Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois on January 5, 1888 · Page 1
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Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois · Page 1

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Thursday, January 5, 1888
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i ITnn t\ c* and ffi) S No 122 West 3d Street, The L and Beit Fee* Store In BnsulesMlll Feod nf all kinds we ke»p Salt, Bnled JLiy, Oil Mi-a!, Wrapping Paper, So. Vfe ' FLO1TR. Also, his No. 1 BUCKWHEAT FLOUR Pan Cuke Elour aa cheap as nt the mill. GEO. DAVISON. venin VOLUME 6. STERLING ILLINOIS. THURSDAY, JANUARY 5 \&8 NUMBER 274 MOSES <DILLOJ* Una jnst received a car of SPLINT COAL, Just the thing to turn in YOUR weather. TSTT rr. emu, mmw i pnr B, OOI.VO EAST. 8—PswsengfT 0:15 itm 70—Freight tM p.m. ARRIVR Fl'.OM RAST. 79— Pji3«rnKfr...y: 10 p.m. 77—Freight 9:40 a.m. OOINCI WFST. M—-Pussenster 2: IS p.m 4'J—Freight 8:45 p.ra : FBOM WRflT .. 41—Freight 1:30 p.n Passenger No. 30 connects with trains east an wett on Clinton Branch; with C. E. I & P. R. R at Rock Island eftflt and west; with Galesbur passenger at Rio; with main line Jor points we« Council Blultt, Omaha and beyond, and at Bus! nell for KannaH City and points beyond. C. & N. W. TIMfc TABLE. oonro EAST. , oonra WHST. ManhalKownPassengerlOllntouPass.,8:17 p.m. .^..1:40 p. m. Pacific Kx 2:26 a. m DsnverPa-is...10:28 ft. m. Denver Pass...4:04 p. m Atlantic Ex 2:37 a. m. Marshalltown Clinton Pass....8:27 a. m.| l'afl9PiiK<>r...l:16p m FRDOHT TRAINS I-HAT CARRY FASSKNOEBJI OOIHO MAST. oonro wan. NO.T4...»_. 8.17 p. m. NO. 73..™~..10:2S a. m No. 84...__ 6:27 a. m. No. 87 - 3:43 a. m "Where did Mr Lingg get those Bombs ?" " I do not know, but oan tell you where you can get a pair of .EVERY PAIR WARRANTED.! A.JL.SO. Men's Felt BOOTS. ALBERT DOLGE'S AD Wool FELT SHOES m SLIPPERS AND THB ANKLE-SUPPORTING ^CORSET SHOES, FOR WEAJK ANKLES. Just call and see at j. P. OVERHOLSER'S, Deader In Boots and Shoes, Hterllns: THE C. H. S. fat lOc, fa THE 97 CIGAR Ten Tears InlAdvanee. The MiTdESiWEi The 97 and 'Velvet are nnqnes tionably tho finest 5 cent cigars made. They are for sale by al; first-class dealers in the city. •MANUFACTUKEDj BY C. H. SELOFF. 497 THIRD STREET. KIRK'S FLOATING SOAP THE CHIEF For the Bath, Toilet «nd Laundry. Snow White and Absolutely Pure. If TOUT detlcr does not keep Whlto Clond Boap, sand 10 oonu for utuple cake to tba m»keri, JES. S. KIRK SCO., CHICAGO. THIS is the top of the genuine "Pearl Top" Lamp Chimney, all others similar are imitations. ,-, . . , ti his is the exact label on each one of the Pearl Top Chimeys. The dealer may say and think he has as good, but he has not Insist upon the -exact label and top. GEO. A. MACBETH & CO Pittsburgh, Pa. i^SssK^^ OVERTURE A LA TARIFF. SHERMAN LEADS THE MUSIC IN THE SENATE CON SPIRlTO. Voorhee* Joins In the Opera With Great En>ot and the Trouble HRJI n»gun—Car- llnln Btlll Heiltatvll With Thole Com- mltteeA, While thn Hon»e S«nil« np a K«w Uttlr Mill.—Specimen Propositions Aw&ltlng Ilttferenoe—Rome Raids aa the Surplus WASHINGTON Crrr, Jan. 5.—Tbe first »e»- vion of tbe senate after the holidays was held, as par adjournment, Wednesday, and wa* principally occupied In debate of the president's message. Sherman making tba most extensive speech. He said that Mr. Cleveland had departed from the practice of bis illustrious predecessors, dropped all reference to foreign relations and Interesting national questions, even omitting the uiual recognition of tbe Supreme Ruler, postponing everything terrestrial and celestial until after the surplus should be disposed of. Sherman felt called upon to consider whether tbe danger* spoken of in the message were not exaggerations, and to examine the remedies proposod. He then' said that a surplus was not considered an evil by Jefferson and Jackson, twitted the Democracy with the fact that they had so far done nothing to reduce lt,and said they would not pass a bill unless it was fraraad to Injure domestic production. The president'was an alarmist; there was no such danger in the surplus as be had Intimated, and 1C there was he had, vetoed bills that would have greatly reduced It—bills that were meritorious and should have become laws. The president's message, fairly construed, waa a severe Indictment of all engaged in manufactures—a sweeping accusation agaliut the policy of