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Wheeling Sunday register. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1882-1934, November 26, 1882, Image 1

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- OL. 19
NO. 188.
WHEELING. W. VA.i BU-NUAi mORNING. NOVEMBER 26. 1882.
GOOD TIME COMING.
As Predieted at Broollyi Tafrsr
nacle by th* Famous Dp.
Talmage, To-aay.
Hhen the Windows of Heaven Will
be Illuminated at the News
of Some
Great Victory From Beyond This
Bitter Night of Suffering
and Crime.
al PutMiie* to the fkdiulay Rtywtor.
>;* York, N'owlit 25.—As it haa been
ruau>red throughout the cits to-da^- that
pr Tain age would preach oae of the great
jermons of his life to-morrow morning,
your correspondent has, with great diffi
culty secured a full report of the sermon
ami sends it to you tonight by wire so that
the thousands of readers of the ScKPkT
p»htkr can peruse it at their breakfast
tab es to-moriow morning three or four
Joars heft-re its delivery in the celebrated
Brooklyn pulpit.
Thr owning hymn to le sung at the
JJriv.iclyn Tahernaele, is
"Hark, ibeaongof Jubilee
l.oud an mighty tbnnderfroar.
Or the fullness of the m«
When U break* upon the shore!"
1 : Taimage will read passage* of Sorip
t re descriptive of the better state of the
World.
Subject—
"Tk« tufflfnaCtllM Brvtlallunli -4."
Tnt 11. Samuel, xxlli. 4: "A Morning With
out Clouds."
l>r. Taimage will say:
I'ulpits and printing presses give much
©f their time to picturing what the cities
are now. Would it not be healthiulty eu- j
touracir,' to look at them as they will t>«
*hen the clouds of suffering and sin hi e
»il parsed otT the sky and it shall be "a I
doming wit Lout clouds'.*" l'ride of city
is natural to men in ail times, if they live !
pr have lived in a metropolis noted for |
dignity or prowess. CVsar boasted of his !
Banve Ro'tit; Lvcorgua of Sparta; Virgil
of Mantua; Demosthenes of Athens;
A chiinedea of Syracuse, and Paul of T r- j
la . 1 should suspect a man of base-heart- I
tdness whj carried about with him no
jeeling of complacency in regard to the J
1 lace of his residence; who gloried not in
its arts or arms or behavior; who looked
vilh no exnlution upon the evidence* of
iw prosperity. its artistic embellishments
and its scientific attainments. I have no
ticed that men never like a place where
thoj have not behaved well. Swarthout
c.J uv/t like New York; nor Dr. Webster,
Bastoa. W hen I see in history Argos,
Kto<SiDTru, Chios. Colophon an l se7
f-il o'her cities claiming Homer, I con
clude that Homer behaved well. Let us
b< t war acdnst this pride of city nor et
pec to buiid up ourselves by pulling
others down. Let Boston have its rota
tional tavttutiooa. Let Philadelphia talk
•IvLut its mint and Indepence Hall, and
(iirard ColUge. When I tinda man living
in either of tbose places who has nothing
tn say in favor of them, I feel like Asking
hjai, " Wl.at mran thing did you do that
v11- >!o not like your native cityf
New \<>rW ■ a l>uixlly t'ilj.
It is one city on both aides of the river.
Tht East river is only the mtin artery of
its great throbbing life. Aftera while foaror
£ve br.dges will span the water, and we will
be still more emphatically one than now.
When therefore I say "Sew York City," I
ZLean two million of people, includ.ng
everything between .Spay ten Dayvil creek
ai.u Uowanus. That which tends to elevate
a pan elevates ait; that which blasts part
blasts all. Mn is a giant, and becomes to
U.e Hudson or Connecticut river and
passes it as easily as we step across a figure
in the carpet. Tue blessing of God is an
angel, and \» t.eu it stretches* out its two
*:i ^s, one of them hovers over thaf. and
the uti.tr over this. In infancy, the great
olis *u» laid down by tne bants o:
tLe Hudson. Its infamy was as feebL* as
that of Moses sleeping in the bulrushes ov
the Nile and, like Miriam, there o ir
fatl trs suod and watcheu iL Tne royal
spin; of American C >11101 -rce ca iue down
tu th- «a<tr 10 bailie, and there sue found
it. .-he 100k it in her arms, and the child
r<» and waxeu strong, ana tUe saips of
vwgn lands brought gold and spi es to its
itet. . nd, air» Uh ng tself up into ilie
^,ir ous id |a m.'troj'O.is, u hn.» locked
i.p o li e nioun am* anuotf upon the >ea—
<ne of :be mightiest of the energies of
■Vii ►■kan civilization.
Th» cl aiacter of the founder of a ci_ y
Will be *««u («ir many ye*r> iu its inhabi
anLv K<>iiitllu> iniprt-ised his life upo-i
l on e. Thi? » i ^riiu< rein not th.-ir l.old
the tit If 9 of Ne* EngUnd. WLi tuui
Ivlii l.a> Ufi t'hiladelpbia an iuhentauce
ofiiu«^rjty and tair uealing; and < n a iy
•'»y ii ttittt otj joa may see in the mm
E» r-., u>t< iii» antt principles of it-< p^opie,
h\i> u (f, his (.oat, his hat. his wife's b m
«!■<• Lis yi 'in meeting hi»u.-e. The
llo! ndrrs >tilf wi -Id an influence over
York. t.runa old New York' What
&• 1.1In hi tli< r>»ugi>iare was i»v»;r siui't-u *»y
J**til»i>ce when our physicians did not
tl.rt.1* themselves upon the sacrifice! W'uat
' At i e Mbit na- cr.nl out in the agony of
f'ti iLe and our ships have not put out
vtli bieadstutts! What street of l>amas
cu>or Iky rout or Madras that has not heard
tl.e Mrj <, uf our missionaries' What »?rnje
*!•• fur national lur iu which our 'citizens
i»>e Lot
PouifU Tkrir BI<►<»<;
i>to tlie treiii nee.' What gvlery of exqui*
sitv ;»-t iu which our painters have not
1 h ing their pc'urts! What department of
li*.eratur»> or ** i»-tii «r to which our scholars
tj. .•
no' KuttibbUil! I need not speak of
tur l-ui'iu-vbouls, a here the children of
tl • u nlaainer and niiikuian and g.ass
fcio* ir MMn«i by the side of the fl ittered
xn • I teuiiMMiie* and merchant prim es;
or if the inaatic asylums on all tnese
i*lai ds, where ti.ey wtio cam* out cuttine
tlf »mI ve*. amotnr the tombs, now sit,
j,nd in their right minds. I need
sp*ak of tbe institutions for the blind,
the uiiiif, the deaf and the dumb, for tbe
iLftirmHm. for the widow, »be orphan and
tlie outcast; or of tbe thousand-armed uia
Ik. *fc'i.eiy that sends si ream in? d-»wn trom
ttr rc«rvoirs the dear, bright, spsrklin*.
VU teivt n water that rushes through our
•'i'ulucta and dashes out of the hydrants
am t ui> in our fountains and hisses
■ a "ur steam engines and showers out the
I «■ trljuration, aud sprinkles from the hap
| '' niai f, nt 0f uur churehee; and with silver
I p11* anu golden sparkle and crystalline
|"'line, says to huudreda of thousand* of
I?" v-pulaiion in the authentic word; of
I*'®; »no made it—"I will: be thou clean!"
