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DAILY EVENING BULLETIN
VOL. 4 NO. 70. MAYSVILLE, KY., MONDAY, FEBRUARY 23, 1885. PRICE ONE CENT. TEST YOOR BAKING POWDER TO-DAY) Brands nitrertlfced as abioltitvly pur COWTAIW A.MMOIirXA. THE TEST J Fluce a can top down on a liot to?e until h &td,then remove tho cover and smell. A cheinUt 1U not bo required to detect tho prieuc ot ammonia. DOES NOT CONTAIN AMMONIA. ITS IIEiLlllFl'LNLSS IUS NEVER (ll'tSTIOMED. In a million homes for h qunrter of a century It hm tooil the rorwimir' mil i hie test, THE TEST OF THE OVEK. TRICE BAKIItG I'CnVDEH CO., lUKERH or Dr. Priced Siiccial Flavoring Hxlracts, Thottrnnfre4 m'i' " mul n ihiiv T or I tour, ami Dr. Price's Lupu.in Yeast 6ems For Lljht, Ilrnttliy llrr.ul, The Deat Dry lUp Ync nitre worm. FOR SALE BY GROCERS. CHICAGO. ST. LOUir v - J Jt A a M I UJ -THE BE5T TONIC. ? This medicine, combining Iron with puro TCfjctablo tonics, quickly and completely Cures ltVHi(iiin. JiuHkcMIoii, Impure ami Invent, unit NrurulRlii. . Uls nnunfnlmi? remedy for DIcc:u;cs of tho Hlilncyx mul l.lvcr. It Is Inviiltiiiblo for licenses peculiar to Women, and nil who lend sedentary lives. Itdocsnotin'uro the teeth, cause hendaehe.or produco constipation ofiT lion medicine tto. It enriches and purities the blood, Mlmulntcs the appetite, aids the nsMr 'ntluu of food, relieves Heartburn and lielehlug, and the muscles nnd nerves. For Intermittent Fevers, Lassitude, Lack ol Energy, Ac., it has no equal. JT3 Tho pennluc has above trnde mark and crossed red lines on wrapper. Take no other tUdt ml? In nvoWMIIrllirtMll. IHITIHOKE, J1UL A, I). JI1TVHKM., I I Mniiuf.ictmei of- I PURE HOME-MADE CONFECTIONERY. I I Fresh every tiny. All kinds of Crenin Candles innde lo order and sent in oneitnd two pound boxes. Ki nils of nil kind. i UK. J. . t'ADIMICIJ, M 3Jit,saliio23.i.l3lo , !JSS 0 I Ureses eti' mul made in tho latest styles nt reasonable prices. Second street, next door to Banli ol Mujsvllle. n'JdOtu i rACOIJ JiJNN. BAKER AND CONFECTIONER. IOE UK HAM a specialty. Fresh bread and cakes. Parties and weddings furnished ou short notice. 85 Hecond fit.. mnySdly MAYHVILLK. KY K. IIAUOMK, House, Sign and ORNAMENTAL PAINTER. Hhop a few doors nbove Yancej & Alexander's livery stable, second sticet. dtf LAKli WtpRKIdli, Contrnctoi'H, ARCHITECTS and BUILDERS. Plans nnd specifications furnished on reasonable terms and nil work satisfactorily anil pioniptly dour. Oftlco on Tlilitl stieot, between wall and Sutton. B IKUIX'WKK .V- CO., Manufacturers of nnd Iiealeis Stoves, Mantels, Grates Tinware, Btoncwnrc, Woodenware. &c. Tin Koouug, Gutterin, Hpoutlnc, nnd Stove lie-, imlni n Hnpnlmt.v. No. .'19. JSlnrket .. Htrnt. Tii. - -. - "". '..-" dor's old sluud, Alnysvllle, Ky. myldly OIMMON'N ?edicated Weil-Water. A Siicclflc for HYSPjBVSIA. an DISEASES of tho KJftSXYS, been nsed with most gratt'yiuK RAH in many obstinate ciuse. I'rot, F. W. Clark, professor of Chemistry i iu the ot Cincinnati says this water "belongs to the name class with that of tho Al'euhany I HprlngH, ot Vlisinia," the medlclivil virtnou nf which aro too well known to be stated bore. Those who desire to try ibis fmm us water aro referred to Captain 0. AV. Boyd t.evanna Ohio; Captain O. M. IJollowny, Llnolnuutl, Ohio; .T. J, Halpo, Cincinnati, Ohio H'or sale In half barrels and jugs by , ouh. HiMMOKH, Proprietor, rxrllrtAwtf Aburd oon. Ohio. SMITH'S KIDNEY TONIC-TRY IT. DEDICATION SERVICES, IMPOSING CEREMONIES OF THE WASHINGTON MONUMENT. Tlie Capital Crowded with Patriotic Visitors Who Moot trout nil Parts of tlto Country Under One ring Addicts Notes. WW Washindton, Feb. 23. Tho city was In holliday nttirc, Imt the weather was not as pleasant ns was desired for tho ceremonies. Tho mass of peoplo were, in spite of tho inclemency of tho weather, around the monument, tho white houso nn 1 scattered along the banks of the Potomac. It is estimated that there were 200,000 strangers in the city, and tho city presented, tin appearance not unlike thatoftho usual nimdicuuinl inauguration ceremonies of the president At nn early hour tho str 'ets presented nn unusually animated npjicaranco with the military nnd civic organizutiotw nnd crowds of spectators marching toward tho bas