large mass of in
formation bearing upon the present rela
tions ot labor uud capita'., aud wh it they
should be. The Age of Steel, in its iesue >
of January Jd, just at hand, prints a num
ber of these replies, among them being
found the views of Samuel l.iughlin, Ksq ,
President ot the Juuction Iron Company,
C. H Spuulding, \ ice President and Sec
retary ot the Spaulding Iron Company, ot
Hrilliant, and John Khmann, Secretary ot
the I »bio Vallev Tradea Asaemblv.
President of the Springfold III 1 Iron
Company, and also of the I iisworth Coal
Company, says:
As it seems to mo, the dissatisfied teeliny
among the wot king classes is what we
always «itaess in periods of depression in
business. There are special causes of
tro .Me in tr.any of the diff-rent industries
but the discontent is more manifest of late
because the iimes have pinched all ol them
We are also just now passing from the
Condition of a new country with a sparser
I' >pul*'ion and undeveloped resources, to
lha: of an old one, with a redundant popu
lation, and with ail the appliances in th
way oi plant, money, transportation, skilled
labor, etc., etc., necessary to supply our
selves with about all the manufactured
goods and in fact everything which we
need for the supply of all our daily wautf.
»Illt.H THE 1'01'JiTHY »AS KKW
and we were importing „'oods from abroad
to maki up for the lack of capacity of our
own manufacturera and other producers,
the prices which obtained were naturally
those which were current abroad, plus the
coat of transporta:ion, at.d what oih'-rload
ing came fro.« the tariff and convenience
of delivery. This made a margin fur the
payment of higher wages, and to this fact
the influx of population in thi-3 country
may largely be attributed. No», as one
industry alter a^otht-r reaches a point
where it can supply the wants of the wnole
country prie« s recede. The foreign article
ii first shut out of the market, and then a
ti*r< e competition springs op aminp th>
different home coi.ceri-s with th<' effect of
,'!ill Mrther reducing pri»<s. Prices art
net rednee j except when trade is dull
with industries employing labor largely a
üreiit many men are oat of employmen*
consequently, when price* are reduced it
always huppen-t that prices of labor are re
duced. Now it seems to me that with the
advent of better times, wages will no in
prove with some ot the industries as to
silence a great deal of the present com
Dlairjf, bat with others, and these wiil
largely bo manufacturers. trade will hardly
i'iiprove enough to keep them fully em
ployed. The tendency i.t priors and of
wages will be permanently lower until ot.r
costs ot production are reduced to the point
that wiil allow of exportation in compati
tio'i with foreign goods. Then wa may 1
hope to maintain wagea a' that point 1
whatever it is. Holding these views, 1
think that there will be
in the management of labor, and that our
I optiiaticn will become more and more
turbulent The trouble is too deep to be
reached by any change of method in deal
iDgv. ith labor Ir is utterly beyond the
control of capital as anything can be
And the trades unions ar=* utterly insuih
ci«nt in cop ng with it 1 can now answer
your direcr questions 1. Theoretically, I
hhould say no. But it will be almost im
possible to prevent them so long as mar
üets fluctuate and thereby increase and
diminish the demand for labor 'J I do
not brieve that arbitration can be a com
plote remedy tor the differences between
' capital and labor The price of labor
must be governed by the demand and sup
• ■ • • • I :1I :.=0]f
piy, »HU IUlît puu>;>|n» ... __
spit»' et' every etfort, either of employers
employes, or arbitrators Arbitration, i!
-i-n.-ibl°, will recognize the fact, ai:d in so
tr.r as it decides in a^cordanco with ir, it
will b^'ter ma'ter3. t! it th i' is the fart h
es. cxten' to which it can go I do not
see how the
can in any *eueral way b- other than that
of employer and employ-*. Nor do 1 see
ho# any man who is char d v-ith the en;
ploym-nt of I »bor ein se» any rale by
which to he 'overned in settling .rates oi
wages except tbt? market price 1. I «hink
not, in any large cens". I have se^n co
operative establishments flourish iu a «mail
way and for a limited time. Hut my o'o
nervation had b-en to the e'lVct that, a^iJ"
from the di.'ticulty which the lack of capita!
implies, them lack the most important
t ienieot ot proper business training, and
, r.re so jealous and auspicious oi each oth.-r
that they make too many ■ banges ot policy
. and of management to succeed I see no
hope of at.y immediate improvement in
[ that respect. Th • hr't-t of the men are con
stantlv deserting from their ranks to take
their places i;i the ranks of the capitalists
This will always be so. and the progress of
1 (.0 operation will he retarded act nrdingly
f It I have not sufficiently answered al
ready, 1 should say that it was not a'
■ the present time, except iu a. small way
1 and ut.'ler special circumstance.