■ Aitb< ugh the cities are far aow fr- m
"•*"'i|»f what they ought to he. »• t mv R-hle
■■ ftirfeU me to take • most enchanting
t JT* their future. As on some bitter
1 • I niiiht while threshing our hands
■ tint to keep oar thumbs from freeing
■•Iha?« looked ap and seen tbe northern
^$hta blazing along tbe sky.
.. Tk«Wla4t«>allleaTM
■^ruinated at tbe news of some great ric
|",y. so from heyood this bitter night • f
L*J"ennS and crime a brightness strikes
■ft 3'5^ 'rom the other aide. I remark
thisoming time of municipal eleri
will be a time of financial prosperity.
wem to *r>P{H>se that when tbe
LZ l b*,!'r ds>s come tbe people will
"•ke their indus:ji<« and give them
•*» p*rp»»u.ii psalm »i mring, and.
•*€ abeoibcil in spiritual I'.iiig*, w»ii
become reckleoa M to drees and dwelling;
and very rigid Ufi Urea goveraing the
commercial world, all enterprise and spec
ulation will caaaa, and all hilarity be
stricken oat of the social circle. There
is no warrant for such an ahaard anticipa
tion. I suppose that when society ij re
constructed, where there is now, in the
course of a year, on* fortune made there
will be a hundred fortaneo made. Bvery
one knows that the commercial world
thrives in proportion as there is confidence
between man and man; and the extirpation
of all double dealing snd fraud from society
will increase this confidence, and hence,
greater prosperity. The heavy commercial
disasters that have smitten this land were
the work of godless speculators and infa
mous stock gamblers. It a is crime that is
the mightiest foe to business, but when the
right shall burl bark into ruin the plots of
bad men, and purify the commercial code,
and thunder down fraudulent establish
ments snd pnt into the hands of honest
men the keys of commercial prosperity,
blessed will t>e the bargain makers of the
ci»y. That will be a prosperous time, for
taxes will be a mere nothing,*
» very .Style of Bu«fwe«« In Taxed
new to the utmoat. city taxes.county taxes.
State taxes, United States taxes, license
taxes, manufacturing taxes, stamp taxes—
taxe?! taxes! taxes! Our citizens must
make a small fortune every year to moet
these exactions. What band fastens to all
of our great industries this tremendous
I load ' Crime! We have to pay the board
of every man and woman who, by intem
perance, is cast into the alms-house. We
1 ave to support the orphans of those who
1 lunge themselves into their graves by
beastly indulgences. We support from our
picket* the large machinery of municipal
government, which is vast in proportion
as the criminal proclivities of the cities are
great. What makes necesvtry hospitals,
houses of refuge, police stations and alms
houses, the tombs, Sing Sing and Moya
mensirg?
Politicians have been figuring ever siuce
the morning of the 8th of November as to
what meant the revolution in American
politics In some cities and States it may
have bad some meaaii.g peculiar to them
selves. but 1 tell you what it meant all over.
It meant that the people of the United
States are infuriated at the way the taxes
are kept np when they could be lowered.
A hundred million dollars extracted from
the bard earnings of the people to be
stored tip as a temptation to public offi
cials. The only way to keep public tueu
from
Ntealinc from the Treaaurv £.">0.000.000
is not to leave any surplus to steal. Dur
ing the coming session of Congress the Re
publican party will have another oppor
tunity to take off the blood-suckers from
the b"dv politic, and if tbey fail to do it
the verdict of the people in Mass ichusetts
and New York ts only a snow d<ke com
pared with what will be the avalanche
of popular indignation. If neither
of the parties of the day do
the work of emancipation from
taxes ihw a new party will do it. If you
R cpntdicars and you Democrats do not do
your duty in this regard, we will after
»»hiie lorm a party ot our own. ana pin
men in position pledged to anti-exces-ive
taxation, anti-rum, anti-dirt, anti nuis
•i ce*. anti-mon<>polies, and will give those
of you. w ho have been so long feeding on
public spoils careless of public morals, not
so much as the wages of a street sweeper.
In that pood time coming there shall 1* no
exhaustive taxation; no orphans homeless,
for parents will be able to leave their chil
dren a com potency; no prisons, for crime
will have given place to virtue. In the
bappv time coming there will be no voting
of public money that, on its way to some
city improvement, falls into the pocket* of
tht-ae wtio voted it. No courts of Oyer and
Teriuiuer at vaat expense to the people,
i >o eiuiMtaneilmg of juries to inquire into
theft, anon, murder,
Klaadtr xnit Blackmail.
In that day of redemption there will be
better factories, grander architecture, finer
equ >a.:ts, larger estates, richer opulence.
Aga n. when our cities are purified the
church»s will be mnltiuliei, purified and
strengthened. Now denominations and
the individuals of different sects are often
jealous of each other. Christians are not
always kindly disused toward each ether;
ai d minister* of the gospel sometime* for
get the bond of brotherhood. In that day
they will be sympathetic and helpful.
There may be differences of opinion an 1
sen ment, but no acerbity, uo hypercriti
cism and no exclusiveness. in that day
all the churches will be filled with wor
shipers. We have not to day in the cities
church room for one fourth of our imputa
tion. and yet there is a lucat deal more
room than the people occupy. The
cMirches Uo not average an attendance of
.'•*) people. The vast majority do uot at
tena public worship. Hilt in the d*v of
which I speak there will be enough church
room to bold alfthe people, and the to an
will be occupied. In that time what rotis
irg s* ngs will le sung' What earnest
se mons will be preached! What
(event prayers will l>e offered! In these
d ys a fashionable chnrrH is a
p ace'where, after a careful toilet, a fe»
p ople come in, sit down, and wruai time
t ey can get tbeir minds off tlieir stores or
t e new stj le of bat in the seat before
t em, listen to the minister, warranted v>
h t no n an's sins, and to the choir, who
a e > greed to sing tunes that nobody knows;
and having tasked an hour in dreamy
lounging, go home refreshed. I pronounce
much ot what is called chute i music i > our
day
A Mockery aad a farce.
Though I have neither a cultured voice
noracuIturvdear.no man shall do ray
singing Nothing can take the place of
artistic music. The dollar which I pay .to
hear Miss Thursby or Miss Abbott sing is
far from being wasted. But when the
hymn is read and the angels of God stoop
from their thrones to bear.upon their whirs
tbe pn»i:*e of the great congregation, let us
Lot drive them away with our indifference.
I have preached in churches wheie fabu
lous sums of money were paid to perform
i ers and the harmony was as exquisite as
any harmony that ever went up from any
, acajemy of music; and yet for all the pur
poses of devotion 1 would prefer the hearty
outbreaking song of a backwoods Metho
j dist camp-meeting. When these fancy
starveling son^s get up to the gate of
heaven, how do you suppose they look,
standing beside the gre*t doxologies of the
glorified? Let au operatic performance,
t!«>ating upward, get many hours the start
and it shall be caught and passed by the
Hosanna of the Sabbath school children.
I know a church where there was no sing
ing. except that done by the choir, save one
old Christian man: and they waited upon
hiiu by a committee and asked him if he
wonhi not stop singing for he disturbed th<
choir!
