Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois on October 15, 1889 · Page 1
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Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois · Page 1

Sterling, Illinois
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 15, 1889
Page 1
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> A VOLUME 8. STERLING. ILLINOIS, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 15 1889. NUMBER 207. Owl, Ii^TsW-yi,] r-~! ' v CLOUD •Fi.o«TiNt.« SOAP* WRAPPERS (URliE SIZE) Bui receive & RAILWAY TARIFFS. Sorrie More Decisions by the Commerce Commission. n 1 1 10, & fl. W. TIME TABLE, 8:WB.m. OOIHOWKST. Pacific Ex -2:23 a. m. Sterling Pam.SKW p.m. -i. 4:04 p.m. 1:13 p. m. 8:53 " CllntonFas! Denver " FREIGHT TBAIHB THAT OABBTT PABSINQKEB, OOIMO BABT. OOtSO WBBT. NO.IB..., No. 48.... i m j»iii3 * * ~_- e.isp.m. No. 85.. > 0:6U a,m. No. 17— icaBUBLINGTON&pNCYBJ, I GOING KABT. I 6:30 a.m.|: OOIHO WS8T. -MBes : .. D-Fi-elguL....«:46 p.m.|4I—Freight 6:00B.m. ABBTVB FBOM WK8T. - erlO:3»».rn. THOSE PENSI01TRE-RATHTGS AGAIN A Score of Gnvomment!oye« "Who Will SaflVr ThrotiEli tlio Invalidation of Manderni.ii'fl Grunt—All Will Have to Refund thn Money Received—Hunting Ruts In tho White Home—Oovornor 11111'* Mrl«if Stop—A Noble Citizen. WASHINGTON Citr, Oct. 15.—Tho intor- etato commission «nnounO)d sovoral decisions yesterday. I a the cuso o£ Henry McMorron nnd Edmund B. Harrington, millers anddiialcrs in grain at Port Huron, Mica., against the Grand Trunk Railway company of Canada, nnd tho Chicago and Grand Trunk Railway company, tho opinion holds that when n difference in rates on grain and grain products is nnroasonable, the rolatton of local to through rates should not bo unduly disproportionate. Grain and grain products, classified alike, are presumptively entitled to equal rates, and if a (liflTi'inCB Is made by a carrier it assumes tho burdon of sustaining it by satisfactory evidence. Tlio Cunuillnn Grand Trunk. Upon the complaint against thoGrandTrunk railway of Canada for allowed unreasonableness of a rate of eight cents a hundred pounds on grain and ten cents a hundred pounds on grain products from Port Huron to BufTalo, as compared with a through rate of fifteen conlB a hundred pounds from Chicago to Buffalo over the lino formed by tha.t road and the Chicago and Grand Trunk road, tho commission decides that, though the local rsto from Port Huron to Buffalo might ba regardod as disproportionate on the basis ABBJVB FBOM KABT. 79 -Passenger...9:00p.m 77-Freight.-... 8:tOa.m. Bssspssa IHSE ?Wnl 8l «ouncli SSL^M*. yoniiind for Kansas City and points beyond. It is generally conceded by city and country peopla that SELLS MOEE nunts for the money, as a whole, than any grocer in Sterling. ALSO Tinware, Stovepipe, Goal Hods, ... \ Stove Boards, ' at the way down price of g^ ' [15c per bu. for oats. Prove me and oblige. SL... Iv. JOHNSON. JICH.SLKGE. of distance nlono, other considerations are Involved, and in view of tho terminal and ferry expenses at Port Huron, tho Niagara bridge charges and the Buffalo terminal expanses, all of which are borne by tho Grand Trunk railway of Canada alone upon business originating at Port Huron, tho complaint against the eight-cent rate on grain i3 not sustained; but no good reason having been shown for n higher rate on grain products, that portion of tho complaint is sustained, and tho products ordered So be carried at the samo rate aa grain. Cnr-lAind Kiites on Cnttlo. In llit!iciisea of Abiul Leonard and^m n. Cimppullo ngainBt tbo Cbieii(;S> and Alton Railroad company, it is hold that the main question in these cases was whether carriers nan rightfully substitute for tho practice of charging car-load rates on cnttlo, irrespective of weight, the rule that while a car-lot rato is named, a minimum weight for a car- lo id is prescribed, and any excess over the minimum Is to bo charged for by tho hundred pounds in proportion to tho car-lot rates. Tho commission decides that thisrulo is not unlawful, and, being more in proportion to