St l.ouis. Mo., general sales ajrent liel
t mont Nail Company, saya
» 1 No; but they are likely to continue
D features until a better understanding is
j retched as to the dutits of capital as well
j as laSor. Wi hear too much ot the rights
of capita! and the tights cf labor. Hoth
hav» important rights, it is true, but too
great stress upon thru is calculated to pro
«, duce "strained relations. The contrary
l. spirit should be encouraged—amicable re
) lation;—a community of interest feeling
n This wi'l be sooner brought abcu» by each
side giving up the habit of mind thej
î seem to ha e tall-n into of gloating ovei
x and asserting rights, and be^iu to considei
o t in their h->*rts their duties the one to thi
■ „ n..riti] disriDÜne should be
jin wi h tho so culled masi»-rs—the cod- i
trolletsand repie>en'ative» of capital.
on their part will aoi b-; without its influ" •
one«. Thpy shou'd hegin By coueiderii g I
whether ihey are absolute mariera or mere
ly stewards, with responsibilities propor-1
tion»d to "he power that the temporary pos
session nod management of wealth ;rives
them They should convert iheir taleutei, |
it is true, but with due regard to the prin
ciple of eternal justice. They should not
forgot that labor is the source of all wealth
and entitled to a fair proportion of that
which it creates, and ^ive this proportion
freely ar.d ungrudgingly, not waiting for
demands to bo made on theai in prosper
ous timei.
labor makes against capita! is that advan
fea are seldom or never offered voluntarily
when times are good. They should con
siderthar merely pajing the minimum rate
for which they can hire the least skilltul or
careful workmen is not filling the measure
of duty. Labor is defrauded of wages I
when denied full participation in the pros
perity of employas. When it is possible,
the system of pirce work should be em
ployed so thöt the most expert and indus
trious may receive the greatest reward. !
When this is not practicable, reasonable
hours and fair wageg should be accorded.
No 6weepinç reductions withojt fair warn
ing, arid an end to these inhuman "lock
outs' that flool the country with tramps
und endati^'dr all so ial order
in fact as well as in name, and deserve
mat honorable title by so mastering their
business that we may gradually get quit of
the grea' extremes of d?pre#sioa und ;
•kctivi'y that have been such unhappy feat
ur<-3 of our industrial system. L t thera
abandon this mad desire tor supremacy or
monopoly tha' lends to reckless increase of
product to the extent of 50, 2,") and 100;
per cent, when a few months or year of
prosperity are vouchsafed the country, fre
.juently ustni» their earnings and creattng
heavy indebtedness to this eud l.- t them
rathrr observe the law of natural increase
If wealth and population increase at a
steady rate of per cent , let that he their
guide. And withhold excessive dividends
«s well as avoid all stock watering meth
od-, and seek riithfr to accumulate buch
surplus as wid tnable them to make the
n^c- ssary changei in phut tha' n>-wpro-l
cess demand. im wi-}1 as c.«rry th> tr p o
duct when demand tiils ell. They tuny
at Buch times lind it nfOesv-sry to reduce
the hours of 1 »bor or teal" ot wages, which
will b" acopird on both sides as prefer
able to lockouts or strikes. They must
not rely too m ich on th« "supremacy or
cash.' and disregard the well being ot the
workmen. Their own tufety demands ad
ht-rence to *
TIIK I'iilM II'I.K OK .it'STH fc,
and perseverance in it will disarm the pro
tessional agitator. Such consideration can
ouly deserv« it by givief» more thought to
I heir dutie* than tin ir rights Merely per
forming their allotted tai.k in a routine
way and shirking all they can, doea not
fulfill tin» measure of this duty. Th«*y
must put th. ir cootiieni-e into their work,
de-pi-iiit? the ^hirk and avoiding all waste
luiness, and with au ey« single to the in
teiests <■!' their employ»th 1:»epiti' in mind
that their continued success and al>ilitv to
att'urd steady work and fair wages will de
p.-ijd oa the skill and carefulness ot wotk
tue v vr.^rne vuu.in*<.
to accept red .c iouu i'i wa^ -s aul shorter
hours of Ub »r wuen ti nes are dull, and
ahou'd b C'h" fi.l ^Stiu' ftUiu/ t'
%llegianc -to d.itii.'rous so lenes tb i' -1
maud of tbem tiie sinning of th-ir indi
vidualityin t>ii d ot-i-lience lo unknown
and p-rhi|ii uu*o"hy •na-t'-r-', und which
umkes the in un nil;"/ pirliciptuts iu j
htiikes that are ordered wiihout sufficient
gro luds and against their better judgment
["hey should look on strike-sot this kind as
crimes nitainst their employers, themielvfi
and famitu s and soci-'ty at large Hiey
should j'i.-e over lo -kin* on the masters as
drones, who lire « tl' their lab..r Brcausi
» h» y .°-e they in comfortable offices rrad
ing ovpr papyri ar 1 studying over plaus
they mus' not fh / them ex-mption from
manual Ubor. Met,tul labor is the most
arduous of all, and next to virtue, theje is
no article so rare and invaluable as braies,
and none entitled ti so biph a reward
The promise is that virtue will receive th
highes; reward in then«*-- world as brains
does in this.
as in the days of conquest and brute force
—it is brains that tell. And the few that
have the brains mast be the organizers and
1 aders of men Yon must not despair if
you see some whom\ke success the rul<» of
right end wrorg The world is not, as the
revolutionists would have us belie e, ' The
patrimony of the most desirous seound
rele." It is for all to enjoy within certain
bounds In conclusion, I would fay nn
educated or quickened conscience on both
i-id^s, by studying th'1 duties rather than
the rights ot capital and labor will answer
not alone one but all of your questions.
