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Salem Daily News, The (Newspaper) - December 12, 1890, Salem, Ohio THE SALEM DAILY NEWS. VOL. II, NO. 294. SALEM. OHIO, FRIDAY, DECEMBER 12. 1890. TWO CENTS. Issued by the Irish Eavoys to America. A Last Appeal to Their Countrymen to Staud by Gladstone and Kis Policy. Coarse Deplored mnd the tlty for Retirement Again Pointed Out. NEW Dec. following manifesto was issued Thursday by the Irish envoys now in this city: When we reached this country six weeks ago the Irish cause was rustling to certain victory After live years1 continuous and bitter strugjle the coercion eminent was bnllled at every point of its policy in Ireland and discredited by a series of staggering blows at elections in every quarter o! Great Britain It was confessed on both sides that a general election must bring a home rule majority. Mr. Parnell In his mani- festo discusses no other danger except the dan- ger of a Gladstone majority bein-rtoo large. The dissolution or Parliament cou J not be de- ferred beyond two years. It wou'd almost cer- tainly uke place b 'fore twelve months. All that w .s necessary to secure the triumph for which our people had waited so loig .ind had ma 1" iccalculab y sacrifices was that we s'Qould raise tho necessary funds to preserte the evicted te luuts from uctioa keep their uncrushed, so as to force the cperc'on governm.-nt to face the genera! elec- tion in tUe sune condition or abject failuie in which sallantry of ths I-ish tenantry hnd kept it throughi'ut five of intes--ant con- flict with coercion. Au evicted tenants' fund that would bridgo tn er the interval was all th.'.t was demanded. Tho Iran race in Amenca were enthiisustic.i ly supplying it. In less than two weeks nearly wre sub-cribi d in re- sponse to our appeals. It was certain that a sufficient sum would be cubscnbed to put an end to the last nope of the coercionibts uad en- able the Irish people to await the eiec tion with rjnb-okon ranks and with confident bear's. VvTiat is it that has dashed the hopes of sii weeks ajo? Thut is the quest'on the world asks every Irshman to answer calmly to his own conscience in this solemn hour. What has occurred iu the interval to make every Irish heart tremble with forebodings now ,it the prospect of that general election which six weeks ago they lonjed for as the assured hour Of victory? Mr. Parnell asks us to believe that the change is due to the treachery of Mr. Gladstone and to the corruption of the partv to whose fljfllty be at their last banquet in his honor, only a months ago. attributed the success of his life, and who stuck to his leadership to the last minute it was possible to retain him without doomm? the Irish cause to certain ruin. Let every thinking man himself whether of these is the true explanation of the sudden and woeful eclipse of our Is it creditable that the Hawavden conversa- tion of twelve months ago as to the possible details of a future home rule bill were tho real moving cause why Mr Parnell strove to incite the Irish people to deadly hostility to the only party from which even Mr. Parnel! himself can pretend to expect any home rule bill at all? Is it cred.table that he has all of a su.lden lost his coifl-ence in the fideluy of a party against whom he now actually it a aubje-ot of re- proach that he was encouraged by their proofs of personal devotion and iu his nour of trial Our pos.tion in this matter is a one. We have to endure tiie anguish of seemg all the fruits of weary years of battle with ihe enemies of Irel md suddenly and fatally Imperilled in the very hour of victory, by a crisis for which we are not in the sm.nlesi degree responsible and wh'ch our absence from Ireland renders us perfectly control. Even if every private and public utterance of our political lives had the ?in enty of ournl legiance to Mr. Parneil h's wildest partisan will scarcely su-peot us of a desire to overthrow his leadership without some terrific c-iuse, at a moment when a few months more of united ac- tion would have brought us to victory and whin any prolonged c mvulsion of the Irish raco must Involve the certain loss of the tremendous interests we had staked upon the general elec- tion. We may therefore claim, even amidst the pas- sion of the hour, a patient attention from our countrymen when we do the very thin; that is left in our power to do to .lid them in this mo- mentous to impress upon them our deep conviction that Mr Parnel 1's de- plorable imputations of mutiny on the part of colleagues, and treachery on Mr. Glad- stone's part, are