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The evening bulletin. (Maysville, Ky.) 1887-1905, December 27, 1887, Image 1

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Is a dioeoroat mi well m dlstreaiins compUint. If
Is a dioeoroat mi well as dlstreminft compUint.
DeElacted. it u
ted. it tends, bx Impairing nutrition, and d
K die tone of the system, to prepare the way
ild Decline ,
iiites tho Appetite, and aids the assimilation of food,
IU:v. J T, IlossiTEn, the honored pastor of the
First Reformed Church. Baltimore, Md., ears:
" li .br uwd llrovrn'a Iron Hitter for Drepcppfa
ud In ipestlon X take great pleasure in recom
metidliir it highly. Also consider it a splendid tonio
ind Jn coratiir. and very strengthening."
lio.s JosErn O. Burr, Judge of Circuit Court,
Jlintm Co., Ind., soys: "I bear mot cheerful testi
nnny t the etScacy of Brown's Iron Bitters for
"yfl.",' a, and as a toDlc."
ienuln has abOTo Trade Mark and crossed red lines
on w pper. Take no other, Klade only br -UW
J CllEMlCALCy.. uaLtimo.uk. All
Tutt's Pills
A torpid liver deranges tlio whole sys
tem, aud produces
- Sick Headache,
Dyspepsia, Costiveness, Rheu
matism, Sallow Skin and Piles.
There 1m no better remedy fortfeeae
rommoB fHHcae than Tutt's Liver
IHUi, as a trial will prove. Ir Ice, 23c.
Sold Everywhere.
Holiday i Goods !
Respectfully Invites attention tohlscomplete
Hue of Holiday Goods, comprlsl. g a laige
line of
Brush and Comb Sets,
Odor Cases and Perfumery, large vai iety,
Bisque Figures In novel designs,
Traveling Cases,
Whisk Broom Holders,
Jewel Boxes, Work Boxes, Pockctbooks,
Companions, Mirrors,
Boaps, Toilet Powders, Shaving Sets,
Lamps, newest styles and various pattern?.
I invite Inspection and comparison of prl
cesbelqre pureeing ewhre.
Gas and Steam Fitter.
mr Orders oroinptly attended to. No. 38
Bseoad street. marie
Sanitary Plumber,
Cnrley's new system of House Drainage and
vntntinn. Rath rooms fitted no with hot
and cold water a specialty. Also a largt
Iron, Lead and Stone Pipe,
Globe, Anglo and Chock Valves, water ano
Bte&m Ganges, Force and Lift Pumps, Rub
bor Hose .Chandeliers, Brockets and Globe
Personal attention given to all work and est
lBf action guaranteed. T.J.GURLKY.
Becoud street, above Marker, onroslte Omi
ndonn '. : v vliW.Vv.' "Cd'
Ic Cream and Boda Water a specialty."
Fresb Bread and Cakes made dally and de
llvered to any part of the city. Parties and
weddings furnished on short notice. No. X
Second street.
$6 a Day a Gold Mine
for Agents. Grandest Money Making Busi
ness ever offered. A golden harvest for the
next two months. $75 per month and
ExpcHsesUoaotlvo men to sell our goods.
No capital required. No peddling. Sample
case of Roods and valuable Information and
full particulars FREE. No humbug; we
meanjustwhatwesay. Address at once
Standard bilvkrware co., Boston
Office: Button Btreet, next
door to Postoffloe.
TK. W. 8, MOOK1M,
Office Bocond Btreet, ovor Run
tM At TTVAlrov'ti Avkt rrrtrtrin nt11-
Kltrouo-oxlde Gas administered In all now.
m H. W. BBHT1I,
i.llMUUDWUUOUl iiukuiub gaoi
d for the palnletw extraction ef
frcrth. Office on Ooart Btreet AplSdly
Ijst Year's Production tlio Greatest Ever
Recorded, Kspeclally In Iron and Steel.
Tlio Frothcut and Cabinet to Attend
Sir. Manning's Funeral.
Washington, Dec. 27. The United States
geographical survey, Maj. J. W. Powell,
director, has just issued its fourth annual
volume, entitled "Mineral Resources of the
United States, I860."
Tho report gives primarily tho production
nnd value of every prominent mineral sub
stanco mined in tho United States during
tho calendar year 1880; and in addition a
compact statement of prices, sources of sup
ply and tho technical matters which proved
Important during the year. It appears that
tho total value of tho mineral products, taken
as nearly as possible at the points of produc
tion, was inoro than $105,000,000, tho largest
mineral production yet recorded in any
. IulSSStho value was about $429,000,000.