of the grand shaft. Tho outdoor ceremonies Kyan at tho foot of tho monument at precisely 11 o'clock. Tho grand stand wns filled with distinguished guests, nmong whom were President Arthur, the cabinet, visiting governors of states, senators, representatives, tho diplomatic corps and members of tho monument commission, all participating hi tho presentation and dedication of the religious Masouif Senator Sherniau piesided and oeiied the exercises with a brief address, roviowing the history of tho monument, and paying mi trllmto to Washington. The by tho venerable W W Corcoinu. pre..aiiu of the Washington monument association who was present, but unequal to the task ot sinking, was read. Col. engiueer in charge ot tho construction of the monument, reviewed tho work done under his and then President Arthur delivered tho ('"diention address ns follows: "Fkllow CouNTnyjir.v Boloro the dawn of tho century, uhosu eventful yeaus will toon lmvo faded into tho past, when death bad but lately robbed this republic of her mot beloved citizen, tho congress of tlu" United States ilelgisl the faith of tho nation that in tho city bearing his honored name then, ns now, tho seat of general government, )n monument should Iw eivctixl to orato tho great events of ids military mul political life. Tho stately column Unit stretches heavenward from tho plain wheicou wobtnnd liears htdw to all who behold it, that tho covenant which our fathers made, their children have fulfilled. In completion of that groat work tho patriotic er 'a. or is abundant cause for u national iv- jolclng, for while this structure shall onduro It shall bo to all mankind u steadfast token of ntfectionuto and reverent regard in which this people continue to hold the memory of Wash iugton. Well may ho over keep the foremost place in tho hearti of his countrymen. Fni.h that never faltered; wisdom that was broaaer and deeer than uny learning taught in (ichools; courugo that sprang from no jeril nnd was dismayed by no defeat; loyalty that kept oil selfish purposes subordinate to tho demands of itriotisin and honor, sagacity that displayed itself In camp and cabinet, and above all that tho hurmonious union of moral nnd qualities w hleh has never found its parallo among men. Theso are attributes of which tho intelligent thought of this century iiseribes to the grandest figure of the last. But other and more eh iqueiu lip-, than mine will rehomto to you tho story of his noble life and its i linvemw't. To myself has been tisiignt d this siuiplo duty, in fululmeui ol which I do now, as picjideut of the States, m Mmlf of t'le people, leceivo ;liw monuiiient i'imiu the haiuU of its builder and dtvlaro it de licured irom tliLsthno forth to tho licunrtnl naino and inemory of George Washington." 'lhis closed the cerc.nonies of tho monument nnd tho procession, n grand dUplay of military pomp and civic power, moved from tho grounds to tho upltol. T no siduwullcs along Pennsylvania uveiiuo, through which tliu marched for distance of procession u u .. .. ,. mile, were literally packed with people. It was half-just two when tho iiveuiblngo w us called to order In tho house. Alter u few opening leiuarks by 3Ir. Ednuiiids nnd prayer by llov. AVullis, the oration of Hon. Itobert C, Wintrop wiib read by Congros.siuaii John D. htiug, of Iassuuhurtt.s. At thu ilr. AVintrop's oration; Hon. John AV. Ianiel, of Virginia, doiivored a upeccb. Mr. Wintlii'op's address, iloliv.'rod by ox-Gov. hong, wus in ..iibstnnee us follows: "To President A seimturs and tles or Him UB tot Wales! "By u johv rosolution of you have called Ujion ipo to address you on tho completion of yonder coloal nionutnout to tliajuthur of Jiis country. Nearly seven and thirty ycuiy havo passed since it was my privllego to perform u similar servico ut tlio laying of Iho corner stouu of that monu incut. "To thoso uf U3 who took part in tho laying ol that first stone and havo folio ivcd tho slow uaceirl of the stupendous pile, Its successful completion is heartfelt delight nnd joy. For nearly a quarter of a contury ita shaft, with us untidy surroundings, looked only liko nn to Ihi memory of Washington, and symbolized nothing but an ungrntelul country. It was nil nbominution of desolation staniling