absolutely baseless and unreal issues raised up for the purpose of divert- ing the judgment of Irishmen from the real ia- Bue which every man of Irish blood will have the duty of pronouncing upon within the next few weeks, under the most solemn obligations to his conscience and to his country. Taat is- sue is whether it is h'imanly possible to win the general election undT Mr Parnell's leader- ship -and, it the loss of the general election is the certain and indisputable price of retaining him. Cmn Mr. Parnell himself or any rational human honestly face the future and point to anv rav of defl-.ito hope to sustain our un happy people in the face of a triumphant Tory majority and a helpless and div dsd Ire.and? If the Irish m 'Us up the'r minds to sacrifice the geneml election, dismiss Mr Glad- stone fro n public repel the British people from our si ie ind caus.- another quarter of a csntury ofParliam'n'ury paralysis and rtreary attempts at to do all this oa a point of puac'.ilio as to the terms of a retire ment which >lr. P.irneil himself half coafcsibs the desirability then we will bow to a sentence which will r-lease from political lives of ceaseless If on the o hand the overwhelming m vss of Inshnvn throughout tho world resolve that -.hall not be pu 'bed overth" brink of the abyss which is sofearC'tlly to them the present ordeaL horrible though it is, will havs been the means of saving the reputation of our old leader from a fatal stain. Whenever tbs home rule bill comes to be framed, the Irish p 'ople arc gu -.raatesd as to the satisfictory nature of its provisions by their own strength, by the unshaken independ- ence of an Ir sh par >y ib.v. th.s niominl giringthe proof of independence that could be era.-teJ trim and de- voted followers o' a 1 -ad T. and bv uvyry move of .1" wel! as ef honor that must determine Mr. Gladstone to make the great crowninj achievement of h slife a work of complete and anni recnc-illatiin between tbe two countries Finally, our cau-e once rescued from its present deadly p-ril, our race may rost assured that notrsin- the ton irrr-ss of devoted colleagues can do will left undone to heal whatever wounds may bare inflicted In heat of and to do justice to Mr. genius and bis work, so that Ireland may drop iear over the errors of a passionate bcnrund may re neinber only ;ne great Irish- bom leader of men who found the plunged in helplessness ani despair and wh'TS? 3-m aas IKted caJSJ to iae ol power an Five Suspended From Office. PiTTSRrer.H, Dec. TbePitlsbnrrrh of the Reformed Presbyte- rian cbarcb yesterday found fire of its ministers woo have been on trial before fuiliy of following divisive courses in advocating the admission of voting Citizens of ihe into their ooDcreyatioB- Sentence was passed tbfro from tae of their wiaisteria.1 nitil repeat Cotorars. O.. TV-. Masoa. a livin; oa o Ura siii'rs aorta of lais city, by Ukia? poisoa. Her abooi to be soid aad racy at tie ibowrbt of liis i-d v> tbe BKOKE THE RECORD. Exceedlncly Past Time Hade by a Trala Carryioe Railway the Mich- igan Central. BUFFALO, K. Y., The Van- derbiit party which passed. through here Wednesday on the North Shore limited route for Chicago broke tho record for speed on the Michigan Central, in 3oing- which there were some startling spurts on the Canada division. A spe- cial train was made up at Suspension Bridge consisting of the private cars of Cornelius Vaaderbilt, President Depew, Vice President Pn-bident W. S. Webb, of tho Wajrner company: Presi- dent Ledyard, of the Michigan Central, and a cur. All tr.e officials j named were on board. The special left Clifton, Ont at a. m. Frota there to Detroit is 227 miles and this distance was covered in four hours and fifty-six minutes. Ds- ducting fifty-six nnnuios for stoppages, the actual running time was four hours. At different times along the route the recorder registered a speed of from sixty- two to suvc-niy-vLr.'o miles an hour and the lor distance traveled was fiftv-se-ven milos per hour. The special rcachod Chicago ton min- utes ahuad of uiue. M. E. CHITS .01 OJiW MISSION. f Meth- udintK r.t the Ca pirat. O'-c. 12. Since 1824 thfl freneiTil co-.fc-r-nce of the Methodist church the advisa- bility o' adopfcintf a constitution, and in 1SSS cfi'urrission wan appointed to pro- pare a defhihe plan embracing1 the law by which the is froverned, with such additional provisions in its judg- ment miuht scrm The commis- sion met last year and began the work, and on Wednesday assembled in this city, hoping to couiplcte the task. Their deliberations are held behind closed doora, and no publicity will be given to their until the meeting of the general conference. Will Invest Sn.ttOO.'