.Aram, when the city ia redeemed, the
i low haunts of vice and pol'ution will be ex
; tinguisbed. Mr. Etzler, of England, pro
mised by the forces of tide, wind and wave
and sunshine to reconstruct the world. Io
a book of much geuius which rushed rap
idly from edition to edition, he says:
. "Fellow-men: I promised to show the
means of creating a paradise within ten
years, where every thing desirable for hu
man life may be had by every man in
superabundance without labor and with
: out pay: where the whole face of nature
shall be changed into the most beautiful
forms, and man may liTe in the
la*! XmralSe+wt Palaeem
in all imaginable refinements of
laxnry, and ia the most
delightful gardens, where he mayaccor.
plish without labor in one year more than
hitherto coald be done in thousand! of
years; may l*eel continents, sink valleys,
create lakes, drain lakes and swamps, and
intei sect the land everywhere with beaati*
fal canals and roads for transporting heavy
loads of many thousand tons and for trav
eling a thousand miles in twenty four
hoars; may cover the ocean with floating
islands, movable io any desired direction,
with an immense powei and celerity in
perfect security and with all the comforts
and luxuries; bearing gardens and palaces
with thousands of families, and provided
with riruJets of sweet water; may explore
the interior of the giohe and travel from
pole to pole in a fortnight; provide hint
•'elf with means y-t unheard of for incr^a*
t»c hi* knowledge of the world, and so his
intelligence; leading a life of continual
happiness, of enjoyment ret unknown, free
himself frum almost nil the
IrttoTkMAttctlnkM
except death, and even pat death far be
yona the common period of haman life and
finally reader it lew atSictiog. From the
houses to be built will be afforded tbe
meet enrapturing views to be fancied;
from the galleries, from the roof and from
ita turrets may be seen gardens as far a%
the eye can see, full of fruits and flowery,
arranged in the moat beautiful order with*
walks, colonnadee, aqueducts, canals. •
pondt, plains, amphitheatres, terraces,.
fountains, sculptured works, partitions^,
gondolas, places for public amusement to
delight the eye and fancy. All this to be
done by urging tbe water, the wind and
tbe suoshine to their full development."
Mr. Etzler gives plates of the machinery
by which aJl this is to be done. He pro
poses the organisation of a company, and
says small shares of 120 will be sufficient—
in ail from #200,000 to WOO.OOO—to erect
the tirat establishment for a wh^le com
munity of from three to four thouaand in
dividuals. "At the end of five years we
shall have a principal of $200,000,000; and
so paradise will be wholly regained at the
end of the tenth year. There is ni tre
reason in this than niapytrtifcigttUaa pro
posed;. has aart>iaii<rtf IWfM can never
recreate the world.
I Sh«:i Take So Share*
in the large company that is proposed:
iuy faith is that Christianity will yet make
tne worst street of our cities better than
the best street now is.
Archimedes consumed the enemies of
Syracuse by a great suu-glass. As the ships
canie up the narbor the sun's rays were
concentrated upon them. Sow tbe sails are
wings of tire, tne masts fall and the vessels
sink. So by tbe great sun-glass of the
Grapel, the rays of Heaven will be concen
trated uj>od all the tilth and unchastity and
crime of our great towns and under the
heat they will blaze and expire. When the
day comes that I have shown will come,
suppose you that there will be any more
midnight brawls? any shivering mendi
cants kicked off from the marble steps?
any droves of unwashed, uncombed, unfed
children? any blasphemers in the streets?
any staggering past of inebriates' No! N'o
wine cellars, no lager beer saloons, no dis
tilleries. where they make the XXX, no
bloated cheeks, no blix>d shot eves, no tist
battered foreheads. Tbe grandchildren of
that woman who now walks up the
street with a cu se as the boys stone her
will be great philanthropists, and heal tbe
sick and manage great commercial enter
prises. \\ heu our cities are so raised we
shall have in many of them different styles
of municipal government. The great ques
tion in regard to the execution of the law
in most cities now is, '"What is iiopular.*"
Y< u have but to pass the city halls of some
of our cities, or look in upon the rooms of
some of our city officials, to see to what
sort of men our cities have been abandoned.
I.ook at tbe
SHrnrliiK. Rlantnl. VnkiihI WrHrbf),
who stand on the outside of some of the
city balls of this country, pickiug their
ueih, waiting for some crumbs of emolu
ment to tall at their feet, and then tell me
how far it is from sume of our citiee to
Sodom. Who are those wretched women
sent up in the city van to the police curt,
apprehended for drunkenness? They
will be locked up in jail, but what
will be done with the groegeries
that made them drunk? Who are these
men in the city prison? Tliat man stole a
pair of shoes; that tay one dollar from the
counter: that girl snatched a purse—all
villainies of less than twenty or thirty dol
lars' damage to the community. But for
that gambler, who last ni^ht took that
young mau's $1,000, nothing' For that
man who broke in upon the parity of a
Christian household and, by a perfidy and
adroitness that beat tbe strategy of bell,
fiung that soul shrieking to the bottomless
pit—nothing! For those who "fleeced" a
young man and induced bim to
Filcb I'roiu hi* CnipUjrn t ut Kama
of Money.
until in his agony he came to au officer of
the church aiid frantically asked what he
should do—notbiug! Verily, small crimes
ought to be punished; but it were more
just if our authorities would turn out from
ourjail9and penitentiaries the small vil
lains, tbe petty crimnals, tbe infantile
otlt-iiilers, the ten dollar desperadoes, iitid
till their places with some of these monsters
of iniquity, who drive their roan span
through our tine streets until honest men
have to fly to escai* being run over, oh,
the damnable schemes that professed Chris
tians will engage in until God puts bis
tipger into the collar of the hypocrite's
role and rips it clear down to the l>ottom!
But all these wrongs shall be righted.
Our streets shall bear the tramp of are
generated multitude. Three hundred ami
sixty bells were rung in Moscow when a
Prince was marmd; but when righteous
ness and L%sce shall "kiss each other" in
all the eartn, 10,000 bells will strike the
jubilee. Poverty enriched. Hunger fed.
I»iseaie curid. Crime purified. Tuecities
raved. It seemed insignificant for Muses
to stretch his hand over the Red Sea. What
power could that have over the waters
But the east wind blew all right, the waters
..nthercd into two glittering palisades on
titht-r side. The billows roared as Hod's
band pulled back upon their crystal hits.
VI heel Into Line, Oh Itrwl! .larch !
March 2
Pearls crash under the feet The flying
.-ptay springs a rainbow arch over the
\ic;ors. The i-hont of hosts mounting the
b* ach answers the shout of hosts mid-sea,
until, as the hut line of the Israelites
have gained the bear b, tbe shields clang
and t >e symbols clap; and as the waters
whelm the pursuing foe. the switt-fingered
»inds on tbe white keys of the foam play
the itrand n arch of Israel delivered, and
the awful dirge of Kgyptian overthrow. So
»e po forih and stretch out the hand of
J prayer and christian t-tVort over these dark,
boii'irg waters of crime and sutlering.
"Aha' Aha!" say the deriding world. Bui
wait. The winds of divine help will begin
to blow; 1 he way will dear for tlw great
army of Chris'ian philanthropists, the
glittering tn»»sr./es of the world's benefi
cence will line the path of our fee', and to
tb.- other shore we will be greeted with tbe
Clash of all heaven's cymbals; while those
who resist, and deride, and pursue us will
fali nnder the sea, and there will be noth
ing left of them, but here and there, c >st
h'gh and dry upon tbe bescb, the splinter
ed wheel of a chariot, and thrust out froai
tbe surf the breathless nostril Of a riderless
| chargtr.
Allrcrd Knpint Capture*!.
tipec*U to Ifu {fundatf Kryuttr,
Phimfm, November 24 —Constable Sail
ford Hoffman yesterday brqpght to town
one David H. Bennett, charged with having
outraged the person of n Mias 8eniple some
time last August, since which time he has
eluded the officers, Bennett was arretted
in Cove district and taken before 'ftjnite
Nestor, and, waiving an examination, was
held to answer an indictment, and brought
to town. Ball nor being secured, and the
offense Wing a ielony, he was lodged in
jail and a messenger sent to Ktnpwood,
where Judge Ice is holdinr court, with the
i necessary paper* to have bail awarded him.