where it ougut not. All that followed of confusion uud contention in our country's history seemed foreshadowed and pi ellgurcd in that humlliathig spectacle, and one could alAtcsfc read on ltd bides-, in letters of blood: 'ijivlded; weighed in the balance; found wanting!' "And well might that crude and undigested inns3 have stoinl sa forever, it oiir imion had then perished. An uullnished monuiiient to Washington would have bocrfa fit emblem of a divided country. How cheering and how inspiring tho reilection that no sooner were uuhaiipy contentious at a!n end than this monument to Washington gave signs ot tresn life, and soon was seen rising nguin toward tho skies. Henceforth nnd forever it shall bo lovingly associated not only with tho meinorv of him in whoso honor it has been erorxed, bu vith nn era of assured pence, unity and concord which would havo beufdtarer to his heart thau tho costliest personal memorial. "That compact, consolidated structure, with Its countless blocks held firmly in by their own weight and prcssuro. will over bo nn instructive lypoM the national stiength nnd grandeur which can only bo secured by iho union of 'Many into one.' Hud tho fine arte, indeed, miulo such advances iu our country forty years uao a4 wo are now proud to recogniic, It is not iinprolrtblo that a ilill'ei cut might havo been adopted; but 1 nui by no moans sure tha(f)t would have been a inoro effective and appropriate one. "I ask in all sincerity, is uot tho acknowledged pnMiniincnco of tho futlier of his country moro adetuntcy lepiesehteU oy that soaring shaft rising high ubovo'.nll tho smoke nnd stir of earth, as ho over above sectional prjudice.1 and party politics and personal interest, gljamlng and glisteumg as far us sight can reach, arrasting the eye nt every turn, while it shoots triumphantly to tho skies. Does not that unit remind all who gusw at it more forcibly tllau any nr or statue could do that there is one nam" In Americun history alxivo all other names; one character moro exalted than ull other characters; one to hi studied lwyond all other examples; ouo bright iwrlieuliif tar in the clear upper sky of our firmament, w hoo trnliling light nnd ixjorless lustre aro for ail i m ami for all ages, never to be lost sight of, uever to Ijo unheeded C "For lot us not forget that wo are hero to commemorate not the monument, but tho man. That stupendous pile has not been reared for any vain purpose of challenging admiration for itself. It is upon him whose honor it has been upreared, and upon the incomparable and inctitiinablcf orvIee' he has rendered to his country, and to tho world that our thoughts should lie concentrated at this honor. Yet what can I say, what can any man say of Washington which has not already been rendered as familiar as household woids throughout tho world-? "Every scene of that grand nnd glorious life has lieeu trace 1 and illustrated by tho most accomplished and brilliant pens and tongues. Henry Lee, through the lips of John Marshall, summed up nud condensed nil that was felt and ull that could bo, or over can bo, said iu those imperishable words which will go ringing down the ceiPur' s, in every clime, in every tougue, till Lime loll bo no moro 'first In war, first in jxt,co, nud first in the hearts of his countrymen.' 'But thero aro other imperishnblo words ivhich Willi esound through tho ages; words of his own, not less memorub'o than his acts. Some of them, I need not say, in fiat farewell address w htch an eminent English historian has pronounced 'uucqunlcd by uny composition of uninspired wisdom,' and which ought to be learned by heart by tho children of our schools, hko the laws of the twelve tables in th schools of ancient Pome, and never forgotten when those children grow up to tho privileges and responsibilities of manhood. "It was a custom of tho nucicnt Egyptians, from whom tho idea of our mouuineut has been evolved, to cover their obelisks with hferit' 'phlcid inscriptions which tell us little except tho dales and doings of some despotic pharnoh. Our Washington needle, while it has all of the sovero simplicity and far more than all of tho massive grandeur, whit h were tho characteristics of Egyptian's architecture, liears no inscriptions whatever, nnd none tiro likely over to by carved on it. Each succeeding generation, indeed, will take it3 own pride In doing whatever may 1)0 wisely done in adornim; tho surroundings of this majestic pile, yc . 