the service rendered, it is prlina facie nioro just and reasonable than, the practice it supplanted. The Stute Mult Stand Aiilde. Upon th« hearing it was shown that by state law or tho rulings of state commissions, shippers of cattle in Kansas or Mis. souri, to points within the state had the right to load cars without regard to weight at a standing price per car. It was said that the rulo was the same in some othor states, and the commission was urged to conform thereto. The commission holds that such state action is not a reason for adopting tho like rule in inter-stato traffic, if that course is found not to bo most just and politic. The grant to the federal government of the power to regulate inter-state commerce Is full and complet3, and can not bj narrowed or encroached upon by etato authority, either directly or indirectly. ROUGH ON THE RE-RATED. The Decision In Senator Blaudento'n'* Case Coven Twenty-One Others. WASHINGTON CITY, Oct 15.—There are twenty-one cases among pension ofllco em- ployes, and a number among officials in other executive departments, which are almost identical with tho Mandorson cose, the decision of which was made public by Senator Mauderson Bunday. Senator Manderson was re-rated for a pension without any knowledge on his part, and a certificate for the money issued to him. Senator Man- deraon doubted the validity of the action of the pension office, and Sacrotary Noble in his opinion held that Commissioner Tanner's action was without warrant in law. Borne of tba officers la tho pension bureau, who were re-rated like Senator .Manders6n, made no application therefor, while others did; but all of tha twenty-one cases, with Deputy Commissioner of Pensions Smith at their noon for 1'i-ovi li-ii'-c, It- ! . to ntL meeting of thn <-i-inmM-i.-inl b'«li--s <>f Hint state culled to ili-c'sss tho question of location of. thn I^'J exposition. Tiv.) Minting Wfsfl called by the governor of tho sluto, and AVnsliingto i, Nuw York and Chicago have each beon invited tn send a ppraonol repro- ncntntivo to stato tlnir respective claims for tho gr-.-ut exposition. Bnt ITiintitn the White njnii". WASHINGTON CITY, Oct 15.—Tlio war of extermination on tho rats that havo overrun tho Whi e HOUIJ for a lone; timo wan begun yofjterdny morning. " W. H. Hosnier, nf this city, who contracted to kill off tho rodent* at $10 per day, started In wilh three ferrets and a fmnll at ttrriorr. Ha began in the garret, and it IB h!V purpose to driv i tho rats down into the cellar of the mansion, whero they can bo more onsily despatched. The Murltlinc Conference. WABHINOTON CITY, Oct. 15.—The maritime conference, which open bore to-morrow, will embrace representatives of twenty- three of the important mhritimo nations. The chief obj-ct of the conferuncj is to secure agreement, upon an improved co la of marine signals, with n view to increased safety of navigation. . LOAN COMPANIES AGHAST. Innuiuerilll'.o Blortc»KO« Declared Invalid In Dronchty Kanna*. TOI-KKA, Kurt., O t. 15. —In tho old days of pre-emption in Kansas it was a common case for pru-empto'ra to arrange with loan companl«3 for loans on their claims in advance of flnal proof, to enable thorn to pay the government for their land, millions of dollars having beon borrowed nnd mortgages given therefor. Droughts, crop failuro-!, ote., havo mndo It difficult for the mort- gagees to pay tholr interest, regularly, and wholesale foreclosures havo been threatened by tho loan companies. ; A Settler for the Money Lenders. John G. Ilillyar, a settlor, being threatened with foreclosure, employed a lawyer to defend him, nnd according to the rulings of several judges and tho findings of courts that tho transaction was illegal, and the note and mortgage invalid, the case was so decided. This decision is a revelation tJ the settlers of the southwest, nnd tho successful attorney has been engaged by over '.'00 settlers in positions similar to Hlllyor to do- fend them, while tho loan companies aghast at tho prospect ot having their mart-. gap-:) judicially iluoliiiud ivurUik-si