WtHra ksl Gallty.
Speriai to the Sunday Rtfittrr.
WcujiviLLi, 0, November 25.—Word
reached her* this afternoon to the effect
that the trial of James Weeden, at New
Lisbon, who, it will be remembered, was ar
retted and indicted for participating in a
prize fixht with Owen Maloney, in mis
8tate, some time since, ended in the jury
finding a verdict of not guilty as charged in
the indictment, bnt merely guilty of an
aflray. The verdict cansed much cointnent,
and the denunciation of the jnry for its
leniency is quite general.
Virginia ElfdlM I rMki.
Eichmosp, Va.. November 25—H. H
Wilkina, Deputy Commisaiooer of Revenue,
of this city, and Charles W. Goddin. a No
tary Public, were arreated on a warrant
charging them with a violation of the Fed
eral election laws. Wilkins is charged with
f> rgery in procuring illegal votes, and God
din with certifying to the Menatures, know
ing it forgery. Bailed in $1,000 each.
WUlSa.pul
Scbakto*. Pa.. Nover.W.' 25.—The Lacka
wanna Iron and Coal €>••» anv announces
a so*pension December urst.- It is impos
sible to ascertain bow long the *n«p*nsion
will last, bit it is tbooght it will be tem
porary. The reduction annonnced a f»w
days sgo will be i5 j*r cent, instead of 10.
DYNAMITE III A ST
(A Terrible Explosion Follows,
Hurling HU Wifa and Child
Into Eternity.
W
On BeMding the Ghaetly Remalnt
the Husband Attempts to
Commit SuicWe. »-*
, fovember 23.—A ter
rible explosion of dynamite occurred at
Bellview, t wo miles from here, last night,
resulting in the killing of two persons,
and seriously injuring several more. The
particulars have just reached this place.
About a quarter of a mile below the coal
mines of Gumbert & Huey, on the Monon
ja' ela river, is the bome of Hale Forsythe,
a miner employed in the works of the
above mentioned firm. Here Forsythe
has lived for some time with his wife and
three children.
About two weeks ago some miners
employed in Walton's mines came to
visit Forsythe, and were at his house a day
or two. During their stay they proposed
to Forsythe that
They Mhonld U* ritblai;.
They did not care about the old, slow
method of capturing one fish at a time,
with hook and line, but told Forsythe they
knew of a much better plan, which was, to
use dynamite. The miners had some of
the explosive material with them, and they
went to the river and used it quite success
fully, killing about tive hundred pound* of
fish. Home of the people living in the
neighborhood who saw the wholesale
slaughter of fish, protested against it and
»-ven threatened to prosecute the men, but
as tliey were very poor nothing wiw done.
The visiting miners went home and For
sythe determined to do some fishing on his
own account with the new bait. Yesterday
morning he went to the quarry of Mr.
Fleming, on the Voughioglwny t'iver, and
asked if he could spare some dynamite.
Fltming wanted to know what it wa* to be
used for and Forsythe said he wanted to
blast some rocks near his house. Fleming
then agreed to let Forsythe have
A Coal Miner Plaoat Stlcke
Dynamite hi m Oven to
Thaw.
t'oair Hllrkit Dynanilt*.
weighing in all about a pound. He saw
that Foray the was ignorant of th» nature of
the explosive and also of tb« nwnner in
which to handle it. and so he told him that
the stuff was frozen and was useless in
that condition. He explained to Foray the
that if the sticks ol dynamite were placed
near a fire they would thaw out
atid be ready for use, and also
told him that if proper care was given to
the thawing process there was no aanger of
an explosion. Forsytne seemed to under
stand the directions given to him, but he
did not fully comprehend the power of the
material and the liability of explosion
from heat. About half-past tive o'clock he
went home and told his family about the .
dynamite, but none of them were alarmed,
as they, too. were ignorant of its qualities.
Forsythe took the sticks of dynatui&e from
his pocket aad placed tbem in the oven of
the kitchen stove. He then went off to the
<oal work* where he was a quarter of an
hour later when he heard a loud report,
and in a few minutes he was told that there
bad been an explosion at his house aud all
of his family had been killed.
Unir Frantic at the X*w«.
lie ran to the house and found the report
was true in part, at least. After Forsythe
left the house his wife and children sat
down to supper at a table near the stave
where the dynamite was. While the chil
dren were laughing about some joke,
there was a frightful noise, the stove was
blown into tiny fragments, the entire end
o( fhe bouse, which is a two-story frame
building, was. wrecked, and the mother and
hfr little ones were hurled in different
directions and were cut by flying pieces of
iron and glass, or violently thrown agsinst
the walls. A sorry spectacle it was which
greeted Forsythe and his friends when they
reached the once cheerful little home. Mrs.
Forsythe was cut and gashed in a most
frightful manner. 8he had been sitting
clo*e to the stove and the pieces of iron
struck her in over thirty places, giving her
the appearance of a person who had been
Middled with Hnrkshul.
She cannot possibly recover. Charley
Fprsythe, the youngest of the children and
about five years old, was terribly bruised
and iu', and died cot long after the acci
dent occurred. Robert Forsyth#, seven
years old, was cnt about the head and body.
His injuries are serious, but he will not
die. "Willie, the eldest of the boys, escaped
with slight cuts on his feet, l'oor For
svthe is almost crazy about the affair, and
constantly exclaims that he is to blame
for the disaster. He wanted to commit
suicide, but was prevented. The man in
rtality does not seem to have known what
was liuMe to happen, and of course could
not l>e blamed. Mrs. Forsythe was a
daughter of Mr. Huey, one of the tirtu for
whom Forsythe worked. The coroner has
been i.otitied of the boy's death.
of the accident is to the effect that the eld
est boy, aged eight years, had just arisen
to get a drink, and was not more than tiro
feet from the stove and facing it when the
<xpl<«ion occurred. The mother was
seated with her back to the stove and the
two younger boys by her side. The boy
near the stove received the full force of
the explosion, which was terrific. The
boy st.i.ding near the stove was thrown a
distance of twentv feet, and was found in
a cave in the vara. He was horribly man
gled, and died from the effects of his inju
ries about two hours after the occurrence.
The entire portion of his body was opened
aa though the flesh had been cut awar
with a knife, exposing the entrails. Both
arms were twisted from their sockets, and
rne leg was almost severed at the knee.
Forsythe was in a swoon for several hours
after the accident. W. E. Thompson,
Kk)., acting for the Coroner, has impan
elled a jury, and it holding an inquest
this afternoon on the remains of the deal
boy.
(•■lillraM (aw.
Wa>biitoTosf, D. C., November 25.—Oa
Wednesday last ar application w«a made to
the Supreme Court of the District for a writ
of mandamus on the Secretary of 8tate to
compel him to pay to ttie La Abr* Mini tg
Company a portion of the $300,000 recently
paid to Mexico on account of an award
made by the Mexican Claims Commission,
and a rule was issued requiring the Secre
tary to show cause why the mandamus
s-hould not be granted. Secretary Frelin*
huysen says he considers the claim a
fraudulent one. and will refuse to pay to
the cliamanta the award of the Mexican
Commission until the matter has been
pasted upon by Congress and that body
-hall take an opposite view and authorize
the payment.
New Trim! fcr Ire. Snijllc.
Chicago, November 25.—Judge Loom IS,
in the County Court, to-day, granted Mrs
^coTille a new trial on the ground that,
though pessihly insane, ahe waa neither
homicidal nor suicidal in tendencies, or
dangerous to friends, and hence not a sub
ject for the asylum. The next trial will
begin December 18. Dr. Reaa agreed to
guarantee that ahe would be preaent She
appeared m court to-day.