Many substances shared in this Increase, but
particularly iron nnd steel, which alono
showed an increase of $.'50,000,000.
In this connection, the report states: "The
production of iron nnd stool in the United
States in 1880 was much the largest that has
taken placo in any year in tho his
tory of tho country. Not only was this
result attained, but considering tho various
products as a w hole, tho increased production
In that year over tho preceding year was ' ex
ceptionally and phenominally large. So great
was our progress in 1880 that at the close of
the year the United States was tho first coun
tn the world in the production of steel and of
manufactured iron, and wo had niado n great
strido in lessening tho'distanec which separates
us only from Great Britain in the production
of pig iron. There was a moderate advance
in prices of all kinds of iron and steel in 1880,
The year was one of great prosperity for tho
American iron trade. It was not a year of
Bxcitemeut and inflation, but of steady and
solid progress."
Tlio distribution of the iron industry ovor
tho country is carefully treated, including a
careful sketch of tho southern developments.
The historical story of this industry from
1011) to the close of 1880 is compactly told,
and there is a table of the world's production
of pig1 iron from 1800 to 188(1, showing an in
crease from 825,000 tons in the former year,
to the enormous total of 20,000,000 tons in
In 1885 bituminous coal was the most valu
able mineral product, but in 1830 it was
passed by pig iron, which had a higher total
value than silver nnd gold combined. Won
derful prop-ess is shown in the use of natural
gas, tho consumption being more than double
that of 1885 and twenty times that of 1883.
It is estimated that the value of the coal dis
placed by natural gas in 1880 was more than
9,600,000. This is slightly less tliau half the
value of tho ietroleuni,
The report has been under tho charge of
David T. Day. It is made especially valuable
by the work of many prominent authorities
on mineral statistics.
The special chapter on iron was prepared
by Mr. James M. Swank, general manager of
the Amorican Iron and Steel association.
Mr. Geo. F. Kunz, of Tiffany & Company,
gives an interesting statement of the produc
tion of American gems, including a diamond
from North Carolina.
More than fifty industries are considered in
tho eport,"nnd they show that the year was
generally prosperous in spite of unusual labor
This report, for which there is usually a
large annual demand, can le obtained by
any one, by sending fifty cents, tho cost of
printing and binding, to tho director of tho
poological survoy in Washington.
Will Attend Manning's Funeral.
Washington, Deo. 27. President Cleve
land will leave Washington to-night for Al
bany to attend Secretary Manning's funeral
Col. Lamont aud all the members of tho
cabinet will accompany the president. They
expect to return to Washington Tuesday
night, reaching here early Wedneslny morn
ing. The members of tho New York Stato Dem
ocratic association here, many of whom wore
subordinates of tho lato Secretary Manning,
and by whom Mr. Manning is most kindly
and affectionately remembered, gathered at
their rooms Sunday and determinined to pay
an appropriate tribute of respect and love for
their courageous leader and dear old friend.
It will take tho form of beautifully en
grossed resolutions of teiuler sympathy to bo
presented to Mr Manning's family.
Mr. John II. Walsh, of Albany, president
of the association, has named tho following
members of the association, who will bo en
trusted with this duty: Assistant Secretary
Maynard, Fifth Auditor Eickhoff, Chief
Clerk E. II. Youmans and T. D. Kefeher, all
of tho treasury department; G. II. Benedict
ond P. M. 'Furlong, of the government
printing office; and John Trainor, of New
York. These gentlemen will prepare tho
resolutions, uud also represent the association
by attending tho funeral in Albany.
The Storey Property.
CmcA-ao, Doc, 27. The Times says: Tho
flr&t stejB have been taken in tho transfer of i
the estate of the Into Wilbur P. Storey, in-1
eluding tho Times, to tho people who havo '
purchased it. Mi-. James J. West, ono of the
purchasers, was appointed receiver, as a part
of tho plan for the ultimate transfer to tho
Chicago Times compauy. Mrs, Eureka C.
Storey on the one hand, and tho heirs-at-law-on
the other, havo conveyed all their inter
ests to Mr. West. The object of making him
rocolvor temporarily was to protect the cred
itors of the i-stato under tho late receiver
until tho nectf-sary legal stois could be com
pleted. As soon as an inventory enn bo made
tho now owners will finally nssumo control of
tho paper.