'io mind's ovo of nn American patriot 4 io t'ni '1 Mover seem void or Ever and anon, as ho gazes there u .-. .a ..1 .otters of living 11 tho 'at i.ordn nn l gran 1 precept Iossjiis of i' d duty, win matchless b"'i i o. .Vtishiiigton t try and to nm.i nnd. And, nbovo precious than all the jest, there . o m ice e id oiu du are a o i- . streaming ?lown to ui'iny nn i'(i eye, from tho very pnhit; when it.. uu nptj.T. reaches nearest to the skio.., and shining foith with a radiauew iiWi no vision of C'oi stantine could over huo is .-(.no of tl.oso solemnly reiterated ilecluratii i and roens'r's, which might almost bo culled the c.iiiiesucn nnd creed of Washington, uud wli"' cm never bo forgotten byunyclirisliuii patriot. "tJiu what aro nil tho noblo wonls which Washington wrote or utter 'Ml; what nro all tho iiuiilouts of his birth und death; what are all tlvi ilotnlls of his marvellous career In with his own exalted character ns a man i Itarely was Webster more luiprossivo than when, on tha completion of the ut Buiil er Hill, ho gave utteittuco to tho slinple assertion, 'America has furnished to tho woil I iht character of nshlngfoii,' and well tlid he add that, 'If our American institution:' ha. I dono nothing else, thnt alone would Iuim entitled them to tho respect of mankind, ' "1 do not forgot that thore havo been other mon iu other days, in other lands and in our own land, who havo btfon called to command larger armies; to proido over moro distracted councils; to ndndnisi'.' moro extended governments, and to grupplo with as complicated and critical aflturs. Gratitude and honor wait over on their persors und their names. But wo do not cstlriate Milliadcs, or Pausanlas, or ThoinLstoclai, or Ieonidns by tho number of tho forces which they led on laud or on sea. Nor do wo gaugo tho glory of Columbus by tho size of tho little fieet with which ho ventured so heroically ujion tho perils of a mighty unknown deep. Thero aro some circumstances which can not occur twico; somo occasions of which thero can be no repetition; somo names which will always assert their individual prominence nnd will admit of no rivalry or comparison. Tho glory of Columbus can novcr bo eclipsed, never approached, till our new world shnll requlro a fresh discovery; and tho glory of Washington will romain unique and iieerloss until American independence bhnll requlro to be again achieved or the foundations of constitutional liberty to bo luid allow. "Think not that I nui claiming an immaculate perfection for nny mortal man. One being only has over walked this earth of ours without sin. Washing, on had h.s infirmities und his passions Hko tho ivm of us. lie made no boast of virtue or of valor, nud no amount of llattery over led him to bo otherwise than dl.tmi;i.tu! of his ma ability and merits. And when nt lass im ,vas coiuemi intniga final rctireni'Mit troni the preddenuy and in ono of the drafts of his lurov.ell address had written that he 'with a pure heart and uudclllod hands," fcr wonls to that oiled, he suppressed the issti.jj und ull oilier similar expressions, lest, .w ii" suggested, he should seem to claim foe hinuoU a measure of which all the world now mutes in according to him. For I hazard little iu asserting thnt all tho world does now ar-cord to Washington a tribute tvuich has the tho encyclopivdtn briiunmc, that, 'ot nil mjn that ever lived, ho wns tho grctiicvt of gojil 'men and tho best of great men.' Or lot ine borrow tho same idea ftomn great English poet who gave his young life and genius to tho cause of liberty hi mod eriiGieece. "A ccle'irntivl philosopher of n:itiqn' wrote this to e vtiiuigor friend ns apiwep: fi, a worthy life -So no gooil nnu must be singled out nnd kept over liefuro our eyes, thnt wo limy live jis if lip wem looking oa, and do everything n if b uld see it.' "Lot mo borrow the spirit, if not the exact letter of that precept nnd address it to the young men of my country. ever in your mind and before your niind'o eye the standard of character. "Of merely mortal men