IsrderMl tor Ksaey.
Drntorr, November 25.-—A man nan>?d
Fred Zimmermtn, aged forty years, left
this city, wb*re his family reside*, three
weeks sen. He went to Mount Clemens,
forty aiiles east, to buy i farm. lie ataried
to return from there yesterday, and tbia
morning his body was found near that
place in theClinton river, with three bullet
holes in his bead. Be has evidently been
murdered I or his money, which, however,
he deposited in the bank at Monnl Clemeoa.
CONNUBIAL COMPLICATIONS.
Twa Ohio Coaple* Hare Ms Marriage*
and Foar Olvarcea.
CiscijiKATi, November 25.—William Dea
gess was married yesterday to Mrs. Alice
Grapewine. in Oreene county, near Xenia,
Ohio. Four years ago Wo. Deagess mar
ried Alice Johnson, then very yonng. it
was not long before his drunken habits
forced ber to procure a divorce. A few
months efterwanl they were re-married,
but last winter he again resumed his bad
habits, and on February 7 she was
again divorced. In the meantime
Joe. Grapewine, Marshal of Jamestown,
the village in which the Dengess fa.
piily lived, and who had often pro
tected Mrs. Dengess from the drunken as
saults of ber husband, mistreated Mrs.
Grapewine so badly that she, too, procured
a divorce on March 31 last. On April 2
IjieeBbO|apewineand M
BfyTfiw Johnson/weVf ^mra ifrolurn
bus, and went to Newark, Ohio, to reside.
Grapewine soon deserted her, came to
Xenis, and lived with his former wife.
Alice followed bim, and in a short time
obtained a divotce from Joseph, which left
bim free to wed his divorce 1 wife, and
which he has since done; and now William
Dengess and Miss Jobnson-Dengess-Orape
wine have again been united in matri
mony, and the two couples are just where
they started from four years ago.
SHARP SWINDLERS
Enehre Ritchie Onnly i'mmrn Out
• f Ab*ul 87.BOO.
Special to iht Sunday Rtgitth'.
Rit< uit. C. H., W. Va., November 24.—
Information from Auburn, a small town in
the eastern part of this couaty, details one
of the boldest swindles ever prepetrated in
this State. Two strangers havs been, for
the past tea days, going through that section
buying tip eattle, receiving about $10,000
worth. In making purchases tbey paid
generally one third cash, giving bogus
checks for r.he balance on banks in various
remote parts of the 8tate. Tbey would
then hurry the cattle off to the sailroad and
ship East, Felling for cash, (hie train
alone left Pennsboro, consisting cf eleven
curs of cattle bought in this way. Indue
tune the cheeks were returned from the
banks as worthless, and the unlucky
holders found themselves, out. The total
amount of the swindle is about |7,000.
Fire Record.
Loniion, November 25.—Tb» Albert mills,
at Dews-burr, were burned this morning;
Los-s, £30,00*,
Lancastkb, Pa., November 25.—Tha
printers' paper mills, operated by Bitner A
Swinton, ami Binkley's bridge, tilted with
the latest rmproved mac hinery, were d«
stroyed by lire this morning, with con>
tent*. Loes over $100,000; insurance, $ȣ,
000. The lire communicated to the largs
covered bridge adjoining, and it was aJBo
burned. The budge coal $20,<*X); no in
s u ranee.
Nkw York, November 25.— A. fire broke
out in th» Lotus Club parlor this morning
and dama';fd valuable paintings to tlia-exr
tent of $i*,0U0j
Lokdou, November 25.—The railway car
jiagc works of tlie London and Northwest
ern Railway Company, at Wolverton,
burned. Loss £10u.tt>0. Three hundred
persons are thrown out of employment.
Tbnrlow Wnd's KemaiiM.
Albany, November 25—The remain&of
Thurlow Weed arrived this mosuing aad
ro taken to Si. Qatar's church, and are
Dow being viewed by thousands of people.
Brief funeral services were held in the
charcb this afternoon. The edifice was
crowded to ita utmost capacity. Among
those present were the staff of the Evening
Journal, the paper founded by Weed, and
2«0 employe* of the printing lu>use of j
Parsons C». were also present. At the I
conclusion of the services the remains were
taken to Ksral Cemetery and placed in the
receiving vault. As the cortege passed
from the ehnrcb, minute guns were fired.
A lrkky Usdof.
8i EiSfciJtLi>, Me., November 25.—In the
trial lor damages agaiust the town for the
death of a young lady by a defective high
way, one doctor testified that the collar
bone was broken, which two others con
tradicted. The first, to head off the post
mor'em, went to the cemetery to exhume
the body and make good his testimony by
breaking the collar bone. He was dis
covered in the act of digging up the corpse
by a person who was at first bribed, but
who Las since tola the whole story.
Ileadii OIT.
Washington, November 25.—The Presi
dent, upou the reportof the Attorney Gen
eral, has issued an order removing District
Marshal C harles Henry, Postmaster I). B.
Abinger, Assistant Postmaster M. M. Park
er, M. D. Helm, foreman of Congressional
Record, and George E. Spencer, one of the
c< mmi#sioners of the I'uiun Pacific rail
road. on the ground that they intarfored
wiib the administration of justice in the
Stat Koute cases.
Another Cremation.
Special Dispatch to the Sumlajf Register.
Washington, Pa., November 25.—Win.
Dcvore, an undertaker of Pittsburgh, W'S
in town today msking arrangements for
the cremation of Dr. Lawrence Ehrahrt, of
Allegheny City, on next Monday. Tnede
ceased died at bis home on Friday evening,
in the 75thj>ear of his age.
Big Damage Null.
Moxtbkai., Cax , November 25.—The
Montreal City and District Saving B«uk
instituted twenty-eight suits to recover
$>t>5,0(X» from the directors of the City Pas
senger Railway Company, for lo sc9 sns
tained by the bank by the way money wai*
loaned upon the security of the stock of
the railway. The company is alleged to
have inflated its stock by illegal declara
tion of dividends which it never earned.
Nlajbaek** Mayer fr'reed.
8t. Lous, November 25 — After very
thorough examination of the case, the
grand jury ignored the bill against John
A. Cockrell, editor of the Post-Piapatch,
for shooting A. W. Playback about an.onth
ago. It Is not likely that further action
will U: taken in the matter.
NjMrnatlrally Robbed.
Chicago, November 25 —Late last even
ing it was rumored that the wholesale boot
and shoe house of Phelps, Podge Palmer
had for ten mom ha past been systematic
ally robbed of some *10.000, possibly more,
by tome of their traveling salesmen, in
collusion with others of their most trusty
employe*. Tbe pUn pursued was for tbe
salesman to send in from new toarns in the
West fictitious orders from imaginary tirmt,
or those wbich had dissolved partnership.
I'onble orders Wonld then be shipped, the
duplicates being taken up by the traveling
salesmen and returned to thaJKbicago firm.
The greed and boldness of the confederates
excited suspicion, and an investigation fol
lowed, which, it is said, unearthed the fact
that upwards of a doten men were in the
conspiracy. One of tbem, G N.Wells, is
said to have been arrested, and cannot be
found here. Tbe whole affair has been very
quietly conducted and the policy ef aiienre
has been adopted by tbe members of the
firm.
■alp cart lee.
Trie a. November 25.—The Coroner's
jury investigating the death of Mrs. Eliza
Lawrence, foand a verdict tint she died in
consequence of injuries produced by Dr.