Scqiit'l to a Uull Room Row,
Whfkuncj, W, Va.. Doc. 27.--Tobo Kyne,
a barkeeiwr, and Davo Poster, a well known
theot roller, differed at u ball Friday evening,
and decided to settle it with bare knuckles.
At 4 p. m. tho men, accompanied by their
loconds and twcntyflvo spectators, crossed"
tho ice to tho point of Wheeling island, wlfero
they fought two hot lounds. Kyue was
knocked but.
The Inte Secretary of the Treasury Quietly
I Passes Away.
Albany, N. Y., Dec. 27. Mr. Daniel J.
Maiming, the late secretary of tho treasury,
quietly and gitly ceased to breathe at'ltfW
Saturday afternoon in tho presence of his
family. Mr. Manning camo to Alliany on
Tuesday evening December 13 to seek rest.
Tho diagnosis of his caso at the time he was
stricken down at Washington showed that
he was suffering from Bright's diseaso. This
tho physicians believed was brought on by
close confinement in his private office in tho
treasury building, which was in a wretched
sanitary condition. A large untrappod pipe
connected directly with tho sower, allowing
tho free escape of sower gas into tho oQlco.
The first symptoms' of the disease showed
themselves soon after Mr. Manning began to
use the quarters in tho form of failure of
strength, shortening of breath and bad head
aches. After tho partial paralysis which oc
curred in March, 1880, a thorough medical
examination resulted in the discovery that he
was suffering from chronic Bright's diseaso,
complicated with hypertrophy and degenera
tion of the heart, and that the paralysis was
probably dtle to a hemorrahago in the brain.
There was no recurrence of the paralysis, and
his mind remained perfectly clear, to tho
What Mr. Manning was and tho high dis
tinction to which he reached he owed to
himself. His boyhood was so hard and
short that at nine years of ago. ho was forced
to earn a living as office boy in the Albany
Argus, where ho learned to set typo, making
his way into William Cassidy, the editor's,
good graces. He was a steady, bright-faced,
active lad, with a direct, simple way of say
ing things, that soon made him available, as a
reporter. In time Cassidy made him city
editor and on Cassidy's death years after
wards ho stepped into his" place. Perhaps
tho rarest luck that over befel Daniel Man
ning was tho liking William Cassidy took to
him. The editor of The Argus was not only
a keen politician, nn accomplished bcholar,
and a brillfaut writer, but ho was ono of the
most highly bred men over known in Albany
From his honest Irish parents young Man
ning got tho rugged constitution and power
ful frame that have been to him more than a
fortune and a college diploma. But from
William Cassidy ho learned suave courtesy
and easy dignity. It has often been said that
no man could associate with Cassidy and not
learn to behavo liko a gentleman. .Mr. Man
ning has been president of a bank, a leader
in tho enterprise of Albany and tho greatest
singlo power in his community. Ho has great
common sense and business sagacity, quali
ties that made his paper a power, and turned
the opixirtunities it threw in his way into the
roads to an honest and handsome fortune.
Attempt to Rob n Train Frustrated by tho
Nerve of (lie Express Messenger.
Atoka, I. T Dec. 27. A bold attempt at
train robbery occurred near this place at a
late hour last night. As tho south-bound
Missouri, Kansas & Texas passenger train
was about to leave two men boarded the
engine, and compelled tho engineer to ran to
a bridge a short distance from the statkyi.
Upon arriving tho train was stopped. At
this point five more men Joined tho two rob
bers wholhad first got on the train. ' All were
armed with Winchesters and revolvers.
Tho express messenger, John Grimshaw,
saw them coming and ho locked tho door,
who happened to bo in the car at tho time,
barricaded the doors aud uwaited develop
ments. The robbers, thusTbaflled at tho out
sot, forced tho engineer to get chisels and
other tools and attempted to 'break open the
doors. All assaults on it were vain, how
ever, and tho robbers fired several shots
through tho car, and thou went to tho mail
car, which was also bolted. They contented
themselves with firing through it several
times, and then went back to tho Pullman
and gave it a similar salute without attempt
ing to got in They finally returned to tho
express car, where Grimshaw and the bag
gagemaster still hold tho f Drt, and threat
ened to sot it on flro. This failed to frighten
tho sturdy messenger, and after having de
tained the train thirty minute.?, without get
ting a cent, tho robbers rather sheepishly
rodo away. No ono was hurt. Great credit
is given Grimshaw for his coolness.
nu cents un tno Dollar.