protection as supported by the great mass of bia countrymen and recommended by his most illustrious predecessors. Proceeding of detail*, Sherman said that during the fiscal year ending June 80, 1887, tbe total value of foreign importations was filSlt,000,0JO, ti33,000,OuO of that amount being free of duty; so that as to over one- third of all articles of foreign production consumed in this country there was absolute free tradK Tbey were mainly such articles as, by reason of climate, could not be produced here, and did not come Into competition with domestic Industries. With that kind ot free trade he was in hearty sympathy. He would extend It to every article of common use, the growth or production of which in the United Status was not profitable. It was exactly the opposite policy that was proposed by the president and by the school to which the president belonged. They sought to place taxes upon article* now free, such as tea and coffee, In order that a greater reduction might be made on articles that did come into competition with home industry. After deducting the free Us', the value of imported goods last'year was $450,000,000, on which duties levied. Should there be a uniform ! rate of duty on the goods! No; but there should be a careful discrimination and classification of rates, depending upon the nature nnd quality of the goods; upon who were to be tbe consumers, and upon the effect which- the rates proposed would have upon domestic industry. Therefore, articles of voluntary use, of luxury, ornament or appetite, not in common use among tbe people, and which are purchased almost exclusively by the wealthy, should bear a higher rate of taxation—the highest rate collectable without excluding them or inducing smuggling. This was founded upon tbe admitted maxim of political economy that tuxes should be as- tessed upon those boat able to pay. This applied to wines, liquors, and cigars (supposed to be superior in flavor to the domestic articles), and to silks, satins, broadcloths, innumerable articles of dress ornament; to porcelain, statuary, paintings, glassware and tbe like. This waa the policy of the present tariff, and it bad operated even better than had been boped. The value of such articles imported wa* not less than $130,000,000, and tbe lutles collected on them not less than t&\- OiW.OOO—nearly one-third of tba whole amount collected. It certainly could not be said of tbese duties that they "imposed a burden upon (hose who consumed domestic products aa well as npon those wbo consumed imported articles" (using the president's language). Dn tbe contrary, these duties had imposed tbe chief burdens of taxation upon articles of voluntary ' luxury, and bad still .incited American artist* and merchants to compote In those branches of industry with the (killed artisan* of Europe and Asia. In this way remarkable progress bad been made in those expensive productions, and porcelain, tableware, ornaments, clothing, decorated and tnameled furniture, and a multitude of other articles of taste and luxury (the work of American mechanics) hod been brought within the mean* of great masse* of tb* American people. Another cla r • of duties was on article* of !ood and on animals. Of these tbe value im> ported last fiscal year was $113,000,OuO, and .he duty paid on them {68,000,000. Of this mm tbe sugar, rice and fruit imported were valued at I9),00u,000, and paid a duty of (63,000,000, or more than, nine-tenth* of all the taxes levied on food and animals. These were articles that entered into the oonuump- >Ion of every family in tbe United States. > [I the object wore to reduce surplus revenue,' what better mode (he asked) could be Bug- tested than to repeal part of tbe duty on been applied for the bensflt of tbe farmer, tbe miner and the furn*;«a owner, as wel as of lha manufacturer, and whenever tha rule was departed from the whole system would fall, and properly so. The principle of protecilon demanded equality of benefits and of burdens. Tho treatment of this question by tha president waa a delusion and a mare. The prasi dent assumed that the cost of living (especi ally of food and clothing) was higher in th< United States than in Europe. That waa no' true. Food of overy kind (except sugar) wa* cheaper here than in any market In Europe. The clo.hlng worn by workingtuen (Includ ing blankeU) was sold here at as low prices as in London or Liverpool. The quantity