Jao>«-« Spears in procuring an abortion. Dr.
Snears ia an old resident of Utica,aad a
physician of thirty-five years piactice.
ABBREVIATED DISPATCHES. *
The ninety-ninth anniversary of tbe
evacuation of the city of New York by
British forces was celebrated yesterday by
a parade of the old guards.
A Danish naval captain has left Copenha
gen for £t Petersburg to devire means for
tbe organisation m an expedition to obtain
i information of tbe exploring vesael Dym
| pbia.
Tbe inquiry inf-o the charge sgainat Der
v1«ch Pasha, of Laving encouraged Anbi
Pasha resulted in the exoneration of Per
v «ch Pasha. be having given a sst's'sct jry
explacatiua.
IRON INTERESTS.
General State ef the Iron Market
Healthy—Ko Cause ff*
Alarm.
The Steel Trade—Whit Caaaed
the Drop—Jerrett on
Weges.
The Hinere Strike—Oil Market
Shaky—Some Lambs
Fleeced.
Prm Fr boh, Novero he r2S.—.Vny thins that
threatens the iron market always proJuc.'s
a sensation in this king city of the iron
trade. Therefor.',when the announcement
was made Tuesday morning that Bessemer
steel rails were offered at $40 per ton, and
$43 delivered in Chicago, by the 9cranton,
Pa.. Steel Company, a thrill of consterna
tion ran through the whole common ty.
What does it mean ? lathe bottom about
to drop out of the icon and steel business?
And many other ijaestions were asked, the
a newer* to which were various. Tb« uuob
serving class of manufacturer:! thought a
panic stared thorn in the face; the work
man shuddered at the thought of eluded
worksnops and no pay in the dead of win
ter; merchant* of all classes pictured to
themselves-loss of trade and unpaid billa,
and the people trembled at the prospect of
a general depreciation o£ values. So in
separably ia the prosperity of Pittsburgh
linked with the prosperity of the iron
worid that every pulsation, the slightest
that may be, ui the arteries of its system,
is instantaneously felt here, and here is tlx*
best place to study the symptoms of any
aolual or threatened attack.
Your corresponds dent has talked with
a number of gentlemen prominently idetv
titied with the iron bu.*iie»!» in reference to
the meaning and probalu* etlect of Hie
present move. Collecting all their views
and making a general average, 1 am war
ranteJ in dtclaring there is
NoCaunr liirtifiirrnl Aluriu.
Ik is true that the immediate proepect for
manufacturers .of Uessenier >teel rails ia
not particularly rosy, hut it does not seem
tbat the decline in prices will extend to
either branches of the steel and iron busi
ness. Inquiry in the van .mm avwiuiesaif
trade developed the fact that the general
state of the iron market is healthy. Nail
manufacturers have no troabln in selling
nl their product at card rate*,, thei-pecialty
trade ia pood, and the deutaiid for heavy
work ia exceptionally larga both for steel
and iron. In the single department of rails
depression exists, and the general belief of
manufacturers i> that the change is the re
sult oi over production ia that line. Sir
Thomas Carnegie, of the lulgar Thonuon
Steel Works, woo.is regarded aa one of the
shrewdest men in tlie business, said, "Ke
trenchment seems to be the order with the
railroads. There will not be 12.0UO miles
of road built this year, and there will nut
be as much money spent on improvements.
Itessemer rails can't b« made for fin in this
country, particularly in the west where
they must ship their fuel from Pennsyl
vania. liul there has been a large over pro
duction. and we may expect a >40 market
for some time yet. Thia will forco
tke western mills to close, and will thus
eaable eastern manufacturers to get rid of
surplus stock, and may preveut the market
from goinglower. With free trade Kngl.iu l
could easily undersell us at £1" per ton.
, llails are there worth $26 per ton, and can
! be laid down in New Yorn for f • more,
! making $2S. Now, before we began malt
, ing rails in America foreign manufacturer* j
charged American road* #120 per ton, which
allowed them a very generous profit. Un
less there is a lowering of cost of produc
tion I can see no way of tiding over the
difficulty except by shutting dawn
The Beowenier Mill*
I all orer the country." Taking the "1 >wer
ing of cost of product'on" to include a re
duction in wages, Mr. Jarrett was a»ked if
the men would submit to such a measure,
lie said tbat whenever, in the regular
conrse of trade, a reduction of wages lie
comes an absolute necessity, the member*
of the association will otf'er no objection to
a reasonable pruning of the scale, always
being willing to bear their tharc of a le<it
imate decline.
•Secretary Joseph I). Werks of the West
ern Iron Association, thinks the drop has
prol ably been caiiseu by a tailing oil' in the
demand, due to theexpeciaiion <<(. the rail
read builders that Congress will reduce the
tari£T. While the genilemai ii of the
oj inion that the tarifT commission will
rfct mmend some reduction in toe tarill' on
rails, now $18 per ton, it would be nothing
like one-half, which would anil permit
American makers to keep out foreign r.iim,
which can not he laid down in Ne«• York
for less than $28, or $20 dear of ur./T.
JimeaM. Swank, secretary oftlic Amcri
can Iron and feted Aeao« iatn.ii. takes a
more g'oomy view of the situation and
believes the situation is one of marked and
increasing depression, both in the steel and
iron trade, inoicating injurious effect* upon
other trades and lower prices for labor. He
sees the same indications tbat preceded
the great decline of 1873; poor Imrve*!Is;
retrenchment by the railr >aus, au i a turn
ing of the balance of t-ada ag* nst us.
James 8. lien nett, E»q., and Geirge
Singer,Jr., two prominent iron nnnufa:
turers, see nothing in the scare hut tlie
natural depression of business at this time
of the ye»r, snd do not look for any rfe
cline in the irm market. The rtrms rep
resented by ttiese two gentlemen, employ
ing about 2.500 men, have all the w jrk
I they want to do
< b«"»|w r Off la Prrdlrlnl
in the neir future. Must of ibe furnaces
are'makinR no new contracts, and a gen
tleman who ia a large ore broker tells me
that the producers expect to sell at a much
lower rate in the Spring, and a consequent
reductitn in the price of pig irja may be
expected.
"How is the strike progress ing^"' I
aiked of President Jones this afternoon.
*'The strike ia knocked out of time,"
was the reply. The miners do not seem
to want four cents, at least they won't
stick. They ought to have it. It was
promised us last Hpring and we ahoaM
tare it now. But the men seem to hare
' }pst their staying qualities. If they bad
taken my idtice tflfj would not hare had
this trouble aii.l WftUid received the
fonr cents."
W hat "my advice" was, the PraeideQ t de
clined to aay. At all events the strike is
n<>t a success and the men arc ail going
back to work at 3% cents per bushel.
The oil market continues very.shaky,
and the lambs have been woefally fleeced
and turned out into the winter? blasts of
adversity. Instead of going to $150. oil has
dropped steadily, cent by cent, to 87 ifa.
Those who bought on margins stfl 90 are
now lea ailing tboir shortsightedness, and
cur*ing the manipulators. It is pitiful to
ook at the poor innocents, who carried off
their balance, but the balloon aacensi >n
of the market cancht on at the high flights
and could not bold until aha struck the
bottom. Bradford has been setting tin
price (or the law week. In a town of that
SiM
Tbe laalpelatsrs
hare it pretty moch their own way. Chi
account of the limited banking facilities,
the large operators can aet the carry
ing rales to suit themaelves. The
modvt op*wwmdi is aa follows: Tbnse who
want to bear the market, form a combina
tion and all take certified checks for their
deposits. Tbia cioaes np a boat all the
available money for oil operations, and
I then they squett* the small holders nntil
they bare to let go the oil they ear not get
i the money to carry. In a city of this
sise, that came cannot he worked success
fully, bat it haa answered at Bradford to
aet the price here, U- w low the price will
go no one can te l. I;ss rentleroan, who
was a promirent operator two weeks aince,
is bow handling a b»-ll pnnch on a it ret
cat.