the monument w have here dedicated points out tho ono for all Americans to study, to imitate, and, as far as may be, to emulate: Keep his example and his character over before your eyes and In your hearts. Live and act ns if he were seeing nnd judgiug your personal conduct and your public career. Strive to approximate that lofty standard and measure your integilty and your puti iotism by your nearness to it or your departure from it. Tho prime meridian of pure, disinterested, patriotic ami exaltinl iiuinau character will bo marked forever by yonder Washington obelisk. I "Yes, to the young men of America under ' una ii remuins as tuey rise up irom generation to generation, to shapo tho destinies of their country's future; nud wive unto them if, regtuillass of the grout example which is set before them, they proe to tho tremendous responsibility which rest3 upon thorn. , Our matchless obelisk stands proudly before us, and we hail it with the exultation of a united and glorious nation. It mas or may not be proof against tho cavils of critics, but nothing vt human construction i proof against the casualties of time; the storms of winter must blow and lieat uot It; the action of tho elements must soil and discolor it; tho lightning of henwn " "sur and blackened it; nn cirthqua1 i .it s'utke its foundations, and some mighty tornn lo or resistless cyilono may rend its massive h: and hurl hugo fragments to but the chnrncver wh'ch it cominein orates and Illustrate is secure. It will re niniii unchanged and unchangeable in all its consmiiinatd purlt,) and splendor, ami tvnl more nnd more command the homage of ages In nil regions of the earth God be praised that character is ours for ever." As shown by tho Illustrations of tho com purativo heights of tho loftiest structures ever erected by man, it towers over thorn all. If is 553 feet Mr'' and 55 feet broad at the basalt is a hollow shaft of granite, faced on th outsido with blocks of white marble. In tin joining of the blocks of storj every vice thai ingenuity could suggest was used to proven tho possible Introduction of moisturo uud the consequent damago of frost. The top b capped with u pyramid of white mnrblo, surmouuted by a solid copper tqiox comiecied with n lightning rod, which will prevent its bjing destroyed by lightning, as some of t, i great liumuiuents of untiquity were. Tho interior is lighted with electricity, nnd contains an elevator by which the visitor may, In a few minute, .each the summit. ii ,Ns XII i fr!, tSrg ' ''"? it's V'J ru ? - - ui - M - n iiTTrT Iftlll v ' ff?5Trn u r?' jam ( ffTl 'I M ' IM j r i i i x ; v V i H rmrinitrtmsi coMi'AUATivu nriniiT oir vaiuous sTitucruitts ovuii 200 HLET. 1, Tho Washington Monument, 655 foot. 2, Qologne Cathedral, 310 feet. The Giea' Pyramid of CheoiN, 4G0 feet. St. Peter's, Homo, 1 18 feet. St. Paul's, London, 30) feet. St. Mark'l, Venice, 1120 foct. The Capitol. Washington, 2&1 feet. Brooklyn Hi'idgo Tower, arofeet. Trinity Church, New York, a foct. RAILROAD ACCIDENT. I'orsoiiH Knrrowly i:eip nn Untliiicl? iiil Jiituried tlm Truck. Cincinnati, Feb. &). Auojier terrible accident occurred on tho O. and M. road at Delhi, O., iu which thero were about twenty-live persons hurt, though nono were killed, and it is probable that uono of the injuries will prove fatal. Those hurt nro mostly business men of Cincinnati, living along the road between Aurora nud Cincinnati, and nro as follows- Smith, son of Henry A. Smith, Aurora, nnd bookkeeper for tho distilling firm of II. Wr. Smith & Co., of Cincinnati, one le broken and the oth badly crushed; Judge Conuer, of North B.