and quality of tbe food of laboring men were oonfessadly better and greater here than In Europe, and the rate of wages was from 5U to 100 per cent higher hero. The pre*tden did not dispute these\ poinU, but appealed to the manufacturer (who had been represente I as a robber, a conspirator and extortioner not to reduce the worklngman's wages, bu to pay more out of the surplus profits— profit/I very often found on tbe wrong side of the ledger. Sherman concluded as follows: "It i* to tbe senate only that I have the right to ap peal. The best that we can do for mankinc is to do the b st for our country. Our country's welfare Is our first concern And who promotes that best, best proves hi* duty. "The homo missionary Is tha best mission ary; the light of our example we give to foreign nations; duty we owe to our own. What higher duty can there be than to be watchful of the interests, and to protect and foeter and diversify the Industries of the Amoriran peopleP The speech was closely attended to by the senators, and Voorhees mad* a brief reply, the points of which was tbe allegation that the Republicans were unlng the message to help them at the next election, but they would fall. The criticisms were nnlfalr and unjust, insincere and misleading and full of gross misrepresentation*. The message would bear discussion and would prove to be no attack on American labor, but a state* manlike, courageous and sound document. Coming down to the practical question ol taxation, Voorhee* said he wa* aware thai there wore many objection* to . Internal taxes, but on a ground far different* from a desire to perpetuate enormous and unjust tariff taxes on the necessaries of Ufa He appreciated the fact that for many yean ani especially Iu several states, the whole system had been used as a powerful Instrument of partisan political warfare, and bad .been ren dered odious to every free-minded citizen. He was also often reminded that it was a , war tax, and that it should pan away in time of peace. All these opinion* had their weight with him. But while heavy taxes, which had been laid by a war tariff on every article entering into the want* and necessities of tbe people, were not reduced at all, be submitted that the work of reform and ! reduction should be pursued in that field, ' and the Internal revenue system left to stand yet awhile, subject to certain modifications. An to tobacco, he suggested that the were j tax on cigars and snuff (producing 112,600, """ 000) might be retained, and the rest of the ! tax (producing $17,000,000) abolished. This, however, was a feature of detail—and perhaps a feature of compromise. j Tbe great bulk of abatement In the present , total unnecessary taxation of the people people would have to take place in a careful and prudent revision' of the tariff, and we would have to leave to tbe future what might seem tbe beet means and arrangement* by which to attain that end. As a choice between reducing internal revenue or tariff taxes, he would labor to cheapen woolens, linens, cotton fabrics, salt, lumber, coal, iron, steel, and all other staple commodities, rather than such articles a* were indulged in from acquired habit* or luxurious modes of living. After quoting some sentence* from the president'* message, Voorhee* asked whether it was from such wise and conservative statements (guarding the interests of American manufacturers on the one band, while sock ing to relieve the people on the other) that tba charges of "free trade" were made agalnitthe message. Did It not rather seem, he asked, that those who caviled with Mr. Cleveland and denounced bis view* were such as had predetermined a quarrel, and who would not approve the Declaration Of Independence if It came from bis bandit Such political loaders might have their use*, but in the present instance it required no gift of prophecy to foresee that, as "blind leaden of the blind" they and their folio wen would roll In the ditch of defeat together. A persistent and violent effort was balng made by those who managed and led the opposition to the present administration to convince tbe public mind that the president was unfriendly to labor laterals and labor organizations, and that the reduction of taxes would be so powerfully enforced a* to prove hurtful to the worklngmen, and especially to wage laborers employed In manufacturing industries. He might pause to ask the meaning of the present condition