J L
REDUCTION OF WAGES .
nmwMMMtkdiN
Hki-WNkMi «U1 IK Ml«w
MWfjr VUlart.
tyteial DUpatck to tie 8>inday R+iUttn ' '
PirwwfiH, Nerember 28.—It waa re
ported to-night that tb« Edgar fhompeon
Mc«l Worka hare notified their IMS that •
reduction in their wages would take affect
on Janouy lat. The proprieton
were eeen aad they aute that
while the notification has not yet
been given. It haa been a foregone con
clusion that there will have to be an ndjoat
ment of wagee. as well aa a reduction in
the price of ore and coke. ▲ number of
Workmen who were interviewed eipreeeed
a determination not to submit to a redac
tion*
J. W. Moor»-. a coal operator, of McV
Krt, failed to-day. Hie liaMtiUeaare I
> and liabilities $M.UW.
river and i
man
BIpML
men! on Monday.
WORK CtAtCD
la ike raMNas »iy«itw»at wt (he
AllfeMwa Mill.
Bfxdal Ditftalrh to Ito Amdoy WgWff.
Allkntow.i, Pa., November 23'.—Owing
to the depression in the iron trade work
has ceased in the paddling department of
the Allentown rolling mill. Two hundred
mm are thrown/out of employment.
~ FOREIGN.
IsmsIi !• Ike Fiys.
Pj»rih, November 25.- The l>uion pwfc
liehaa a I'ontifWal circular iaeued in con
nection with the artien of Signor Marttode
against the Papal Major Dome before the
Cnart of Appeals, which confirmed the de
cision of the const in the tirst instance,
that the jurisdiction of the Italian tribunals
extended within ihe walls of the Vatican.
The circular daclases that the sentence of
the Human tribunal is in violation of tbe
e*»• territorial character of the Vatican,
and an insult to the Pope.
AnnrrtiUta Arreeled.
Pvjw, Novenibea 2V—Two werlunen
were arrested at Lyons, yesterdar, on the
charge of connection with the Anarchist
movement. Kurtlwr discoveries of dynap
in \*m at Lyons have been nratie.
MM
LexDoii, November 2\—W. FaberJtSons,
merchants, have failed. Liabilities, !#.»,•
uo*
Corveflw I.Ranrhfd.
Pmum, November 2Tv—1Tlio second iron
Hid corvette ordered by China, im> tier
nisa.v, has been launched.
RonniMhi'a Kln(.
IrciiAREfT, November 25 —In tha- Depu
ties, Cotaliiiceano mired tbe question of
- i r»-M-:. n to the throue. The president
of the Council replied that the question
bid been settled, as Prince I«eoi*>ld Hob
esmPcm had renounced his riglns to the
crown of Boumania. in fuvor of bis eldest
?*»». The latter, he said, wouJd shortly
take u|> hia residence in Koumansn.
niM«ied num.
MotiKiiEiM, November 2*1.—'Tmfllc on (It*
Odenvsld tui!m.uy is interrupted between
Krbucb and Kbnrhach, owing to the burst
ing of tbe dam Ny rains. The Uhine baa
ri*en rapidly and railway service on U*
banks is suspended.
RAILROAD ^MATTERS.
IM..1 AlkM CbirsoteOaaha.
Ciik auo, Xeveiuber 2ft.—The rate mom
made to C+dhr iUpids by tfce -Book bkad
and 8t Paal roads being '4-eents, it enables
ra**<engM» t» reach Omafca front Chicago
by pa> ing only the reguinr fare froni.l odar
Kapids ta Omaha, $8.05, Total fron*Chica
go to Oaiaha, $H>55.
Payment «l Honda.
Wasmwutok. November 2.r>.—Secretary
Folger tins evening notified the Asaistant
Treasurer at New York that, in lieu of the
call lor bonds of the tive per ceiX funile.i
loan of lMrtl. continue<i at 3,'j per cent., by
tbe highest number*, at a noture of three
moults, as required by law, and then an
anticipation of payment without refute of
iHttrest. the brerdary of U»e Treasury
wLD, on tbe 28th c»f February aejtt, receive
and pay ten million of the bonds not called
fur payment, without specifying tbe num
bers, and without regard thereto, if tUe
holders present them for payment; and he
will, at any time from nt>w till that date,
pav the amount of thosa bonds without
[i hale of lu Wrest, if they are presMted
at the office of the Assistant Treasurer.
FlataelaL
WasiiiKcTos, November 2.V—ll»eeipts of
national bank notes for redemption during
the week ending today, $2,241.'*/•; bonds
held by Treasurer to secure national bank
circulation, f 'WJ2.1M,.V«0: to *e< are public
monejs to national depositories.
:i«U; bonds deposited rluring the week
•o secure circulation, $2,23*,9^0; to secure
circulation withdrawn during tbe week.
♦2,2«\<i"0; nations! bank not as outstand
ing, $362,422,HW; lawful money oo deposit
to rideem notes of national bank* reducing
circulation, $i'l,Hrt»,12W; liquidating banks,
»12."lit,8.j 1; failed bonks, iW7,lu7»
IklrvM llhyswd Of.
fcr. I.ot»e, November 45 — At Carl isle, I11,
ast righ', the celebrated gang of thieves
who bare tieen on trisl for several day*
acre convicted and sentenced <l»'i We'»t>.
'taller of the gang, and John Brnrkman
»» re sentenced to twenty years in tbe pen
itentiary. Joe Muntly received ten years,
and hteve Muntly five years. This gang
operated extensively in northern 8t. Ixmis
and southern Illinois
Kir ark by aTrall.
Pittmuboh, November 25 — A I'nion
town, Pa., dp-rial says: Thismorningabout
& o'clock, a wagon <• rowing tb« track of tha
Snnthwi-att-rn lVnneylvauia railroad, near
that place. wa» struck by a train and com
pltUly <hniolisheJ. Win. Fields and hit
and a young man named liran, who
wrrein the wagon, were thrown aoin* dia
awe and injured so nerioualy that recov
ery ia in;po*»ib!e.
DivMrxl Urrlnrrd.
Nkw York, Xovember 25.—At a meeting
of the Kxecntivs Committee of the (,'htragu
arid Northwestern lUtlroad (kjninauy,
to-day, a Mini annual divided of per
cent, on comn.on #tock and a quarterly
dividend of 2 per cent, on preferred at»ck,
tv th payable ou the 27th ul Lkctuiber.wera
declared.
lea Pa^loOleM.
Wahiiiki'Tok, November 25 —Kew post"
< fficee were eatabliibed today at A Wan'
der. Iowa: Cnrney and Shaw, Mhtii^an.
and Wooa*id*, Minnesota.
runiK ruiesairrn.
fniltlll ■—tw A4«pt Rettla
M—a HI OS.