SEVEN IN THE PLOT. Chicago Briber Hunters Catch One More Culprit, WEIGH HIS NAME I?. JOHN GMHAM. ot nnarly *4,<>.ll in th.' ncc' inast-r \Vi,linin II. S,'.i«e boon a vorv pronii lout. O. was foryonri insinirtor inU of Qmrtof- Mr. Stun-e 1ms A. K. nlfUl, ntui military tacticM at Gen. Ru^i'HN t'ropiirntnry school. Ho has boon qmirLomiTii'.or of thopo^t for seven yours, an 1 Rtoud high in business ami social circles. ' in A MISSISSIPPI DIFFICULTY. with GATHERING Or- KAILWAY BRAKEMEN. SUCCESSORS TO O. A. Oliver. BOOKS, STATIONERY and.Wall Paper. THE AND RAILWAY. OVEB 7,000 MILES Of steel track in Illinois, Iowa, Wisconsin, Michigan, Minnesota, Nebraska, Dakota and Wyoming, panatraios the Agricultural, Mining and Commercial Centres of the WEST AND NORTHWEST. The Unrivaled Equipment of the Line embraces Sumptuous Dining Cars, New Wagner and Pulltfian Sleepers, Superb day Coaches and BST VESTlBULiD TBAINS Running direct between Chicago, St. Paul and Minneapolis, Council Bluffs and Omaha, connecting for Portland, Denver, San Francisco snU all Pacific Coast Points., ONLY ONE TO THE BlUCK HIUS uead,"acceptedTO-rating anil the niQiioy__that_ came with it. "" They Will Have to Refund. It is authoritatively stated that government employes whoso pensions have been illegally re-rated, and whose cases are covered in a general way by tho Manderson decision, will be required to refund tho money received aa a result of re-ratlug. ' In case of refusal to refund the money their regular pension money and salary will be withheld until all tho money in recovered. Of. those who, on being re rated, loft the government service, steps will be at once takou to recover the re-ratod money. The now commissioner of pensions will be intrusted with this work. . _ _ The Indian* Coming Into Politico. WASHINGTON CITY, Oct. 15.— Tho Indiana aa a political factor is a feature of politics which is likely, in the near future, to at , tract public attontlou. By recent acts of congress every Indian over 31 years of age, who receives an allotment of land in severally, becomes a voter, clothed with every iittributu that attaches to ciiizsnsbip. Nearly 5,i»0 Indiaiu will vot« noxt year in Dakota, and at tho interior department it ia thought that upward* of 20,001) Indians will be entitled to vota at tho nort presidential election. _ ' ______ GOT. Hill Calla »t the Capital, Crrr, Oct. 15.— Governor Meeting: of the Aunitnl Convention at St. Fiiul—Preliminary KvonU. BT. PAUL, Minn., Oct. 15.—The second annual convention -of tho Brotherhood of Hallway Brnkomen Is now In session hero. Upward of 100 delegates arrived during Saturday and . Bunday, and many of these were accompanied by their wives. The convention will undoubtedly bring together over 1,200 people connected directly or indirectly with the Brotherhood. Last even- Ing a public mooting was held In the armory, at which 1,500 people were present, and questions of general interest to railroad men wore discussed, among others that of the assimilation ot all the' railroad brotherhoods Into one great order. Those matters, how- ovor, will not be doalt with by tho grand lodge, 'the deliberations of that body relating to internal administration, Yestorday afternoon tho brotherhood held a parade, there boing about fifty carriages and fully 500 inon in line. The chair at tho public meeting last even- Ing was occupied by Gen. Qeorgo L. Becker, of the Minnesota railroad and. warehouse commission. Among the speakers wore Governor Merrinm, Mayor Smith, Attorney Egan, Judge Williams (of Fergus Palis), E V. Debs and Hon. L. 8. Coffin. EX-CONGRESSMAN STEJTE HURT. Himself and Wife Suffer Broken Arm« In ' a llunawny. MARION, Ind., Oct. 15.