of the wage- worker* in many of the most extensive manufacturing regions, nnd why under tbe present high tariff were they engaged in constant .strike* and severe struggles with their employers. HI* heart wa* full' of appreciative sympathy for the working 'man and his household, as they gathered around their troubled fireside, often in penury, sometimes in actual want, and never in ease or ufflu- ence. But he had never yet conceived it to be a remedy for hi* privations and anxieties to increase the tax on bis blauketa and bed- clothing, or on his salt and meager table, . ware. Tbe president had expressed his sollcl- md thus directly relieve the people of j tude for the welfare of tha American laborer, ,000 of taxes on articles in most oren- I Bu d had pointed out the vigilant care which his Interests should receive in the treatment of the tariff. Fetitlons were banded In against the purpose of the fisheries communion,and indorsing tbe intor-itate Jaw and a government telegraph. Brown offered a resolution favoring tariff for revenue and repeal of the internal revenue laws, and said he would speak on It next Monday. Sherman moved to refer the message to the finance 'committee, but without action, tbe senate held] a short executive session, and adjourned. 138,500,000 of taxes on articles in most gen eral use, and now bearing a tax of 83 per, cent! No such suggestion was made by the. >resident or secretary of tba treasury, and i 10 [ Sherman] did not care to explore tho' reasons for their sllenoe. The groat body ot crude article* imported • which entered Into the processes of domestic: hdustry to the value of $108,000,000, were row free of duty. Every Imported article of 'hat class was so, unless it competed directly with tbe development of American resource*. : Duties averaging S3 par*cent were now levied upon such imported articles, valued at $59, 100,000, and which yielded i revenue of $19, 500,000. Tbe chief of them were agricultural products—wojjjj , flax, hemp and other textile grasses, hope,' bristles and seeds, valued at (.15,000,000, and yielding a revenue of f ;0,000,OUO, or leas than 80 per cent The remainder was chiefly in metals, ore, and n pigs, coal and marble, of the valua of fcU,Mn,000, and yielding JO.e&o.OOO, -These niport* came Into direct competition with he production* of nearly 2,000,000 American armers, and of hundreds of thousands of la- wring men. Tbe moderate protection given 'to the aborer and capital employed In the mining and agricultural Industrie*, wa* the favorite mint of assault by the president and all freer*d«n upon the protective policy. It was ha oltadal of th» system. Ths whole d«- naded npon tb* principle that U waa wise to giva by tariff law* to ail form* of American labor tit* degroe of proteniion or advantage wbloh tb* Imposition of dutwt oe Imilm (oraiifu production* u*ceia*rlty gut*. Ttutt bait I>MO Uw nil* «toe* tb* twginui&g ot tha (ov«ram*iit (tad «ooai<iwuJ*i from ~ to Folk*. The tarn rote 1*4 CALLED THE STATES FOR BILLS An4 They Answered Promptly ant! Numer- ounly—Those. Committee*. WASHINGTON CITY, Jan. 0.—The house was disappointed Wednesday upon reconvening after the holiday rscwas, by the announcement that the spealcar did not have tha committee llat ready, Therefore, by unanimous consent, tha roll of itatas was called for bills, and the members proceeded to unload. The most notable of the bill* offered were as follows: By Wheoler of Alabama—To provide for the reduction of customs duties; to amend the ci»il urvloe act; granting pension* to s%rvlvors of Indian war* who hava attained tha age ot 70 years; for the support of common schools; for the rafiuuilug of tho cotton Uz; to remove the tain-cm tobacco and ipiriti made from Iruite; to authorise females to enter lands u udar the horaMtoad law; to dooat* pubiio bud* for school pur- •pcw» Feltoo o! CullJorai*—To prohibit tfc* in> Bilgrsikxn of Cfclus**, ' KMIIV* ai tXjior»4»-~8Ul Alv*lia< &• nil. itla of the states into organized militia to ba known as tbe National Guard of Volunteer militia, and for its inntructlon by army ofH oers. Weaver of Iowa—Besorving lands at the fc»ad wators of streams for the preservation »f native forests, and the protection ot water supply; to establish a postal telegraph, am providing that all postofBces having a popu lation of over 400 people shall have a telegraph ofilcs under the general direction of an Expert electrician, to