An adherence to the principle of eternal
justice will—I Make strikes and lockouts
no longer neci.-SBary features hut rare
evcoptions. 2. l.end to arbitration
Men »-ho unsider first their duties,;
the one to the other are in a fair mood:
tor arbitration 3 Noi only give grounds I
tor hon« of reaching a fa'iifactory and j
• I.'litnble iasis for division of prolits ari*
ing fircru industrial cnt^rpriae-j». but react«
in proportion as the principle is allowed to
operate. 4. It will amount to practical j
participation in the profita arising from in
dustrial productions 5 It will he true I
co-oppration—free from the wpII known
objerions that ha~e been found to all
sche-nea of a cooperative character thar
hare been tried so far.
Swc&rlug Out Wrtrrni.H Ahtlinl «II Who
Violate th« Sunday Lhw,
('nvrrwoo'.A, Tkxn . January -1—This
city ha1» been thrown into considerable ex
cite ment by the announcement that the «a
loon Liepers, against whom the Sunday
law ia being rigidly enforced, had sworn
out nearly one hundred warrants against
those engaged in the trades and professions
win do business on Sunday. The whisky
uu r. par th?y h »\e öeeu discrircinatfd
agtit'.3t, and propose tatest the la» to its
full scope. The warrants include nevspa
p-r publishers, livery men an i street car
company officials
Stute Senator Cubiiru A»»ig:n«.
Pmu.im, W. Va. January I —State
Senator W. W. Coburn, farmer aud gracier
and own»r of the finest land in Barbour
connty assigned Saturday. Liabilities
about $40.0(i0, assers uncertain, consisting
of 000 ae:es of land, livestock and persoual
tiurliiey Sign» With the PlttaüUißt».
Pittsüi r«:, January 4 —Samuel Bark
ley, the Sr. Louis ball player signed with
the Pittsburg team to Jay. nt.d will pluj
h>re the coming season. Barkley recentlj
signed wilh ttie Baltimore club, but as hu
relta?e was not obtain *d from the St I.ouii
club the contract was void. The Pilts
burrs paid President Von der Ahe. of th<
St. Louis club, $1,000 tor Barkley s re
o —
A ►'itm l.wi a f.ral-. rt.nrio
To k«'c the ro«» £um» i out turn,
l\i t«-p troiu trcth (Vca.T and d-ath,
Toswivteti un i purl j the breath.
1 Fla, (harm the (airy lost a tuorial lau&d,
Vul SOZOlHJM il> cail«4 on earlblT |roar. i
How It Was Opened Yesterday
Lively Scenes.
Hoadly on the lleclive Franchise and
On Temperance---$cenes at
Columbus Yesterday.
CoLCMBt s, January 4.—The Democratic
He use caucus this morning selected Mr.
Cole for Speaker, Zieger for Speaker pro
tern, and the old officers.
The Legislature met and organized in
both branch«« by selecting the caucus
nomir.ees for Speaker of the House and
President pro tem of ibe Senate, John C.
Kntrekin to tha Speakership and Senator
O'Neill to the Presidency pro tem.
Gen. Robinson called the Houso to order
and thf) Rev. Mr. Hutsiupiller opened with
a prayer. Mr. Matthews, of Gallia county,
was appointed temporary chairman by
Gen Robinson.
The Governor s annua! message it a
very voluminous document, and its reading
ouaumed the remainder of the forenoon.
A fier congratulating the people of Ohio
upon the prosperity cf tke patt year and
the excellent future prospects, the Govern
or piys a 'i".e tribute to the illustrious
stammen, General Grant and Thomas A.
Concerning the elective franchise be
says "Recent election i iu Ohio have been
attended with d'aoHers and followed by
crimination and recriminations, by charges
and counter charges of fraud, by judicial
scrutinies aud by a widrly extended belief
:hat our legal devices are not yet sullicient
to hinder or adequately puni»h intimida
tion un i fraud at the polU and a dishonest
<ount Klef (ions thoulJ bo honesiiy con
ducted, the will ot the people have fro«*
expression, he correctly registered, and
implicitly obeyed. We must have hûiieat
elections. I recommend a carel'uI revivor.
« ! the election lavs, that ln-ttr-r safeguards
l e provided, ai d the duties of ctuvasaiii'
ftücera be more s'ricily dfliueJ; th^r
t.-auds bo severely punished, and th.»t the
i legitimate life of money be prevented
i n lemp-rauce, he eayi- "No progress
has been made in tho sentiment of this
* »x«d i|iiestioii during the year, the con
tiovtrsy still being wagered between pro
hibition aad license. The largely increased
1 rohibitiou ^ot<: a the recent election indi
cates a growing sentiment in favor ot'po
li;ical aciion, based upaii the desire to
e adicate the manufacture 01 intoxicating
Ii {tiers. Believing prohibition t > he au
I .warrantable invasion of na'ural righis,
ii loud I he proper domain of législation
liirly to be successful if triul, but harin
f I in the destruction ol manufacture, <f
f. otive it"r,n drinking, but not in suppres
si"»!)—only caiHitig sfeci^CJ and an in
ceaeî; I have no hesitation in oppC.siug
I' ohibition, whfct her at tetnpt» d by la v, con
siiiutional amendment or local option.