—Maj. George W. Steole, ot this city, recently mentioned as a candidate for the offlco of commissioner of pensions, mot with a serious and painful runaway accident bore yesterday. Ho reached home in the morning after a ten days' absence in Washington and Now York, and at 8 o'clock In the afternoon, with Mrs. Steele, star ted toward the business part of tha city behind a pair of spirited horses. He hod not gone far when a fore wheel came off, dropping tho front part ot the carriage down on the horse's heels. In tbo smashup that followed Maj. Sieole had his left arm broken just below tho shoulder and Mrs. Steele had her le(t arm broken at the elbow. Tha latter ia the more severely injured of the two, sustaining severe cuts, bruises and Internal injuries. Both were promptly extricated and tho broken bones net. . The con- flolcj B» the Sinn Viho Munncod tlio Bn«l- ne»«, bat Not tlio Hniul-Ccnter of tho Scheme—Story of tlio Downfall of Smith —Tlio Ilecord of Crlmo—Attempt to Row the Grave ol Knlph Waldo Emerson— Itlooily "Difncnlty" In Mlnitlsnlppt. CIIICAOO, Oct 15.—Another grand jury in '.ho Cronin cam was sworn in yesterday to (urther investigate tho jury bribery in tho Cronin cawx The result was the finding of an indictment against John Graham, clerk in tbo ofllco of A. 8, Trudo, tho noted lawyer, for complicity in tho rascality. The indictment Is Raid to have . been found through a confession made by Kavanaugh, one ot tho mon indicted Saturday night. This makes seven men in tho tolls. Graham gave bonds during the afternoon in $10,000, double tho amount required of tho others. Joseph Kouon, tlio fruit denier, was released last evening on 85,000 bail. Grnlmm iho Uoss of the Job. States Attorney Longonetkcr said last evening that Graham WHS tha tn-in who employed the otnor six to n»o tho .rain who were to bo sunuiirmwl on tho jury. The evidence against Graham, ho said, wna as strong as could be expected in such a oasn, but tho states attorney is satisfied that the eight jurors already accepted have-not been tampered with. Mr. L-jngeneckcr stated emphatically that up to this time there had not boon any evidence of any kind that would implicate A. B. Trudo, or Thomas Sennott, clerk of tho probate court, whoso names have boon connected by rumor with the plot. He assorted that he hal no now evidence at present which would result in further indictments for jury bribing, but did not hesitate to say that ha believed the same man to be at the back of this plot who was the fountain head of the conspiracy to murder Cronin, Evidence Against Graham. The evidence on which tho indictment against Graham was based showed that he was tho active directing spirit of the conspiracy. It was ho who employed Fred \V. Smith, the manufacturer*' agent at lil. r i Lnka street llu ah.; uiiipiuyutl 1-t«nks,_tho liailiff, guarantying him n largo HUhViif -ninnoy if ha could tiy his own efforts cr with the assistance of a trusted brother bailiff procure a citizen with a conscience plastic enough and with brain enough to tnablo him to stand up before tho flro of the lawyers for tho stuto and tho defense. How Smith Win Hoped In. Tho story ot how Graham induced Smith to join in the conspiracy is worth tolling. Smith had some law business which Mr. Jenks, A. 8, Trudo'a law partner, was at- SAMSON'S MODERN^iVAL. l«- HorruloH Wiio I« Antonlnhlnir tlin rnl>- Itc In !><>m!cm. There arc many Dolil:ihs. but only one Tlio Shot On n unit I'iMoI <lnt n Coii|>I» of Citizen*. KEW ORLEANS, O.-t. 15.— The Times-Democrat's Nicholson, Mbs , fp'.cial says: Dr. W. M. Tett, of this place, an 1 F. C. C liins, of Larry, were killed, and Quitnmn Perton •overfly wounded in a shooting affray hero yesterday. Telt wns to have boon tried yesterday for complicity MI thv Oivki tragedy last year, in' which druggist Vamndo was assassinated. Collins and J. W, Turner wore wit nesses against him. The case was dismissed for lack of an affidavit Wnr Ilronhn Ont. Shortly afterward Collins was loudly expressing his views, when T«tt came up with la double-barrel shot gun and fired into Collins' face, killing him instantly. Homo of the shot entered tho hack of Porton, who was an innocent bystander. Tett tli3ii flred the second barrel loud into Collins' prnntrata body. Turner, who was Collini' brother-in- aw, was near by, oud a moment later he and Tett enga^'-d in a pistol fl;ht, Telt finally fell, two b.ills having pa«ud through his body. Ho died three hours later. Ferton will recover. _ Why Not Abollih tlio CourUT CHARLOTTK, N. C., Oct. 15.