be known as an amlitanl postmaster general, rates to be 10 cents per ten words, and fi cents for each additiona ten words, and that the money-order system shall be adapted to the postal telegraph; to pay to Union soldiers the difference between the value of the money paid them during the war and the value of gold at the time the money wa» paid, for _ which $300,000,000 is appropriated; to provide for the issue ol fractional paper currency; to retire Natlona bank notes, and substituting in lien thereol treasury notes. Gear—To prohibit the purchase of good* manufactured In whole or in part by oonvicl labor. v * Henderson—To Increase pensionsln certain cases of total, helplessness from $50 to J79 per month. Hovey of Indiana—Granting service pen sions at the late of fa per month during the remainder ot tbe lives of thorn who served not less than sixty days betireen March L 1861, and July 1.1SC5. Bynum—Granting a pension of $50 a month for total deafness incurred in the service, and a proportionate amount for a lesser degree of deafness. Matson—To pension those who served In the army or navy, and who are dependent upon charities, at the rate ot $8 per month; also a bill to pay to their families tbe pensions of habitual drunkards. Mason of Illinois—A resolution instructing the judiciary committee to investigate charges that the necessities of life are held at unreasonable places by what are known as trusts, and to determine whether these trusts are prejudicial to the interest of tha people. Springer—To provide for the organization of the territory of Oklahoma. Adams—For the removal of dangerous aliens from the territory of the United States. Townshend—A joint resolution to amend the constitution so as to provide for the election of senators by the votes of the people ol tbe states; to promote tbe establishment ol free commercial inter-course between America and Canada by the creation of an American-customs -union; to establish anew department to be known as the department of Industries and public works; joint resolution providing for the election of president and vice-president by a majority of the votes of tbe people. Payson—To permit the president to veto items of a general appropriation bill; to forfeit certain lands granted to aid; In the construction of the Northern Pacific, Southern Pacific of California, Ontonagon & State Line "and the Girard & Mobile railroads. Anderson of Kansas—To provide that telegraph companies give equal rights to all persons, and forbidding the gathering of news by the companies; to create the postal telegraph, appropriating $10,000,'000 to begin work; to reduce letter postage to one cent an ounce; to reduce the lifetime of a patent to seven years. Bouu>ll» of Mains—A resolution calling on the secretary of war for information as to the whereabouts and disposition of tbe battle- flags captured from enemies of the United States. Reid—Proposing a constitutional amendment granting the right of suffrage to women. Compton of Maryland—Authorizing the secretary of the treasury to purchase United States bonds with treasury surplus not needed for the ordinary expenses of tbe government. Nelson of Minnesota—Placing sugar, coal, hemp, and manilla grass on the free list Buchanan of Now Jersey—To accord to persons employed In the civil service an opportunity to inspect and reply to charges which may be preferred against them. Mahoney of New York—To prevent the employment of convict labor on public buildings. Baker—For the admission of southern Dakota into the union. Rowland of North Carolina—To repeal the tax on tobacco. Similar bills were Introduced by Henderson of North Carolina, by Bayne of .Pennsylvania, Houck of Tennessee, and others. Beney ot Ohio—To make national bank stockholders jointly and severally liable for the debts of tbe bank; to repeal the civil service law. McKlnley of Ohio—To restore tbe rate of duty on imported wool ' • Atkinson of Pennsylvania—To prevent the acquisition of real property by corporations. Yardley—To promote peace among nations by tha establishment of an International arbitration tribunal. Grain of Texas—Changing to Deo. 31 tbe data of the commencement and termination of each term of congress. Randall of Pennsylvania—Proposing a constitutional amendment authorising tbe president to veto items of on appropriation bill. McRae of Arkaanas—Providing for a graduated income tax. Bills for the erection of sixty-four new nubile buildings wore Introduced, and the konse, at i:50 p. m., having completed the call, adjourned. . Indiana After Born* of the Surplus. WASHINOTOS Crrr, Jan. 8.