V'hen the fRl<> is conducted under proper
r traints u is nof an »vi and is entitled
t< 'he protfC'ion of la*." The Scott lav
1 ne, i-i m-relv a license la#, und un
t. jV.û'.uMonal
sw ,n\* t\
Ae th:'ir r.ames were c»lled the mem'vre
ranged ih-mse'vf« :iefor<> th • Speaker s
di-sb 10 deiiv-rrheiro-r iti a'e* c»f eli-i tion,
the o i'h ol oflio- o-iiii' administered by
S iprcine C->urt Judge Johnson.
As the Hamilton couiiiy d» legation
ran^d themselves before the Sprakf.ri >[r
Hillis arose and demanded th it the c*r
tificates ot ihes»"» members h ■ rtad Tni«
win started on, wh»-n Mr VVi»ahhurnn of
iVred a protest, This w»i3not read and the
<j leètion was raised that Mr. Hillis had not
taken the oa'b of office
General Hibinson decide»! tint, r.s he
was only the t-mporary officer, he was
obliged to accept the certifiées as prima
facie evidence of election.
Mr. Cowgill offered a resolution setting
forth that their certificates were clouded by
f aud, which wa? permiitel to be read and
ruled out of order, when the members were
sworn in amidst loati applause on the iUm
ocratic side
e.ectid the lolloping i tfi^ers ai most
ali nnanimou-ly ; Senator O'Neill for Presi
dent pro tern; C 1. Vallindingham for
Chief Clerk, T. J Fish, cf Morrow, for
•loarnal Clerk. Message Cle.-k, T revolt, of
Franklin; Miâs Ni Hie 0 Hagan,
of Krie, lor Engrossing Clerk,
Enrolling Clerk, .lames (»rogan, t f Lucas;
Recording Clerk, J is. Ireland, of Warren;
S»rgeant at-Arms. Cfcas Negley of Darke;
Fir»t Assistant Sergeant-at-Arms, Dan J
O'Neil, of Cjyahoga.
nomina'ed the following clliecrs
President protect , George F Kiy C i?
ahoga; Cnief Oler!., .1 l\ B;o#n, Frank
lin; Journal Clerk. Fug. ne Shinn. Mont
gomery; Message Clerk, < ' W Marshall.
Pike; Kngros-ting Herk, Miss Ali>~e K ir.rd
man, Highland; i.nromn-j < irrii, ... n
Rnney, Franklin Recording C'L'rk, Albert
Henry, Ashtabula; Ser^eant-at-Arma, l>ay
ton W. Glenn, CinahruM; First Assistant,
C. 0. Richardson, Hamilton, Second
As«istan\ Alexander McD.vavII Ashland
A Itesolutiou OlTcirecl în Investigate th*
Ketm u p.
Colu.MpI's January •» —Thfl Hoisa«
Representatives adr.pîed a r-siMtbc ;hii
afternoon referring to ths e'äcinus, ot
représentations from Hamilton county tc
the Committee on Prw:lej'*s und Klec
of the House, to invea'.i^.V, am) rep it r Li
resolution a.i early i-j possible. Th'
! committee is pv. n piwer to e-Gr
for persona and pipers Th.- !• morr -t
ic members lro:n liatnil'nn o ••m'y :..iw
occupying erve are iirii li !-*d 'o app>at
before thi, coruTiiiiee n>.<i proince r> ati
motiy to tnaiu'nin thfi.* li^ht 10 «»a's
The most of th'* nf:ernoon wf;s 'pral ii
the discussion of th'- r- -n'n ion I he I.'
publican members do i.ot clai r. tb.it an ii.
veatitfation or coareft in prono.î; I in th<
resolution but an t-xamiiiutiou cf 'be fac
of the returns with a vie* to mikn£ i
prima facie cm* ayain»f Demecrati
members who preenited ceriiti^ate
1 ard were B^cra in to d ij
There is p. division of opinion a
to whether the examina1 ion «ill b- drlibf
rate or whether a report will be made i:
the neirt w;ek or Tbe oniy pJitl«.-«
si^nific.tr.ce in at; early report would be t
seat the ten Republican members if the
ebo'tld b:> »he rtndii'tr of the c m mitte
at.d thus intreti.-e ih»- vote, wbi. h «.ill b
cast for Senator Siie.-mau for relectior
Judeing from current expieeriun amon
the Republican tnem'era of I he l.eeisli
tute ther* appears no reii9«.û t.. doubt thî
Senni.ir Shrimun *!ii s icceed himself ri
cardites of a final decision in Hamil'o
county casea.
Kok weak lu« e-. -pi'tii ? of blood thoi
t.es9 ot br«-» h, oasump ion, r.i>?ht nwea
and »11 linjerif)» coiijfb'". 1'r. Pierce
• (to'den Medical D;scorer> is atO erei;
remedy. Superior tc crxi liver oil. I
j dru^çisia
Sdow h Funt I)«ep and Still lulling -Th
Cold Wtive Couimg Kant
Cur. Aiio, January •!.—Too severe sno'
and sleet storm which has been ragin
throughout ihe Northwest since Saiurda
bas sesiouhly interfered with the telegrap
wires in all directions, All lines west t
here are dowD. and communication wit
the Fast is very uncertain. A dispatc
receivc-d from Sioux City, Iowa, last nigl
reported a blizzard there. It had bee
snowing and blowing steadily since Satui
day. There was already a toot of snow o
the ground and no signs of tha storr
Des Meines and Omaha also reported
neavy snow storm, and a St. Paul dispatc
reported the same throughout Minnesot
and Dakota. The cold wave signal is fij
; ing from the Signal Servies building i
; Chicago.