.lOO In Air CHICAGO. Dec. 12. At Wednesday's meeting of the directors of the Mount Carmel Aeronautic Company, officers were elected it was decided to in- rest iiiime.H-j.tely in plant and buildings for tbe construction of air ships. E J. Fenningtion, president of tbe company and inventor of the Mount Carmel air ship, ssid a ship was nearly finished and experiments with large models of it have already proved suc- cessful. Tho machine is 170 feet long and 2S wido, and it is said can cover miles an hour. The ship will shortly leave Mt. Carmel, sail to St, Louis, thence to Chicago, and go from here to New York. __ Can ISTHANAPOMS, Dec. 12. Judge Woods, in the United States District Court, has decided, in the case of Hure, Brown Co. vs tbe San ford Fork and Tool Com- peny, of Terre Haute, Ind., that an in- solvent corporation can not prefer its officers as debtors or creditors. He bolda that while the necessity for this limi- tation of the right of insolvent corpora- tions to give preferences may not have been perceived in earlier times, tbn growing importance and variety of mod- ern corporate enterprises compel it! recognition and adoption. Bcjnice O'er an Official's Short- SALT LAKE CITT, Utah, Dec. The City Council has accepted the resigna- tion of Louis Hyams, city recorder. Hyams' accounts were found to be short Thifc amount was made good by his friends. Ilyams was elected by the Liberals at tbe February election. Tbe finance appointed to exatn- ine into bis books reported gross care- lessnebS upon tbe part of Uyair.s, rather than intention to defraud. The Mor- mans are in glee ovc-r tho matter. Captured a Hosriie luiiinn PIERRH, S D., Dec. Captain of tbe Fifth infantry, was de- tailed bore from Texas last week by General Miles for special work. He bad just returned from the Cherry creek dance, bringing with him Hump, the chief who baa been causing all the trouble in the Cheyenne agency. There are continued of depredations in tbe Bad Lands country, and tbe cat- tlemen are said to be getting ready to take the war path against the Indians. Convention Called. TOPEKA, Kan.. Dec. 12. -The Farmers' Alliance of Kansas has issued a call for a special Stale convention to be held in Topeka, January 26, tbe day before election of United States Senator. The object of the convention is to unite tbe Alliance Representatives upon a candi- date for Senator and to suggest needed State legislation. __ Wonder They Stopped Work. Aysif-TON. Ala., Dec. 12. All the em- ployes of th" United States Rolling Stock Company in this city have struck. About men are out Tbe company has not paid any of its employes for four weeks and could give them no saV as to when they coald nay- Report of the Bureau's WorK During the Past Year. Pleuro-Pnemuonia Confined to Be- strictc'd on the Atlantic Seaboard. Regulations In the Welt for the Eradlcatlou of Texas Fever Havw Beeu Very SucceiiruL. WASHINGTON, Dec. 13.-The Secretary of Agriculture sent to Congress yester- day the annual report of the Chief of the Bureau of Animal Industry. The re- port says the year has passed without the discovery of pleuro-pneumonia in any new district. The department's reg- ulations have been enforced without difficulty. The efficiency of the depart- ment methods is demonstrated by the) fact that tbe disease has been confined to tbe restricted areas on the Atlantic seaboard which have from tho first been recognized as infected. With the al- most complete eradication of tbe con- tagion, tbe danger of any infection ex- tending to any other sections has prac- tically disappeared. The total expenses of the work during the year have boon of which SS5.511 was spent for cattle. Including all the districts in which pleuro-pneu- monia has existed, there were inspected herds of cattle, containing 599 animals. Of these were re- examined and tagged and regis- tered. There were 159 new herds dis- covered infected with the disease dur- ing tbe year, containing animals, of which 230 were pronounced diseased. The number of affected oattla during the past year was 724; the number the year previous tbe number of af- fected herds last year 159; the year be- fore 379. The decrease in the number of cattle slaughtorcd has been steady ever aince the work of eradicating the dis- ease began. During tbe month of Octo- ber, 1890, no cases of disease were found anfl the bureau draws the conclusion from these facts that the time is ap- proaching rapidly when