-ad, leg slightly injured; Capt. Bob AVise, scalp wound; AVilHam general baggage agent of the Ohio and Mississippi, back nnd lo badly bruised; Orango Brnttoti, section man, of Milan, lud., one eye knocked out and badly bruised r.lKiut the head; T. M. Hnowdoi, tho carpet man, of Cincinnati, badly bruised; Nelson s'nyJer, of Ai-don, leg bndh liMt; .''ohn Long, of Delhi, freight u tcit of Hock Isln id railroad, leg badly braised, bniiso.l, and tluught to lwinjurfd iui, George Forlws, cashier of Citizens' bank of Cincinnati, of Foni Bank, shoulder injured, but not thought to bo serious; Bon t I John Boiiicanip, or Aurora, sculp woun ' : " father, (J. D Beinkamp, of tho Aurora Crescent Browing Co., bruise;' about the head; F. M. Drake, of Mawhoaui. , N. It., a fried of Judge Connor, hip badly frnctvred nud foot masked; of flu firm ot Cox cc Co., of Cincinnati, seri.msly injured the eyes; Miss Minor, of Fern Beiik, thi lady hurt, 'Jlglitly injured tu.'iat thcliice; J. McQuecdy, of Fern Bank, leg injured by jumping; L. A. Poareo, of 1'Vrn Bank, slight ly hurt: engineer of the accommodation, slightly hijuivd by jumping. A'YOtivi, O., Feb. S:!. A down passenger tiainn iUoC, C.,C. nud I. road struck a broken mil ut Lackland, and junqied the track, wrecking tho train. No one hurt TRAINED TO CRIME. An Aged llmliuii.l IteJoliiH Ills 111 II l'l'lhllll. Nfw Youk, F"b. s. "FiveycaiN in jnlson will bo lifo servitude for mo, and that is what Iwnat. Eliic, my young wife Ls in the penitentiary uud 1 want to lie with her," were tho extraordinary words of Edward Uyland, as ho wus led away from the bar of general sessions. Although an American forger of almost national notoriety, Hyland yet boasts of being tin Englishman. Sixty-one yearn f suffering have inado the noted n pi.,sicitl wreck. His palsied hind can no longer fashion with dexterous i si natures of other jieople. His long t t.ito hair and biiardg.ve him a patriarchal nspect, but his threadbare dollied, his sunken caeeks and eyes show that the wages of criino are bitter. "Your honor," he said, in n trembling weak voice, "I plead I forged the chock fur .$7."), and I gav it to a messenger boy to have it cashe 1 nt the Fifth National bank. I make no dei""ice." Detective Rally ns the only witness, nn I ho said that Ilylnnd's only purpose in forging tho naino i John McDonnell, a Third avenuo restaurateur, was to end his days in the comparative comfort of prison life. lt.vlund had frequently borrowed small sums if money fr.nu tho defective to procure food and shelter, atid Judge Cowing delighted tho aged culprit by sentencing him to a five years' twin hi the prison where his wife is fined. "Elsie wns a beautiful nnd innocent girl when I first IP"' her," said Rylnnd before he left the court. "'She was it clerk in tho treasury dejiartm 'i am' Ion newspaper correspondent. I taught mt to write other names, und although I was moio guilty than she my conviction was reversed by tiie court of npixjuls whilo Elsio went to the "Sinco that timo llfo is no longer worth living. I lost my eyesight in tho almshouse, and after many mouths In Bellovuu hospital it is only partially restored. I cau not do servile work, I have no character for obtaining a clerkship, and I am too old to carry on my business. "During the past throe mouths I havo eked out a miserable existence In the ruin-shops. My food lias been what a dog would not eat; my bed a few old nowspnpors. My wifo is not yet thirty years old. Although I rultied her character she has no unlawful Instincts, aid may yet become a worthy, happy woman." OFF THE TRACK. A ItniUeii Itnll Ditches n Train and Injures Passengers. Keokuk, Mo., Feb. 21. A rerious accident occurred near Ashton, Mo,, to a pnasonger train on the AVnbash road, caused by a broken rail. Ono coach nnd tho sleeper left the track and rolled down a bank. Thero were fiftv people in the two cars, ono five of whom wero seriously injured, though all were moro or les hurt Frank McLaughlin, of Centrovillc, In., wai injured about tho head and body and may die. M. C. Ileling, A commercial traveler from Indianapolis, wns bruised about the head, side uud breast nnd is now sull'oring with congestion of tho lungs from the shock. Miss Alice Farren, of Kahoka, Mo., wns taken up insensible nud is still in that condition. Sho will not recover. Her sister also sustained severe injuries. Iu addition to the slinking up the cold was intcii'e, tho snow very deep nnd many will bo confined to their kids from colds if uotdiiect injuries. Ileef. Philadelphia, Feb. 23. Dr. Francis Bridge, of tho state board of voterinnry has licen arrested oa tho charge of conspiring in tho isale of cattle ntllicted with to to bo killed mid told in tho market. Jin wns admitted to bail for u further hearing. It is charged that ho issued cert Kit atos of health for cattlo known to beailhctvtd with tho disease.