Sr. Pau., Minx , January 4—A sever
wind arid snow storm set in last night, an
this troruiD^the streets and sidewalks i
this city and Minneapolis are blocked i
many places by drifts two and three fee
deep It is the worst storm of the seaso
thus far Travel is greatly impeded N
reports frcm the West and Northwest hav
been received as yet, but it is thought a
lines of ruiU-ay are so blockaded that trani
will be several hcur3 late.
New Yoke January 4.—Rain has bee
falling here almost continuously durin
the past 30 hours, and to night u stron
wind is blowing, greatly interfering wir
telegraphic communication in all direc
tions. Wires to the West especially Lav
been in a particularly bad plight uioat ai
Montgomery, At a , January J —A ep<
cial to the Advertiser announces a big rie
of the Warrior river. It has risen feet a
I'uscaloosa. At Greensboro six and thre
quarter inches ot rain tell in eighteei
hours. N»arlv all tbo railroads in th
Statf suffered some damage, but delay
Upon a Wetlhlmr,, Young I.•»<!}•—Allein |i
to lny a Cipn Ltiiu--Nole*.
Snu-ial lo th' Rrgistrr.
Wki.I.sb: it»:, W. Vi., January <•.—J
fiendish attempt was made on last Satui
day night be! «ten eight and nine o clock
to commit outrage on a Miss l.st/.kus, c
this city. She had walked down to th
1 iwer end ol town in company with a youn,
lady companion and was returning alon
and when she reached the alley betweei
Mr. .lohn Bell's and Wm. Fisher s, sotn
rutliau seized her and attempted to pu!
her into the alley. Miss I., broke loos
Irom her assailant and ran to a house nea
and told Mrs. Brownlee, who accotnp tniec
the young lady with a luntern p»st th
place where sbo had been assaulted. Th
rutiian" did not again appear. lie bas nc
been identified, or it might become exceed
itigly unhealthful for him in this cumuli)
An Attempt has been made by Mr. ("iec
'iiven to pipe gas from his wells below tb
••reek across the Ohio river to bo used i
the tifiüiant glass works but as yet has no
ber-n successful The steamer Ahne
0 Neil spent several bouTJ M'is mornin
trying to stretch the pipe line across tb
river, but the piDe broke and the pr.">jec
was given up for the tim«. Other efTir*
will be made to accomplish the enterprist
If sncceesful it will prov.*a very imporian
event to tbetO'.vn of Brilliant and to Sten
ben ville, Ohio, because >he latti-r place cai
then be supplied wilh gas from West Vii
Tberu is a misunderstanding atnon
the members of the Presbyterian Churci
, of this place, occasioned, it is said, by die
satisfaction with some of the minister'
sermons. At all events the congregatici
has been cor.fiderably divided for t*i
weeks, and the minister was advised b;
some of the officers cf the church to re
There were several social events las
week, but not of n public nature. Thi
holidays passed off rather quietly in thi
town and country.
Business is Dot so brisk as it wasbefori
, The Ohlrago Holling Mill to Erect 70
Oven®—Coke Trftde Poor.
PiTTstH'Bo, January 4.—The North Chi
cago Rolling Mill Company have purchase
i 1,000 acres of the most valuable coal lam
in the Cor.nellsville region, near I'nior
town. It is the intention to erect 701
ov-ns and make their own coke in the fu
ture. The new coke company has btei
organized with O W. Patten, of Chicago
Daring the past week there hAa oeei
general falling off in coke shipments Th
supply has exceeded the demand This i
attributable to the closing down of man
large steel nail mills in the country A
these mills repairs are usually made abou
the first of the year It is probable that ft!
will start up in a few weeks. In view o
the falling off in demand the coke syndi
cate yesterday decided to restrict the pre
d net ion lu- per cent, i ne ovens wm om
be operated five days per week until th
demand increases
Fir« Lu»» In December.
New York January 4—The Daily Con
mercia' Bulletin ol January jth estimate
the fire ioss in the L niird States and Car
aria in December, at $'.».200.000, and th
aggregate loss in l~*j st ? «4,200.000 c
I $1*».000,000 le« ihan in 18.-1 The Bu
letiu gives a iist cl D>^ tire« of $10,000 an
upwards in December, including 17 fire
where the reported los» was flnO.OUO an
more. The last six months of the yes
have shown a much hühfr-r loss than th
tiret six months, thereby enabling the it
rurance companies to come ont even, an
in come instar ces to make a profit on th
business of 1 ~-5.
-- —
A S. hnol Hon-«» I nroufti)
PlTTBBi RG, January 4 —A D.twaon. Pa
special eays About 10 o clock thin mon
! irj». during the prevalence ol a heavy win
storm, the roof the gable ends and th
chimneys ot the Tjroue school house wet
blown down. A little child of D S Stricl
I. r was buried in the debris at.d when t:
trica'ed was found to be badly hnrt nbot
the head and tace. A boy of David Net
1 comer's hau his skull fractured and is in
precarious condition. Several more <
* the children attending school were moi
or less ecratcbed und bruiee-J, but not
■ seriously hurt. The greatest ejcitemet
prevailed for a time, as it w ie reporte
! xany had i.een killed.