—Browne of Indiana introduced in the bouse Wednesday a bill to pay the District of Columbia and certain states and territories tba direct tax paid by them under the act of Aug. fi, 1861, and making appropriations therefor, together with interest at the rate of 0 per cent The Ml directs tho accounting officers of the reasury department to ascertain the sums which have been paid, and to make the re- mbursemeuta It also releases such of the «tates and territories as did not pay to the Jnited States In whole or in part the direct ax levied by this act, • and discharge* them 'rota pay moot therefor. Browne also introduced a bill to pay to the Itato of Indiana iums aggregating $o06,U79, with 0 per cent interest from May 1, IWJ, on account of *x- tenses, discount, and interest on the state's war loan bonds New Public ItuUdlng* Wanted. Crrr, Jan. V—The people wbo desire public building* erected in tbeir midst were strongly represented in tha house Wednesday. Those places In west which hav* an ambition that way, and for the satisfaction of which bill* were introduced wen a* ollows: Pueblo, Col; Evausvllls, Indian- ipolls, (for the enlargmeat of building), Mad- son.Iud.; Fort Dodge, Sioux City, Ia.;Win- leld, Kans. iKalamaioo, Husa«goa,Manlst«a, Bay City, Lansing, Micb.; e Duluth, Minn.; todalia, Kansas City, Springfield, Mo.; [Vemout, Grand Island, Omaha, PlaUsburg, iaatrlce. Neb.; Fort j mouth, GallipoU* Hamilton. HaSano*. O.; Ported, Satan, Or*; Milwaukee, Win; llaUua, Uontaoa; Albuquarque, New Usxioo. B**o«nHr«B«>>« few W*SBIWTO» Orrr, Jan. ft. -DUir sxii a bill In tit* wuiate W«l u ««l»> to «a- eearae* Uw faoloUsag trf a a»UmuU fa4-j*trtal exposition of nru, mechanics, and productions of the colored race throughout the United States, in Atlanta, On., In 18*8 and 18S(i. It propose" an appropriation for this purpose ol $000,000, to be-expended under the direction of a board of commissioner* to U, appointed by the president A Little More Grnpo, G«n. Brttgg;. WASHINGTON Crrr, Jan. 5.—The report Is again revived, and it finds a great many believers, that ex-Congressman Bragg, of Wisconsin, is to bo nominated minister to Mexico. It Is announced from WUcontlu that he has been called to Washington to consult with the president npon the subject Gen. Bragg*s friends are losing no opportunity to push their man, and the chances >re that he will succeed. A Peorln, lilt., M»n In Trouble. WABHmoTOjf Crrr, Jan. 5 —Albert Brad- bnry, of Peorla, Ilk, was Tuesday arrested in Baltimore charged with attempting to smuggle a lot of clothing and watchee through the custom house. He wat return- Ing from a visit abroad, and claims that the clothing was for his own use, and the watches as presents for his friends. VIRGINIA'S DISHONORED PAPER. The Coupon Question to Come np In a New and Nnmerons Form. RICHMOND. Va., Jan. 6.—Tha latent pha«« In the state debt litigation is a determination npon the part oT Mr. W. L. Royall, counsel for the foreign bondholden, to Institute suits for damages against all collecting offlcen who attempt to seize the property of his clients after a tender of coupons has been made for taxrs. A fow days ago a peddler named Friedman was arrested In Middlesex county, charged with doing business without a license. The accused set up as a defense that he made a tender of coupons, and submitted an affidavit to show that he had. The county court held that the supreme court ot the United States in its decision declared that a tender of coupons In not a payment of the state tax, and fined Friedman •10 and committed him to jaiL Mr. Koyall obtained from Judge Bond a writ of habeas corpus, but before It was served Friedman was released from Jail, and his wagw and outfit seized by the sheriff to make good the fine. Mr. Royall has advised Friedman to pay his flue, and continue selling goods in Middlesex county. It he Is arrested again, Mr. Royall promlnes to get another writ of habeas corpus. Mr. Royall says be Is preparing a score or more suits against state offlcen in cases of this kind. OUR OWN MAIDEN TRIBUTE. Atrooloas Doings by Cltlsens of at Mew Hampshire Town. NASHUA, N. H., Jan. 6.