At a meeting of Uie Marion Fnginears'
A relation of Pittsburgh, Friday a/tar*
noon a resolution waa adoi.ted den'randng
the action of the Huperriaine Inspector in
reinatating the pilot of the Ill-fated staawer
FHoto. It will be remembered that a/tar
the instigation of the ateamhoat diaaater
at Mingo Junction, the lie—awa of tba
pilots of both the Scioto and Ixxaaa wsra
takes from them. They appeal ad from
the declaim of tbe Local Inepactor. Ha
reinstated the pilot of tba Srioto, bat ro
foaed to r»atore the ll(*t* of tba I/wnas
pilot Sine then the river man at Wbaai
iDg and elaawhere hate taken aidaa, and
bare kept up a lirely agitation ab^at tba
matter. The resolniion pamad in Pitta
borph Friday ia aa follow*:
/Utnltd, That tba lata dadaton of Sonar
riiim Jnepf ttor Feb two hatch. of tba Bar
erth diftrtrt. in reina*a*ing Pilot Keller
of tbe ill-fated ateaiuer Scioto, and mat
fng him a United States iicenae to pilot oa
oar Western water*, it to he highly con
demned by tba community at largo.
Fekren batch joatiAea bimaelf in bis action,
claiming that Keller waa in bia proper
place, with bia steamboat. Gnat thai to
be the caae, does that rindieaia Keller fa
nubing iato eternity ao many valuable
lives? And if Febrenbatch diaregarda tba
lives of tbe people aa moch as M graat
licenses to sorb reckW* pilots it is tiSM,
we think, for tbe C. 6 (ao. rrnment to aa
lect far tboae high pr-ii'tens of troH prae
thai men. and U coand >odgm*nt. and set
aside tboae pot bonus po-i'dans thai
know nothing a*'«ut the qnal^fieatiinstbs'
are re«jnired of tboae engt^ad in coanamt
on onr ritrr*.
— — r-r
HAPS AND MSHtf S.
Dm SMpwrttk* ** ***
L Fran Mtery fcy «
Lakf
Slsfftr SaMvttbft T1|M
CiMral
flL.J.T ftfiiiafil Aft A#
nprrwn iv wit -- — '•
TJatorfewa, Pa., Ifovember 2k—Proaft
»tat ion, a boat aix milee below tbi» place,
vm the k«m of aahoeking raiTway diMe
ter thit morning. Jmt aftr pwh^ tha
iboTMiKBlioBrd place, th« Git*inborn
accommodation netutmd • pnfMta
wagon standing directly acroae tbw Huh
In the wagon wart I«uo Dean, WMlUa
Fields and Jamea Pielda, hi* mm. The
train atruck the wagon, oomplataly
wreaking it and probably filially
injuring all thaee occupant*. D*a«
may recover, bat the oaaa ' of
Field* and ton in bopeleea. They vera
brought immediately to thft place and
plated In the g»ntlem»n'a waiting roant
of the Southweea depot and medical
aid aummoned. FleWt and bit mm
hare remained aacenteioat tinea the
actident. The too it proba
bly not mora tban twelve yean old; hi*
i father iooke to be a man of ality or tbere
> aboaia Dean ia not mora than twenty-tire.
Fit-Ida' wife it dead and Deoa it unmarried,
j Tbe men are cut aodibrulaed in a frightful
mainer. The boy'e akuJt la cruthed In.
Tbe accident wa» oaueed by the obeti
knacy of tbe moloe they were driving. Tho
nam bad been driven aafely acruee the
; trai'k, but the mulea booked on again, di
rectly in front of the approaching train.
Tbe {.rade ia v>eiy eteep at that place, and
tbe train ran full Altar yaait after the ao
1 (iiit-ni before it could be atopped, cafry
ing Field*, Br., on the engine. The injured
i perxma were in tbaempia* of the Younga
hivt Coke Company, to which corporation
I the team belonged, The wagon waa loaded
wrrth fl« ur and proritioaa from tbe cote
i paay't Korea, and which they were about
iu drliver to painoat. Xha mulea were na
I.armed.
SAV£D> FROM'TME DEEP.
TtoMlM PMN rtfHa i VfNk<
Wlharm Ltd,
Milwaukee November The it«m*r
Wisconsin, wWli arrived at this |x»rt this
afternoon, flaked up Hum raen on « pltd
of wreck aboyt the middle of the lake, last
night The men belonged to Uie crew at
fbe schooner Colllngwood, bound from 8L
Helens, M!*b.,for Chiaego.with ceder post*.
The vessel hecsme water logged In IIm
gale of Thursday and spilt in two. Cap*.
Milletta, part owner of Uia voaeal, waa
drowned in attenuating to save a valla*
with moaey. K. 1). Hheldoo, iral mats;
Nick Jobiuon aad Ijj&k,
on a piece of wreckage. Daring
that night Jecahe waa fr>«ro to death,
and waa auliedkf. The other tbraa drift
ed thirty-six Win without food, ua'll
pickud mo by the eteamer. Two aallom
and one boy of. the crew are yet unsoeouat
<<l Stir. The veeeel waa aid, owned by
Noiib Broe., o* Chicago, and the oaptain.
Cargo valued at |M,OuO.
WHERE IS JOHNNY SULLIVAN?.
Hla Pallaaa la Pat laaa Agpnaieaea
«k»a VaaiMl la Iballaef* lea
Alias.
New Ymk, November Si.—The fails re of
John L. Sullivan to appear at Harry Hill's
ibe other night cauaed ^urpriao- am oaf
the spoiling fraternUy in Ihiacity. It waa
k now o that be waa an * tons to mabe a match
with Tom Allen, aod no one understood
I)Ik alienee from thla meeting called lo
►ettU tha I reliaainariea. Hullivan'a two
ha<k*rs, both Fsrrrll and Wter McCoy,
w* re there, and said ha waa oat of the city,
hut would bsve appeared iI ka bad beea
properly notiSed, and that ho waa ready to
light with bora hnuckJea for from
lA.UM to $1#OUO a side. It
would be, they aaid, hie laat fight, and ho
would then permanently retire from tha
ring. They aaid be wlabed to mako hla
own matches, and thoy refaaad to pot
•town tha $1,000 forfeit. Alloa's hacker,
K. K. Von, pat «1,80O io Harry Hlll'o
usi.da, aad It waa sgreed that aoothar
i.eetlpg ahoold be had. Hersral mea who
w« re present denied that SuJIivap was oat *
f i he riiy, and aaid that they had aaan kiat
nt the firsnd Central Hotel. It now seems
,.roUt>le that gullivaa waa kept away from
te meeting for an owuida matter. Oo
Kr> Jay evening bet MoUitraa gave a apoo>
rir>g exhibition io tha Tkeatre Oomiqoo,
Washington. five hundred dollars wereuf*
fereo to any mo who would stand op bo
fore him fur twelve minutes with soft
* lores. A burly hlachamlth oamad
Kaincy aeaepted tbia offer, lo a racy abort
lime be bad been knocked dowa aavaa
lime* and reduced to a state of otter help*
1e*»bim. The police then iaterforred aad
ibe man was carried away. Fully too
ihuufand spectators wftneaeed the fight,
std Kullivsn then anoopacad to tkam tnot
he waa ready to fight Tom Alia*, it lo
now said that Halney waa aert<mely hurt.
Hullivan waa kept informed of his condi
tion. it waa aaid to day he received word
I hat beiney waa dead, and that he has dto
a| j eered.
lmi nu ug.
S/fteiai Dirpatrh t* Ik* Sunday Rffitler.
Humvuu, O., Norrabir M.-TbU
rnwning about 7 o'clock, Faaton Jofoa, •
wrtion band oo 11m I'anbaodU nlfoad,
living »t Co) liar* a Butioo, att*mpl«d to
rroM tba track bjr crawling oadar • Hf,
wh*D (be train »i«ru<l. Ha could not |*i
out quirt rnoojib Mid th# wboalf pmmd
over bit lag, cutting it tfMlff lit km**.

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