— A special to The Chronicle last night says: Robert Beerier, whna'iot anl killed his mother-in- law, Mr* Walz;r, near Lexington last week, was capture! lint near Grenisboro, Hid taken to Lexington and lynched last hlgbt He was hange I to a tree on thj out- n^tli arc certainly rvelons clrarncter. vatches, feels that akirti of tho town. Pat Parlii Orcon In th* W»ter Tank. LISBON, N. H., OB'. !•">.— Chauncey L. Williams, of LUlxm, was nrrestjd yesterday morning on' suspicion of attempting to poi- Bon Frank l<'.«:ur an 1 family. It Wat found that about two pounds ot parli grejn had been tied In a ba^ and hung in a^watjr tank used by tho family. , KNIGHTS AND FEDERATION. Leuclnr* of HiB_T_wo I^iljor Organization* tending to, and while at the lawyer's office he frequently met Graham and struck up quite a friendship with him. Smith was having a streak of bad luck and Graham found it out, and said to him: "Say, Smith, I've got a little scheme which I think there is a good deal of money in, if tho right man takes hold of it." "What is it?" Smith asked, with tho dejected air of a man who hod heard of schemes before. ' "Why, It's simple enough, but it will require some judgment and nerve," "Toll me what it is." "It's worth $1,000 cash down to the right man," said Graham nonchalantly. TUo Scheme Narrated. Smith's eyes sparkled as ho heard the amount mentioned, and he drew his chair closer to Graham's and eagerly awaited a fuller explanation ot tho "scheme." The explanation was soon forthcoming. Graham, cautiously at first, tut with greater detail as ha proceeded, unfolded the preconceived plot to procure bribed jurors to try the men who are on trial for the murder of Dr. Cronin. He said that it was absolutely necessary to defeat the ends of justice in this case to save certain men, whom he described as good and reliable citizens, from the humilatlon of standing trial in the future for alleged participation in the same crime. , Mont Defeat Public Opinion. "The whole trouble Is," sold Graham, "that public opinion Is so aroused that It will be Impossible for Coughlln and the others to get a fair trial, hence wo must protect them from the clamor by the only means wd have In our power, to use." He continued to argue in this strain for awhile, and Smith declares that he was more than half satisflad that tho defendants wore really in need of some sort of outside assistance. After a gomjMeal of argument and many misgivings/at tho danger he Incurred Smith finally yielded, Graham assuring him that he would be handsomely taken care of, no matter what ___ ^..rnr&A'UEU'iiiA, O.:l. i.'>, —Representatives of the Knights of Labor and the American Federation of Labor hold a conference at tho Girard house yester.lay afternoon. General Master Workman I'owdorly, SBcrotnry Hayos and A. W. Wright represented tho knights, nnd > President Samuel .Gompera, William Martin (of Pittsburgh Honry Eliman and John B. Lonnon (of Now York) appeared for tho federation. The conference was harmonious throughout, and laotpil threo hours. The present condition of thu eight-hour movement received a full and free discussion, and it was shown that both organizations were workiiK "P the matter very vigorously and receiving much encouragement. Planning to Woi'k Together. It was agreed that tho federation givo tho knights' exi!<'iitive board for presentation, to Hi B general aa-sembly a written statement of their views and tlioir plan of action, and President Gompars, it possibly will attend the general assembly aud .address tlio dole- gates. ThoTcnights agreed to prom iiy notify the federation of any action that may be taken by the general assembly bearing ou the eight-hour qucs iou. Harmonizing t|je Interest*. Tho pnsjnt condition of tho relations of the different labor organizations to each other was next discuasoJ with a view to harmonizing various interests, and to prevsnt disputes and disagreemunta in fucuro. j,he knights offered a written proposition sug;jst- ing a