) Atlsnla L1(|B«r (aiti.
t Atlanta, < • a January 4—To-di
s Judge Clarke, in the Supri me Court, d
e mi.'sed the petition of the liquor men for
. mandamus compelling *tic ordinary
l hear contest ovar the prohibition electio
I- T'ue ease will do® go ro the Soprer
t Court.
New York LegUlAtnr* ( aura*#»*.
Albany, N. V., January 4.— Leginlati
caucuses were held to night for Speaker
t- the Assembly. The Republicans nomii
is ted James W. Knsted and the i'emocri
s W. F. Skeehan. For President pro te
n 0» the Senate the Republicans nominal
ly Edvard Pitts, and the Democrat Jas
Ii £.1. L A I UK.
s Kfpaira ha»« been commenced at the
steel workf und at tbe mill.
? Tne unvate gfeatii g party of the J. J
C u'i lake« plu»» (bin evening
I'he tl'Trihii rink w»* »old yesterday tc
? Du Boin Hhd McCoy tor f 100 Toe struc
b ture originally cost about $-1,000.
I The meeting of the stockholders of the
l B ,Z. A C. announced for City Hall last
night, was postpoued because Mr. Moonej
1 could not be present.
t The tuner»! services of the late Thomas
i Moore will be held at 8 o'clock this morn
ing. The remains will be taken to Burr'j
1 Mills on the fast line.
, John Cobot left last week for the Wee
to seek his bride. He has not returned as
j yet, but the boy* will no doubt give him a
j reception when he does
j The week of prayer so far has been very
. disagreeable, us tar us the weather is con
j cerned.
(»eorge McClaim, who recently started o
grocery in the Fourth ward, has decided tc
discontinue the same.
' The Glasi City Bailding Association
^ met last night but sold no money.
1 Albert Horn has changed hia Foorlh
1 ward store into a dwelling.
! Dr Taylor's horse that was supposed to
1 have been stolen, turned up all right at
' his home in Wheeling
* Mena Schuckman will be buried th'.s
' morning in Mt. Zion Ceme'ery, Wheeling.
8 Aggie, wi'e of Charles Rolf, of the First
ward, died at an early hour yesterday
morning, of blood poisoning. Funeral
l this afternoon.
r The ice dealers are around trying to
r square up with their customers. People
i are very independent about their ice bills
at this season of the year.
i Kd. Hillinger return« to hia home in
I Zanesville to day.
AI. Fmery will give the City Hall more
sobji and water.
Trade in the city is very dull just now
The rain interfered somewhat with tbe
attendance at the schools yesterday.
The Bishop of the Kpiscopal church will
1 be here on January 2.jth. in theevening.
mAKTia'tt rr:KNi
Aauihei Miiail Robbery—Mlscollaueoui
Wtt.-n «1. S Harrieon opaned his store
1 yts'.erday mcrning he discovered that seme
our had beeu there be er« him Further
l investigation shoved that the money draw
• er had b*.en fotced trotn the counter and
, its eontenta, ubuut ssy cei>ts, carried off
I The ei.tire store hud been ran-ackod, but
» no 'lefinite idea could he formed of the
Ï amount taken. The thieves had opened
> the transom over the tifth street door and
I crawled in, ihe same method emploved in
' entering Keller s and ''ittell s stores a few
I nights biuce.
» tieo. 1'ennington, ot Steubenville, was in
' town yesterday.
Louis Rothermund leaves tor Columbus
; to day, where he will resume his studies.
5 Yesterday I »avid Philip.», an employe at
I the Standard mill, had three lingers taken
■ off while changing rolls.
It is reported that the Odd Fellows hive
purchase J the Kureka rink which stands
. on their lot opposite the Central school
: building. The r< ported price paid is $:V"iO.
ï I' is reported that a charming Hanover
i street belle was married during the Itoli
r day«.
% The item in Sunday's paper concerning
e the marriage of Mr. ('hartes M McCarty
t and Mis'» Mary Baily, created <jnilr- a sen
9 Mti.Q'» »mom» »he «oHsiiw .""-'nw the»
w<-re angry because they had Deen depriv
t ed of the sweet morsel so long.
Yesterday the gas furnace built by Mr
i Smith, the inventor, at the Buckeye glass
works, was teatea audits work fulfilled the
most sanguine hopes of the inventor The
f gas was lighted in the middle furnace with
i a lamp and immediately burst forth in a
• ' blaze as large as a barrel Its success is
i now assured and the new furnace will
i greatly chmpen the production of ?lass
I Miss I.iz.'ie Rainey left yesterday for
i Cleveland to »p.-iid a few days with friends
Emanuel Grandison, the ex Janitor at
j the Central schooi building, about whom
t so much fuss was raised last fall, was yes
t j terday rcinsta'fd at the old salary.