pleuro-pneumo- nia wi.l be entirely eradicated in the United States. Concerning- the regulations established at the time of the discovery of Texa? fever, the report says thoy have not been extended past of tbe Mississippi. There is no doult, however, that tu Gulf and South Atlantic States are in- fected with this disease to the samo de- gree as Texas, and there should be the same regulation of cattle coming from them. The etfect of tho regulations es- tablished in the West has been extreme- ly beneficial. But a small amount of tbe disease has boon reported either in tbe United States or among cattle shipped abroad. Tbe losses during ocean voyages have been so much less than usual that insurance has been reduced over fifty per cent This means a sav- ing to shippers of more than a million dollars. The cbief reviews tbe regulations es- tablished by tbe Secretary of Agrioul ture for tbe Inspection of cattle for ex- port, imported cattle, and salted bacon. The report says there is no foot and mouth disease in the United States and there has been none since 1884. The ex- amination of the disease which pie- vailed in Missouri and which was re- ported to be foot and mouth disease proved it to be different from tho con- tagious disease of Europe. The scientific work of tbe bureau dur- ing the year has been confined to Texas fever and tbe infectious diseases of swine. With both very important re- sults have been obtained. RrW Komi. N. Dec. oa E.-.e road sear Owsgfa, aa ira Caaa. tiw aa4 a were seriossiy jra.i, tacrage voA exprcsi cart o i.arlred O. Dec- Tbe barbed wire manufacturers bave failed to complete their organization scheme, and if a trust is formed tbe combination will be a tnat- ter for some time in ibe fatore. Most of the Jsave left tbe citj. __ McLean's Funeral. Dec. funeral of the late Washington McLean took place Thursday from his late residence in this city. Rev. Douglass, of St. Joba's Episcopal church, read the burial services, after which the remains were removed to Rock Creak Cemetery and placed in the receiving vault There were present at the bouse President Harrison, Vice President M or Urn, Sena ators Carlisle and Blackburn, nearly all the members of the Ohio del- egation in Congress and many other distinguished people. Broke Down on Her Trial Trip. WASHINGTON, Dec. cruiser Newark has again failed on her tria trip. A telegram received at tbe Navy Department states that tbe Newark on her second trial, after running satisfac- torily for three hours, broke seven bolts of tbe radial valve of tbe low pressure cylinder of her starboard on gine. New bolts will be pat in and an other trial commenwd to-morrow. fnjared Fall. DTLUTH, Minn., Dec. 12. tbe fal ling of a scaffold at New Dulutb yesfcr day, four carpenters were precipitated a distance of thirty feet and all seriously injured. Tbe injured are: Marsh, of Ontigo, Wist: Prosper Menvjjle, a Ca nadian, lez broken; James Campbell, partly paralyzed, recover. Thomas Merrie. of Clrxjuei. a married man, can not recover. 'J by TORS. EarJy Tborsday ne a Sre and so? BrowJiray tbe baiiditarsaod nock thetcfcs to tbe extent of Jso.O'Oi -lo-epb Steia, cloaks; Denctb. pipes, and Etelleabezy if are ibe chief losers. Dec. directors of tb' XatioamJ Bnk, jfaOex at A-kaaw City, bave Jo is Use deTOKtora, it li 1 will to paM ift falL Conservative Attitude of the Fed- eration of Labor. Proposition for a Labor Con- gress at Chicago in 1893 Findi Little Support. Pulley In Certain Hoar Movement. DETROIT. Dec. Federation of Labor yesterday morning appointed a committee to consider tbe arrest of the strikers' executive board at Birming- lam, Ala., and also pledged aid to the striking miners. The executive com- mittee will try to prevent labor flook- .ng to Chicago for the World's Pair and Breaking down prices, and will also aot ,n the matter of boycotting the Clevo- .and picture frsmo factories. The ro- port urging pressure of the eight-hour movement was unanimously indorsed. The striking sawmak.TS at Boaver Falls, Pa., as' el financial aid. The pe- tition from tho Woman's Sutlrasro Asso- ciation was indorsed. A petition favor- ing the opening of tho World's Fair on Sunday found much support. An at- tempt to organize the electric workers will be made. Tbe Southern Machinists' Union, which bars out co ored men, was not givon a charter. Tho Executive Council will appoint a committee to overlook Federal legislation. At the afternoon session Delegate Bohm announced that the employes of John Zynda's brewery, Detroit, had Brewers' Union No. 3 and every brewery in Detroit is now in the