San Fuancisco, Dec. 27. Tho creditors of
William Dresbach and John Rosenfeld, lead
el's, of tho "bull" ring in wheat which col
lapsed a fow months ago, to-day agreed to
accept tho terms c settlement proitosod by
tho committee. o'J tho call bourd. Tho com
mittee report Dresbach's resouives as $210,000
and Rosenfolu's ns $150,000, making a total of
'$3.8,000. Of tbifi umount tho call board
creditors received, as per agreement, $183,
000, leaving a balanco of $100,000 to satisfy
all claims. Tlio claims against Dresbach
amount to $7,200,000 and against Rosenfold
$2,000,000. By tho settlement, as now ef
fected, tho creditors will receive a trllly over
2 per cent, of their claims,
PnTSUUnO, Dec. 27. In tho county court
Judge Bniloy gave a boy apprentice at a
glass factory ono week in which to return to
work or suffer sentence. The boy's defenco
vas that ho thought ho was discharged bo
causo he had joined a labor union which had
entered upon a strike. Judge Bailey decides
that apprentices cannot join a union.
lie 1 Calling About to See if he Can't
Raise .Soma Troops Russian Demand for
Indemnity Arrears Has ftometlilng to Do
With It Other Foreign News.
London, Dec. 27. A dispatch from Con
stantinople to tho Daily News says: "Tho
government is alarmed at is neighlwr's war
preparations and tho sultan is inquiring as to
tho advisability of calling out 50,000 men for
Erzcroum nnd Bulgaria. It is statedTHat M.
Nelidoff, the .Russian ambassador to Turkey,
has informed tho porto thnt unless tho indem
nity arrears, animounting to 750,000, bo
paid Russia will be obliged to take pledges
in Asia Minor for thejnrotection of her inter
ests, s?
"Tho government is hampered for money.
A body of marines, whoso time had ex
pired, recently tried to force their way into
the imperial palace to demand of the 6ultan
their arrears of pay. They were all arrested
nnd imprisoned, nnd afterward they wero
paid a small sum each and sent away from
the capital to prevent their complaints from
reaching the ears of tho sultan."
Hut This Sounds Reassuring.
London, Dec. 27. Tho Times correspond
ent at St. Petersburg says: "Gen. Von Sch-
I weinitz, tho German ambassador, brought
most peaceful and cancilatory assurances
from Prince Bismark. Austria, it is do-
' clared, will ston sendinc reinforcements to
Galicia. It is hoped Russia will follow Aus- j
tria s example."
Riilldhig Rarrncks.
"""l "OK -. WUTOOT UI ."U OUUUT .
, of tho Russian language will be 0ened in
several envisions uj. uio vuscnan urmy in
Several contractors conferred with tho
military officials to-day regarding the build-1
j Ing of barracks and tho provisioning of tho
troops in uancia.
Slay be n Llttlo Straw.
Odessa, Dec. 27. Twelve thousand con
scripts of the autumn draft are assembling
hero for transportation to tho Caucoses.-!
This is regarded as a pacific sign, as, if there
was any probability of an outbreak of war
thoy would bo sent to tho interior to replace
regulars drafted for tho frontier.
Anglo-Oennun Negotiations.
Berlin, Dec 27. Count Von Hatzfeldt,.
tho German ambassador to London, will ar
rive at Friedrichsruho to-morrow to confer
with Prince Bismarck. His visit is tho out
como of his interview with Lord Salisbury
on Friday.
Morey Hale Rurtow, a Scientist Recluse,
IIIoh Alone in His Room.
New York, Dec. 27. Morey Halo Bartow,
a descendant of Nathan Hale, tho Revolu
tionary patriot executed as a spy by tho
I British, was.found deutl this morning in his
1 room, at 47 Lafayette Place, where had
' dwelt as a recluse for many jears. He made
a Jiving by canvassing for religions publica
tions, but spent most of his time in study,
and thoso with whom ho had business rela
tlons, .including Dr. Prime, of tho Observer,
and others, know nothing 'of his private
Ho was a niemler of tho Geographical, Hfs
torical, Genealogical and Huguenot societies,
and was at one time secretary of the Society
for Advancement of Sciences and Arts. , He
had made valuable researches as to the cir
cumstances of tho death of Nathan Hle.