mutual exchange of. working car In; a mutual recognition of trado labels, and thu adoption of a rule which would pravent one body from organizing the suspended or ex- polled mombars of another. One Good Turn Dmerro* Another. Tho federation proposed that tha knights discourage the formation of trade organizations within the order, tho promlso being made that tho federation would urge the members of unions to connect themselves with mixed assemblies ot Knights of Labor. Samson, nnd he is | prforming ;it (ho lloyrtl tu|!inriuiTi. Lo ulon. nt present, where his fi-nts of str< of nn original and in: Tho spectator, na lin it is bftter to be friendlv with such a man. With H blow of his fist he brenks an iron chain that will hear a pressure of 3,000 pounds. With his two hands grasping a short chain of 2,500 pounds ascertained pressure, he makes a momentary effort and pulls the iron chain to bits,,and in what seems th'o most wonderful feat—namely, fastening two tight iron chain bracelets or armlets round his bleeps—the spectator may view tho process from beginning to end. One hears tho strong man tako a long breath, seep the muscles of his arm growing bigger and bigger, tho cords of hia ueck swelling with the sustained effort, his face crimsoning, nnd then, in tho silence, those nearest tho stage can hear a curious little sundering snap. It is tho double chain armlet that has broken and that the next second falls ringing to the floor. When Samson's fist is clenched and he is ready to strike the measurement of hia upper arm round biof-pi and triceps is 19J inches, which, wo may casually remark, is considered a to'lera- ble waist for a young lady. Among some of his minor feats—if such displays can bo called minor— Samson took a penny piece from 011,0 of his audience, nnd at ono trial ho bent it •with his fingers, as ono may bend a railway ticket, held it up to view for a second; and then deliberately broke it in half, and returned :.tho pieces to the owner. A very little practice will convince amateurs of tho hopelessness of breaking pennies with linger and thumb. The strong man next bent a font foot iron gas pipe round his neck, and cheerfully straightened it again by repeated blows on the left arm, such arm 'being for tho nonce-ii cp^^i^o 01" anvil. jFour-^ teen men came upon the slagcTty invitation, to pull against him; but Samson, not deeming them enough, or sizing up their athletic capabilities with a professional eye, expressed a wish for four more. Theso men ho divided into nine a side, tho two sides nearly the width of n man's stretch apart, and each side being provided with, and grasping a strong and lengthy iron rod. Before placing himself between them Samson stimulated their ardor by promising £100 to them if ho failed to move them, and ap parently there was a grateful determination on the men's faces to win the pour-boire. Then there was a short, sharp struggle; tho men held their ground for a brief space, were ^pulled together ) mm tin 1 >;<•.•:; iH'>!>i>"ii. HUM •!.,!;>•!•.';. ".:vv linnlly. Minyin- :is lhi-_\ nv-ri!. WIM-I- •"•;;•- rt'^1 a*v:i y bv (li" 'vii- n -H y of ' ?h- -.' : r ! > -r-~ inn: ninn in t'n.<tr Miiil-'. pam:--:'11 i.-'- ;i i::,.:i <-f !-Yi-r.'"h iT!:z'3!, ^ UfttivO (>f A !:• !!'.''•- 1 1( >;'l n illf. Ho r'>r;H'ifO us from Aiiii'fir.i. aiul this i > !n.-; ^; v ?l ' ! 4> pCi'ivau''? in Kn;_, r I;iM'!. At lo yn-^ni of nge he onl'Tni tin- CiiviM Itnnz n.i nn nthloto a.'i'l I'lill-.-il nKainM !ior?<;* and elephants', :vt V hecooim'.'iK-ril i-ov.-resile. and from that time to tin? pnwnt hi? hns left untried no niean.i whi-nihy ho can maintain, train nnd develop his extraordinary Btrcngtl).—I'all Mali Ca/.ctta, , Absolutely Pure Thl« powder never varten. A marre! of pnrly strength and who!enomene89. More economical than the ordinary kinds, and can not be nola la coiii|ictltlon with the multitude of low te:it, short weMit, aiumn or pliOBDtiate powncre. Bold o iiv In cans. KUTAI. BAKiHfJ POWDKK Co.,408 \VallHt,..