Mrs. George Breiock, ol Wellsburg, was
in town yesterday iooking afier the valid
ity of the deed che holds for a house in
( Ktrkwood. B-fore she became Georges
wife he gave her the deed for a good house
in Kirkwood a» security that he would
treat her right i»t:d not make life a burden
' to her N'ot Ion? 6ince Bregock moved ta
I Wellsburg and took a job in the Riverside,
. r. non-union glass factory. Sine») that
! time, as his wile alleges he ha? been rr.ak
. ing Kome howl and creating unbearable
i noises in the night season Mrs. Bresock
at last concluded she could s:and it no
longer and left him She will apply for a
i divorce.
j Henry Harrison, Ksq , left lor bis home
I in Stiilwa'er Minn vestcrdav
James Hodgens, Ksq , of Portland, was
t i in town yesterday
tl ♦
m \ < r. r. I >
To morrow evening Haverly« matchless
' minBtrtl company will appear at the < »p
' era Houèewith a mommoth programme ot
good things The Dayton, O , Uemocrat
ot January 2. said
' Lew Spence k*p* ihe audience in a
9 continual roar of iaughter. Geo. Gorman,
. the youngest of tho Gorman brothers, oc
i cupied the outside row end. and he is des
r tined to become the Kmerson' of minstrel
. i sy. His style is easy and graceful; he
j handles the various dialects in a manner
s that bespeaks careful training His im
j personation ol Kranky-too,' the bar
r ieeque, is the finest bit of acting evar
p seen in a minstrel performance The
. finale, tte K. ol P. parade, at
] ranged by James 'iorrnan, was a nea>
e feature and reflected great credit upon Mr.
j (iorman The Craig family, in their dtr
ing feat of dar.cir./, was all, in fact mnv
than was expected of them. That this
family have no p>-er there could be nc
I- question. Th«y are «implv wonderful.
3 Their feats are indescrir»jr, and -.hry arf
e sure of a warm n on i'js wtenf-ver thej
e visit Dayton.
:• ; The burlesq'ix f i gar da w*s a eïdié
climax to the pren est ai:d besf miuii'rel
t performance that ever vt(md this city. '
'p "Humpty D.impry" at the Academy ol
Music lust night was largely attended
( ' The troup is pronounced by all to be at
j excellent one. The many funny things it
the piay were brought out in euch a man
ner as to call forth repeated tiuis o
laughter from the houee. ,i certainl
ky one of the best Kuiapty Dumpty s seen ii
g. Wheeling rot a long time It will be *«
a pea'.ed to night.
A UIi'iojjiDj Accident.
)e Mo:-'I'iOMERV, A i.A., January 4.—Wke
the south bom.d train on the Louisvill
and Nashville road was about four mil«
from this city to night, Dr. D. Hamiltot
•e of New Orleans, fell from the platform <
of the car, receiving ir juries from whic
a- j he died in a short time. He wa» returi
its ing with his daughter from Nashville, an
d they had in charge the baby of her so
ed who was actually shot and killed near thi
F. The remains were carried on îo S*
lefkDS on the same train
FûRUGN news.
Germany Complains of Franca'«
Tolurancb of l a- liàts.
For Ireland—The Balkan Conference
Abandoned—Sir John McDonald
Paris, January 4—Gaulois te-day
prints a dispatch from its Madrid corres
pondant which represents that Germany
has been complaining of France's toler
ance ot Carlist conspirators in French
territory. The correspondent pays that
Count von Munster, German Ambassador
at Paris, was recently instructed to
advise M De Frey«.inet, the French
Foreign Minister tba* Germany would not
ba a passive witness to the laxity oi France
in keeping order on the Spanish frontier if
revolutionists should fucceed in inciting
an insurrection in Spain. Count Von
Muns er pointed out to M. De Frey
einet that France Lad been allowing
Carlists to have an asylum on ih:j Spanish
frontier and to receive arras and money in
violation of international rights Thfse
facts have been repotted to Senor Moret,
the Spanish Foreign Midister by I oi.H
Von Solms Sounenvvalde, German Minister
at Madrid.
DE HICY' IN'KÏ S t lti)l.,.AMMK
Paris, January ! —M. De Freycinet s
prryamme includes reform ot the nudlet
r»forui ot administration and organization
■ t » s>-tem at gnverumeut in Annam and
lot quin reducing the protectorate to the
puiullesi necessary limits.
THS U>- *1 i.-vvtitMIKST MKl.-rRr
London, January 4 —I'he local govern
meut nieiiMire lo be laid bt-lore Par lin
m»-or by the (i over !• went as draft) d piv. »
lo Ira'-at.d » ho >e oM franchise tor elect
in)» couniy bonriiK, und tor eVctii k a Cei;
trul Council. The proposition n»;,s that
the Crown should have the ri^!;t to nomi
nate a part of the Council w»i adopted
The measure also provide« that county
boards (shall have control of traffic in
liquor, and that Cenlrul Council »hall have
a voice in appointing the Magistracy.
THK HAI.ktN «'ONinitM'K
at < onstantii;r| 'ri hat been abandoned,
Uusnia refusit a to puarantee the independ
ence of the union of Bulgaria und I.astern
It K IOHN v'lic.v/t.li U«Nv' TTTED.