I The janitor and janitross of the houso
where he lived looked out for the old man's
comfort as much as ho would allow. They
wero surprised last night when ho departed
from his usual reticence and for the first
time spoke of his relatives. He said that he
had at last succeeded in making provision for
the comfort of his mother, who was eighty
three years old, and his three sisters, who
lived with her. Ho seamed very happy over
this, and soon afterward he went out to
I An hour later he camo in, staggering from
weakness. Tho janltress ran to assist him.
"I'm dying," said tho old man. Ho was
. helped to his bed and given some brandy,
I which seemed to help him. This morning tho
janitress went early to tho room and found
him dead.
Dr. Prime and Rev. C. A. Stoddard wore
summond. They searched the room, which '
was filled with books, but could find no clew
to Bartow's history, except a letter signed
i "mother," postmarked '.'LogansiKjrt, Ind."
They sent a telegram to that place announc
ing uis uenui.
Controlling Interest In "Judge" Sold.
New Yohk, Dec. 2". It was rumored on
Park Row that Mr. W. J Arkell liad pur
chased from the Hart estate sixty out of tho
one hundred shares of tho Judge Publishing
company stock for $100,000. A reporter
called at tho Judge offico, in tho Potter build
ing, and found that Mr. Arkell had left last
night for Cuuujoharie. Mr. Merrill, his.
private secretary, said tho report was truo;
that Mr. Arkell had purchased the stock, and
that Mr. Arkell can, it he wishes, put his
name to the puper as editor and proprietor.
PI mouth Pastorate.
Nfw Yoni., Dec, 27, Much surpriso was
expressed at Plymouth church Sunday at the
non-arrival of the' letter of tho Rov. Dr.
Charles Albert Berry, of Wolverhampton,
England, in reply to tho call sent him by tho
church a month ago, A report was pub
lished in a weely payer that Plymouth church
proposed to call tho Rov. Thomas K. Bocchor,
of Eitnira, a hulf brother of Henry Ward
Beocher, to its vacant pulpit. Tho lending
members of tho church profess ignorance of
such intent.
Distress lu Raima Kxaggcratcd,
Wichita, Doc. 27. Tho first reports of
t.ho suffering in tho western and north
western counties of Kansas from tho cool
famine and tho laok of the necessities of lifo
Eooni to have beou greatly exaggerated, and
from all that can Ixi learned ut this placo
there is no general distress. Whatever
UCUL419 imtu uv.. ui i tu uuui GAnAiutu nuivi
4 In kbjiilfu tt itirltvf Zinnia lin vttirw ltnn
caucht on tho prairies by the lato blizzard.
(t 1 Almost Certain to Put a National
Ticket In tlio Field In 188H.
New Yohk, Dec 27. Tho Tribuno says:
It appears now almost certain that tho viows
of Henry Georgo, Dr. McGlynn and a few of
tho other pipniinout leaders of tho United
Labor party will prevail, and that a National
convention will bo called before thoso of tho
two great parties. Many of tho lenders aro
In favor of holding tho convention in Chi
cago, but tho majority seem to think that
Now York would prove a more desirable
place since this city is tho party's great
rtronghold. This question will bo settled in
a few days.
There is little doubt that tho ticket will bo
headed by Henry Georgo, nnd that Judge
James G; Mnguiro, of San Francisco, will bo
tho candidate for vice-president. Judgo Ma
guire, it will lxj remembered, assisted tha
labor partj materially in tho state campaign
lost fall Ho is judgo of tho superior court,
of San Francisco, and is known as a self
mado man. His parents wero poor Irish emi
grants. Ho learned tho blacksmith trade,
Jtudying law at night, and during his leisure
moments. In 1870 he was elected to the
California legislature on tho Democratio
ticket and made a good record as an anti
monopolist'. His subsequent election to tha
judicial bench mot with general' approval
owing to his acknowledged ability and
honesty. About a j-enr ago ho formally
withdrew from the Democratic ranks and
jollied tho party of Mr. Georgo.