-.ew vork through my work to-day t I feel mfaewWs, t«4- xkj, tlrcO. pnin In my hack, 1117 food wot" digest, my whole body wsnia out of order. We answer iat It la no wonder you arc In ouch a oroKcn aown. conilltion.and you »111 keep fretting worse unless TOU can cure your LIVEH. This Important organ is out of order and you roust euro It by P"-"pP"y using those never JTMl'rcHMHiBTifffl'" iT'"" 1 ""™* 1 '^™ Dr, C, McUne's Celebrated Liver Pills. Ihey will restore yon and gWo rl jor and health to rour wholo system; 7 OU strong anl1 **»• 3nly23 cents a box, and they may IWTO your life. our druggist fortho genuine O. UELEBRA TEH LIVER PILLS —Ui.CS. BY— FLEMING BROS., Pittsburgh, Pa. «3-I/»k out for CoramaFEiTa mads In St Louis. "^IVOEYlPOIISH^ETIl 8 PEEFUaiKS 1UE BltEATH. t "We are now prepared to do First-Class in all the latest styles.Q Hill, of New York, and party, arrived here yesterday morning shortly art,>r9o'clockand were driven to the ArlinRton, where apart- muni* had bt-en aacurud for them. Governor Hill remained in his roomt at tho hot'l- most of tho day, and rt'cwivo i quit* a number of promiuiiht i-aljors. In tha afternoon ho drove over to r.liw cxi'outivo mansion aud indUl on the pr<i»iii»nt, ivmaiuiiu thorn miiuit.-a. Thu aov.MMor aud i"lit <il U u'u!oc;: f'»r A'.l.mla. U.MI pu-ty lufl la-it m An Itwllnu Nubloittttu Take* Cttltuvuhip. IN Cm, Oct. \!>. —Francis K»v« tiiu t>ji\ of tho jirwwut Itali:ui minister iu thU country, quiiliflmt ll » a CiSitan of, Uisitci! HUttM at tho rttisa diipurtiu nit yo*- t t lav m (,i> .;. Hf. Kara tit a IUIB tl«» 11 •> of a Km>ii, and in > -r „ 4= i ^ »i> IN o^4rt W J»(VM. H 1 i dition of both4« prtmouacod-favorablo. Gotlmin's Electric Light Wires. . NEW YonK, Oct 15.—At the meeting of the electrical control board yesterday Mayor Grant offered a resolution declaring that the number of lives lost by olectrio shocks In this city showed that the wires were not going under ground fast enough, and that the contract with the sub-way company be declared void. When tho question was put every member of the board voted no. While availing a decision on a motion to make the iujunciion obtained by the electric light companies Saturday permanent the United States and tho Brush Electric Ught companies have shut off their currents, and a, largo portion of. tho city won in darkness last night. The AU-AmerlOBiw at Buffalo. BUFFALO, N. Y., Oct. 15.-Tho delegates to the All- America congress put in yesterday looking over the industrial features ot this city, and tha day was wound up with a bauquut at tho HoUfl Iroquois. It is aaid that tlio delegates havo grown weary of so much sigh't-s'jjiiu in mills, eta, aud dosiro to devota thann jlv.'S for a tlma to taking In tho BHtlietic foaturo-i of the different cities. Owing 10 i his dojiro tha report is that Da- trolt miinufaeiurea will get the go-by, and that ut D->ti-oit. they.will be shown only the beautica o[ tho city, among them 200 ladies, who will iiss'ut Mrs. Senator HacMlllau to entertain chum at a reception. Irish NaiJoniilUt* C(i> t<» I-oiidon. DETKOTT, Mica., Out. 15.— Dr. O'RsUly, treasurer of thd National League of America nud Col John Alkiiuon, a prominent attorney and Irish NutiunnlUt, of this city, loft yesterday morning for Ix)!idon. Rumor bus it that thuir d^iuirture has something to do with recent diaclosui-os in tho Cronin trial at Chicago. Ur. O'iU.lly lato Hunday night r-.'oeivo.l a U'K-«ru:ji from. Chicago, nu.l fubscMUKMilly h.;l 111 long couforouoo with tkil. Auuis.iu at tin latuir'i rtfiidenco,which a |«<.t nn ini^lit. «h* l«.lu»irl*a. AD EMERSON'S GRAVE VIOLATED. Attempt to Steal the Monea of .the Great Philosopher. • .. . _ CONOOUD, Mass., Oct. 15.