union. The committee on constitution reported that it had carefully gone over the con- stitution and revised it. The revised version of the first four sections was carefully read, amended, and after a great deal of discussion a motion to adopt was lost by a vote of 1.482 to 841, a two-thirds vote being necessary to carry. The remainder of the report was then recommitted to the committee. Tho report of the committee on presi- dent's report was read. The report pressed satisfaction at the remarkable growth of the Federation. It declared the committee to be averse to strikes and stated tho best way of avoiding strikes was by a thorough and complete organization to meet them. The senti- ment of the convention did not seem to the committee to be sufficiently strong in favor of the holding of a world's labor congress at Chicago in '93 and they would not recommend such an undertak- ing at tbe present time, but the execu- tive committee would be instructed to keap in correspondence with the nationai organization, to a view to a possible con- gress. Tbe president's recommendation of the adoption of a Federation labe was approved. Tbe report closed with an indorsement of the president's policy in certain troubles that had arisen. Over an hour was spent in discussing the attitude which the Federation should pursue in reference to the Knights. The recommendation of the committee was not concurred in, the convention voting it down. A motion to strike out the latter half of the rosolu tion which declared an antagonistic policy to be the idea of the convention was carried. Tbe remainder of the reso- lution was then passed and the conven tion adjourned until to-day. PARNELL IN A NEW HOLE. He Open the Door of TnUpd land Newspaper and Again ruts 11U Koenlei to Flight. DUBLIN. Dec. anti-Parnoll- ites who on Wednesday night ousted the of Mr. Parnoll from the office of United Ireland, after de- stroying such leaders as had been pre- pared by his newly appointed editor, Mr. Leamy, took their departure after having appointed a guard, which was left in possession with ordors to prevent Mr. Parnell or his friends entering the building. When Mr. Parnell and hi3 friends ar- rived at the United Ireland office yes- terday they found that theanti-Parnell- ite guards in charge of the buiUUng had securely locked and fastened tho froriV door, which they refused to open to re- peated demands for'admittance. Mr. Parnnll thereupon secured a crowbar with which he himself forced the door and then, followed by his supporters and friends, entered the building, ejected the members of tho United ire- land staff and others whom ho thore and bolted and barred the door behind them. Such conversation as was had between Mr. Parnell's party within and the ojoctod staff without was conducted through tho medium ol the keyhole. Lator in the day Mr. Par- nell startod for Cork. An enormous crowd of people assembled at tho sta- tion and loudly cheered him as ho en- tered the train. lie was given an en- thusiastic reception at Conk. DEMOKAUZEP INDIANS. of Hurt a Effect on the Hoitlle Redo. WASHINGTON, Doc. 12.- General Scho- fleld yesterday received the following dispatch from General Miles about the Indian situation: "Reports from Gen- eral Rugur and General Brooke are quite favorable. The presence of the troop, now in position has had a demoralizing influence upon the Indians and those that, a week ago, were defiant and war- like, are now giving evidence of sub- mission. General Brooke reports the Indians near Whito river have turned loose thoir stolen stock and are coming in. Colonel Sumner reports quito a largo nurnbor of Indians in his vicinity who are willing to obey his orders. Those belong to Big Foot's fol- lowing and others located about the southwestern part of Cheyenne river reservation." NATIONAL LAW-MAKERS. A BiiHV Day In wo Appropri- ation Hills Paused by the Hoate. WASHINOTOX, Deo. yesterday passed n till appropriating for a vessel for fooanVnj.; at CMrnao. Tlie bill for u public building at Sioui City, In., snnt to conference. A resolution was passed instructing the Post office Committee to Invea tut) subjoot ol post il savings Danks. Mr Plumb's res ilutlon providing for ourly meet ing and for night sessions debated untl two o'clock, when the Elections bill was taken up and Mr. Wilson, of lowu, und Mr. Frye mude speeches on It. Senate bill upp-oprtating to reimburse C. F. Feiton. assistant treasurer at San Frnnelsco, wus passed; also the .Kortlfl- cationsand Deficiency Aappropriatlon bills; the bill providing for tbo removal of causes