A Ilumtlo AVoninn Found Dead In Her Own
Buffalo, Dec. 27. About 1:150 o'clock yes
terday morning Coronor Kennoy was notified
of the death of Mrs. Patrick Brennan at COO
South Division street Arriving at tho houso
ho found tho body of tho woman lying on tha
floor in .tho sitting room with an ugly wound
upon the top of her head and a gash over hor
right eye. Tho story of tho tragedy as told
by young Juck Brennan, tho nineteen-year-old
son of tho decoased woman is that ho
came home about 13 o'clock in tho morning
and sawghis mother lying on tho walk bosido
tho door. Supposing her to bo drunk he paid
no attention to hor but wont in and sat hi tha
corner in a chair. His father lay on tho
sofa behind tho stove drunk. Jack woko him
up and told him that his mother was "lying
out there in tho .yard drunk." Tho father
went out und dragged his wife in and left her
laying on the floor. Sho was alive then and
breathing heavily. After soiye angry words,
Brennan and his son made up and the hitter
went over to his mother nnd found tho lody
"Why, she's dead!" said ho.
"For God's sake, don't say that, Jack," ex
claimed Brennan. Both father nnd son pro
test that they do not know who struck tho
fatal blow, and tho affair is shrounded in
mystery. Brennan, the elder, is about forty
five years old, and is a section foreman on
tho New York Central railroad. .
Alleged Crooked Montreal Olllcers.
Montreal, Dec. 27. Tho evidenco so far
taken in tho detectives' caso here has been
against the prisoners. Several w itnosses, in
cluding tho baggageman, telegraph ojwrutor
and newsman, swore they saw tho prisoner)
at tho depot on tho day of "rhie nbliery of tha
Grand Trunk safe. Detective Wilson, the
principal witness in tho cost!, will prolwbly bo
examined early next woek, TJie prisoners
have declined hitherto to make any state
ment of their side of tho case, but Detective
Fahey brolitfthe silence to-day by saying to a
reorter: "As far as I am concerned, I am as
innocent as tho child unborn. Of course, the
conspiracy is deep, well-laid und, finely
worked1 anil, so fur, all one-sided In tho pub
lic oyes, but though things look bad for us
now, it will all come out in time, and we will
change the tone of the affuir."
Helieaded By the Cars.
Pittsburg, Doc. 27. A distressing acci
dent occurred yesterday evening at tho rail
road crossing on Eighteenth street, South
Side, this city. A workman named Jamas
Solomou.quarreled with his wife and left the
house iu anger. His wife followed him, car
rying her Child in hor arms, and their little
son ran after, calling to his fnthor to return.
Just on the railroad crossing Salomon paused,
looked back,, was knocked down by a passing
trahi, and lils head was cut entirely off by
tho car wheels, tho tragedy occuiring in full
vTow of the man's wife. The poor woman,
nearly crazed with grief nnd horror, picked
up the severed head, kissing it wildly and im
ploring forgiveness for quarreling. Sho was
taken home by neighbors. .
Killed by n Falling Tree.
Merrill, Wis., Dec, 27. George Bos-soy,
living ten miles cast of bore, iu Pino river,
was killed iu the pine woods yesterday. He
was engaged in foiling trees, when a project
ing limb struck his head, crushing his skull.
Ho dragged himself to his ' homo, one-half
distance, on his hands and knees through
fifteen inches of snow, but expired while
being carried into tho house. Ho was about
thirty years old and married.
Holiest Gots Two Years.
Terrk Haute, Ind., Doc. 27. Tho jury in
Charles Robert's case, for burglary, after
twenty-two hours of8 tU liberation, returned a
verdict, giving defendant two years in tha
penitentiary. This is tho third trial, on two
former trials jury giving him soven years.
He was taken to prison. Tho jury stood four
for acqulttnlmd eight for conviction until a
compromise was reached.
Conditional Pardon.
riiKSCOTT, A. T., Doc, 27. Governor Zul
lick has granted a iwrdon to Barney Riggs,
who is serving a lifo soutenco in tho Territo
rial prison at Yuma, on condition of his
leaving tho territory. Rlggs is tho prisoner
who assisted in keeping down tho insurrec
tion of convicts somo time ago and saving
the lifo of superintendent Gates.
Deatli of a Zllunugei'.
New Brunswick, N. J Dec. 27. Word
has boon received bore of tlio death, in tho
Inebriate Home, Now York, of Dr. L. Rich
ards Pnirchild, who oniis a liandsomo rcsi
denco near hero, He was a prominent sport
ing nnd theatrical manager, und was o?ti
matod to be worth over $500,000.
No Chance of Recovery.
Nashville, Tenn., Doc. 27. J, R. Banks,
victim of John J. Littlojohn, was resting
easier earlier this morning. His physician
sasc thure is no chanco for his recovery. """

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