—Bunday afternoon the startling discovery was made that Ralph. Waldo Emerson's grave in Sleepy Hollow cemetery had been violated. The casket had boon uncovered and it was at first supposed that the skull of the philosopher had been stolon, but an examination by otllcials proved that to ba untrue. The casket had not been opened at all, probably because the vandals had been frightened away before their job was completed. Will Keep • Watch on the Grave. The desecration caused great nlarra and indignation here. The philosopher's son was sent for—Dr, E. A. Emorson—and was satisfied by the examination made by Baleot- man Koyes, Undertaker Farrar and Chief of Police Sanfordou Sunday, who declare that none of the remains wore taken. The Emerson family desire no further Investigation. A watch will be continued at tho grave for the present, and until a solid vault ol masonry, with stone covering, cm be constructed. • Two Murdor» In Kentucky. LovlsviLLE, Ky., Oct. 15.—A couple of murder*. Wire reported yesterday morning from tho mountains of Boll county, Ky. John Cawood, a prominent citizan of Harlim county, was killed atT Martin Crook, near tho Harlan court house, by an unknown assassin/ being shot from ambush. The other killing occurred on Greasy creek. Milt Jones haS a difficulty with hia cousin, Jim Jouod, ovor tho payment of a do!it. Milt callod his cousin into tho yard, tolling him he wanted to sottlo tho debt, whan ho killed him \S r iuc!iBster ritlx Tuo murderer then luado his escape. Goixl C»u»a for UxnKlng, However. 1'lHL.vOKI.HlIA, l'a.,0ou 15—Dsvld lUy Henley uiiurwl the huua» Nil. & UotMai'.l (>la« yeatiaiiiv ati.l >«'».''t Miry J, B.'oivu iu tbs, It was agreed that the matt are abova referred to should form tho subject of discussion at future conferences. This is the third conference that has been hold between tho two organizations. Another will be held bo- twoen tho general assembly on Nov. IB and the convention of the federation ad Boston, Dec. ia _ . PECULIAR. RAItWAY ACCIDENT. The Boar C«r, Blown OfT the Trunk, Car- rlei ElRlit Otliera wlth_U. KANSAS CITY""Mb., Oct. 15.—During a severe storm near. Farminjton, U. T., Sunday night, a Denver and Rio Grande passenger train; running at a slow rate of speed, was struck by a fierce gale of wind. The rear car was overturned, and as tbo safety chains were strong car after car went over, one after another, until nine lay on their sides in the ditch. Tne chains broke between tho smoker and rear baggage car, and the two front cars were saved. Seventy passeogors were in tho turned oars, but only threo were seriously injured: C. H. Brown, of Memphis, ; Tonu., ribs fractured; M. E. Hampton,of Pueblo, Colo., badly cut on the head; unknown man, ankle broken and spino hurt. A Sure Tlilnit for 8t. I^ouls, CHICAGO, Oct. 15.—The result of the play- Give us a call, ooe and all, and if you RHpholsterinj- to do we will attend to it Reynolds Bros., WK»TKW» STEKLISi«. Ing in tho American B;iso Ball association yesterday gives tho pennant to Brooklyn by a narrow margin, whatuv-'r tho results ot to-dny's playing mny le, for'Jf Brooklyn loses to-day the club still has three points lead. The scores were: At Columbus- Columbus 1, Brooklyn b; at Philadelphia— Baltimore 8, Athlutio 13—llvo iuning-J, darkness; al Cincinnati—Cincinnati 1, St. Louis, 5; at Louisville—Louisville 5, Knussu City 7. Prcunliiit His Vlow» on Wlijdom. NKW YORK, Oct. 15.—President W. P. Br. John, of the Merchantile National bank, has addressed to Secretary Windora a letter Incorporating the views expressed In the writer's address before the recent bankers' convention at Kansas City, in favor of iloubliug tho coiimgo of silver, and retiring an amount of United Slates legal tondoi uotca equal to tha extra coinage or silvor. Kniclneer Twombly (ttvu* Hall. CHICAGO. O^t. 15.— S.-tli Twombly, UIL eu^ni'.vr who id mainly renpoii'iibli to/ t'.i Washing'»ii HoighU (in the li >c' Ulnnd railway, was alinitt*! to bail ny Jti'lgi H;ik*;r yu-^ujfd'jiy nUoruojii in Ui< mm o(>>. oiivi'i-uij all tuu vn ANOTHER L.OT OF 1 Graham Brns.' Fancy Toilet Bnape Just ill, to be sold cheap. WE HAVE THIS DAY MADE A Can now give you a fine flavored Green Jap Tea, 4 Iba. for SI. An elesraat FKOGt CHOI* TJ. 0., usually sold at C5c for 50c. pie Ssrap aod Maple Sugar Now ttipe,:-;-; Everything in out stock lias been selected with care—fresh soft neat, ASOTHER CiR LOAD 0! HiYAM tURHU at a rtdaeed price. 0*t oui prices before fauymg.

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