from State courtrt; the bill to prevent manufacture o counterfeit dyes, and tbe bill to provide a pen ally for the alteration of elections returns with Intent to nffpct the result. Toe bill to indern nlty purchasers of swamp lands waa debutec without final action. Dec. nijrbt a bj tie of a lasr. ibe store aad goods of tie Pick sisters, at 2110 Wabasb to extent of XiT.dOO: iasoraooe A acstber of people occapjiaf tbe opjwr were reached with diO- calty by layaiyat _ Dec. wax oatoa a a rate fans tm to awl tin ELECTED SENATOR. Irby, the Farmers' Candidate. Chotea to Succeed Geueral Wade Hampton. COLUMBIA, S. C., Dec. Lau- rens Irby, the young reformer, was yes- terday elected in tho General Assembly to succeed General Wade Hampton as United States Senator. Tho first three ballots stood with slight changes, as fol- lows: Hampton 38, Donaldson 50, Irby 60. The fourth ballot resulted: Harap- ton 36, Donaldson 37, Irby 82, Ifby lack- ing only one vote of election. Tha Don- aldson men then changed their vote to Irby, electing him by 105 votes; Donald- son 10, Hampton 42. Irby was greeted with loud cheers by tho roformt-rs and hisses by tbe straight-outs and crowds in tbo galleries. Rilled Five People and Salciderl. FT. SMJTII. Ark., Dec. persons lie dead at tbe Jennie Lind mines, abont twelve miles north of here, vic- tims of tbe insane rage of Charles JOD- lin. Joplin was cbarged by Dr. Stewart with having betrayed Lou Miller, tbe daughter of Jobn Miller. Maddened by tbe outcry against him, Joplin armed himself and seeking bis victims one after another shot and killed Jobn Mil- ler. Mrs. Jobn Miller, Lou Miller, tbe daughter; Dr. Stewart and a man whom he met on tbe persons in alL Afterward Joplin shot and killed himself. _______________ Between PIXK RIDGE AoEJfcv. a D.. Dec. Tbe Indians in tbe Bad Lands bare bo- gun fighting among themselves. This news was bronchi Ja by Govern- ment scouts and friendly Indians and is reliable. The battle took place Wei- nesday in Grass valley. Two St-ike and bis followers circled around Short Ball and bis followers all fortaooa. ac- tively skiraoiibjsjr. leader bound that sayrem cbief acknoviedsrod. Toe ax reported the waj froao treaty to fortj. A Plucky Brakemon a Terrible Wreck. BETHLEHEM. Pa., Doc. a westbound fasc freight was rounding a curve on the Jersey Coiitral road near here Thursday morning several planks fell from a car to the eastbouncl track. An eastbound fast freight crashed into them and was derailed, throwing both trains into the canal. Fireman Rinkors was seriously, and Brakeroan Kist fa tally injured. Another brakeman was burled fifty feet through tbe air into the Lehigb rivor. Ho swam to tho shore and hurried to tbe tracks In time to flag the Now York flyer, which is the fastes passenger train on tiro road and was heavily loaded. A Plan fur Financial Kollof. WASHINGTON. Doc financial situation was discussed at a mooting o the House Cotnrnittoo on (tanking anc Currency yesterday. Tiboro was a gon era! agreement that some measure foi tho restoration of confldonco in the money market should bo pawed by Con- gress before any measure of a radium nature for permanent relief should bo considered. Tho result of tho meeting was an agreement to direct Mr. Dorscy, of Nebraska, the chairman of tho cora m it tee. to ask the House to grant the committee a day noxt for tbe con sideration of a bill for tbn retirement o Kational bank circulation. Banker Arrnted for Embezzlement. CHICAGO. Dec. G. Scoddard, o tbe banking Arm of R. G. Scoddard A Co., New York and London, was ar- rested bere yesterday on a warrant charging him with having embezzled bonds and stocks of tbe Chicago and Ar- kansas Construction Company to the amount of warrant was sworn oat by F. R Modica. secretary of tbe company. Mr. Scoddard was re- loased on bail. The officers of tbe Construction Company claim that tba aid stocks have a real value of Epitome of in Ohio. A TuiiiF's Exploits of Other Kcl by the) Work of a Cleveland CLEVELAND. Deo. Bige- ow, the burchir and thief csuyht Tues- lay night by patrolman has de- veloped a record that throws tbe ex- >loits of other professionals in the ihade. IMgolow overlooked nothing. )a one trip ho carr'pd homo tw.-iity-two jknges of civaruttps anii four Kibles. On another ho took three Ixilvation Army nine boxes of sardines, in a barrel in tho collar of home were found two cans of pi'aehrs, a Jrush and a box of cheese. A buffalo robe and a gingham dress, a gold collar )utton and a pint of cider found in another Tho clerk of .he Centnil police Ktatiun nearly a load of