London, January !.—s* (ioor^ö'a Club,
cf London, puve h prand :iani|Uet this eve
nii'jr to Sir John Mellonald, Canadian
Premier. Sir John, in a -p< erh, r< ferr< d
in terms of w»im praise to the preceut
friendly reUtiors exintin^ between
Cunnda and the I i.iu-d States and Knj»
land. He defended I 'ri tn-h Canadians
against charges of disloyalty that had
been made a^'-iinet ih<-ru. n:i>ing that they
were peacea&L* and orderly citizens and
were averse to the rabid democracy of
«Hin t: riioTKnT.«
London, January I—The <ire«-k j»ov
eminent has sent a vigorous no'»f to th*
p»wer^ protesting e^nii.tt t••• union if
.• I * •' I " |
iiui^iuiu niiu in it. •nii»-it/ft I no
note says (iri ece fee!.» keenly th- Ion* of
thousand.-« of Greek lUiabitai's in
volved by the ui.ion at.d ii»
mandg the ree'«.t atir.n 1,1 >h«
boundary f:mJ by ih li rim ''onpri ■» ad
ding that (irtei e < n.tiniiei) I., r i av*! ar.d
military prepar ttiot " in ou! r '■> be r«ai(v
to assert her ri'.'hin f u *•!: u.ld la coma
necefeary for her to .in en
Tlif \ ••lumen! Ktptiiifi« Not Ito That
of Ke< eut Vear*.
L»st evening L «■ i h.jj.e^tcra Voting
and Thomas ma^licd their i.n tnil rt
port of work done n* tins jort Ii>st )e«r
Frrm it the foilo» n. figures are takrn
ITS l M Kill I'.il L' rrt' IN
if ill. .v.iih bfr 1,
pMx-Lgcr vi i nt
Kerry IT#
To« leg 11 l,'5S>5i
Pl»i<«iin> jacliti 1 11
.Vlv.vi!»u«o ;j » l'.'.M'l
Tut»! I» C,
Ma»tei> I y
MiiUn, with pilot llceui« rtilurivil ilK ru.b "*t
Mate» #1
F rit ein» pilots... i
P:lot» «•( klerloi gr« 1<*
Firit engineer» ... f*
Ljlsitu ol Interl r khiI«
Total numlar ot llrentw nt
«:*• ELLlüirot'a
8 M!: »rs »diled to the eerr! e . »
Tönung« "t >»in<r l.lgtt.w
etemiieriKOQe nut ot lent '« .. I
'loai.sgr.'f »liluu »MI»
f> jlutef «I lo»U Ii jpcftcl . ■*.
N .in' er o b- I * iu l-mi.«i "
Number nt twiler» :.<ui.4 ctvt»• II».
N iiuheroi I oil.-r lif*ds onJe i d- i
N :m' «r «1 exploitas»
Actl lfni« by Ore
i'i.i|i* ty l»«t l>v ui..t '
Ho»t> »utile lir ice 'j
Property - jr i e I m Oil
I*ro|»t rty lost bv •lit".un
This is the Kinuili-s* ye>n s husir.^rt
transacted at the port ol Wh »luv for <«ev
eral ji-ara put. The (allium olf fwUp-.
from the practice, in former yp.rs, .1 in
specting transient boats owne.î ol
this district. Soroetim« lituf i or twor.iy
auch boats would fall i_io the hnri'i«* rl our
local inspectors, wkle this yeur il k Ijlnj
btr of euch v.us very email
The prospects for a bi^ river ». n vtrv
good las'. flight The marks at dark
showed l!^ feet H ir.fbes and miiu i) lite
rapidly. At Pitts-bar/ last tji^ht \hftb
w*s — fret — inches und rieit.^. A iar?e
»liront of coal stared out •..sierday
morning The riv-rtnefj iheri» are hope
ful of jjood w«ter for th • j>xt two wee- f
and ar > having 'heir a*i«ip'\> raft lout • I as
rapidly an po*»'.Ua All ih • DjoIs »r- f ill
ot eaio'} ctrtfe* and with t.. »riy ail tke
minis in operation i' will Dot *>•• o. ^ ■ • •• ■ 11
they will be ready to frr b-lox. I he
Southern marLttj are raid to S» oter
Mocked with coal and th* [.reaper:a are
by ao means bripbt lor a» increased de
mat.d for 'be dusky diamond* for n.rr.e
The( . V,. Buchelor leavt-sfor Pittabur?
at 7 o clock.
The Diurnal willbe'r, diu i Pr.:k«-:rburp
packet, leaving at 11 k. o)
The Andes leaves fir Cincim; »'i ibis
afternoon at " o ciook. Cbarlei Muhleman
is in «.mmand with Mart I . Noll atid
Ch*s. Knox ae clerks
1 The Chancellor pushes up hi niidi:i.'ht
r for Pittsburg rsbe will reiurti Krii.ij
i morcis^ at 4 o'clock.
Down with coal— l)ick Fulton Al'i S wift,
fierv W. Stcii» aad Coal V;»lley.
I'p—Fred Wilson with empties.
1 «a river above stood »a follows vetter
a day
e Ott. City, January t —Rive.- thr* r«*r
s six-tenths and rising.
1 I pARkER.n, -laI,nary 1—liner four i;»et
acd rising. Kiining all a»^h*.
l.oi t No. 4, J&'iuarjr 4 —Hiver t.ine
|j feet eijçht inchca. Thermometer V.' .
Ghkïûshiso, Jacuary 4—Kiv-r ù kfeen
feet one inch and rising. Rai:: iz/.
vt MobsaSTown", .lui.nary 4—Kiv>; feet
b.ne inches and riai:>£. Thermomsur 5<i .

xml | txt