—In the supreme court Wednesday David Moody, of the- Salvation army at Manchester, was convicted of Immoral conduct, several girls appearing as witnesses against him, and was sentenced to three years In the state prison. Twenty-four other residents of the place are to bo tried on similar charges, the next case to come up bolugjthat of one Stokes, who had been connected with the editorial force of The Manchester Union. All are charged with crimes against little children. Nine of the men indicted are now about to be tried. They are among the best known men of the town, and mostly married men. The development* have caused a groat sensation. The county solicitor in his opening speech revealed a terrible state of affairs, and the developments during the trial are expected to furnish a number of sensations. FRIGHTFUL D-ATH ON THE WHEEL. A Workman laterally Ulimembend In the Machinery. LOUISVILLE, Ky., Jan. 5.—William Fob- fler was literally torn to pieces in an aocl dent at Avery's plow factory hero Wednesday. He operated a large steam hammer in the blacksmith shop. The belting became disarranged, and Fonder climbed upon the machine to fix It Suddenly the belting slipped Its position, and before he could save himself his clothing was caught by the rivltn and he was whirled around the shaft ' His legs were torn from bis body and hurled a distance of.twenty feet Then an arm was jerked off, and every time the wheel went round the crunching of the bones could be beard as the body struck against the beam above. It'was almost two miuutes before the other employes' recovered themselves sufficiently to stop the machinery. Deuth was Instantaneous. Haddock Will Not Be Avenged. Sioux Crrr, la., Jon. B.— The cases against John Arensdorf," Paul Leader, Harry Sherman, Albert Koshnitakl, Harry Leavitt, and Sylvester Granda, defendant* in the Haddock murder case, now under indictment for conspiracy, have been practically dismissed, and will be formally so when called In court The Indictment* yet rest against Platt, Trel- ber, and Peters, who have not been arrested. This action has no significance aa to Fred Muncbrath, who is under four years' sentence for conspiracy. A petition asking for clemency in his case will probably be presented to the governor. Attorney Krwln received $l,bOO for defending Arensdorf: What the "il's" and -K.V Meant. NEW YORK, Jan. 5.—Miss Clara Campbell, daughter of a millionaire iron dealer, • issuing Charles Arbuckle, a wealthy coffee merchant, for breach of promise, laying bar damages at 111X1,000. Arbuckle says UIu Campbell, who is 89 yean old, popped the question herself, a statement Miss Clara denies Indignantly, and says the proposal was regularly .made by Arbuckle. There is a Jood deal of effusive correspondence in the testimony, interspersed with the letters "K" and ."H." which Mia* Clara aayi were tued to Indicate kisses and hugs. Not Much of • Sensation. ST. Louis, Ma, Jan. 6.—The officer! at Jefferson barracks are willing enough to tel] what they know of the encounter between a number of white and black soldlon stationed there. According to their version—the only one obtainable—the affair was hardly worth speaking ot, only a quarrel Over twodissoluto women, one white and the other colored, wbo had been ordered away from the barracks early In the evening. They claim that there waa no woman outraged, and that nobody wa* killed or mortally wounded. Bocardm Badly B«at«a at Shooting. LATATKTTE, Idd., Jan. B.—Capt A. H. Bogardus, of Klkuart, lib., champion wing shot ot the world, and Fred Erb, Jr., of this city, ahot a match of 100 live bird* each for a stake of $260 a side, 'at th« Lafayette Gun club's: park, Wednesday aftwnoon. Erb killed DS oat of a pouibU 100, and wa* declared tbe winner. Bogardu* killed 77 out of 9-3, and gave up the match. Batting was n favor ot Bogardoi. A Fmnlmonlou* Boyal Onln. LOHDOS, Jan. A— Too dok» of EJIubureb. >u withdrawn hi* annual tubocriptkui o| S ai to tan county hospital at Cuitwbury, tlili con»j>Hiuoiu'dUpj«r of tint paral- rnooy bin royal bijtinom ha* >o o/t«a l»«n { »ltu u t vJaUagutabDtl et'.»r»<:t*f« coamuuitnd apoD la l.waia decidedly to n*r mijMfT 1 * tee iisd WILL EAT THEIR BOOTS BEFORE THEY WILL YIELD A JOT TO 1 PRESIDENT CORBIN. 80 Iteiolves tin Aucmblj of the Reading Striken— Meanwhile the Army of Women and Children Walt and Sofr»r— A Dl.boll- e»l Attempt—Hewitt Again— A Bow Over AiBembly Funds. READINO, Pa., Jan. 6,—An army of 50,OuO miners la idle in the Schuylklll and Loblgh coalfields. Behind them stands an array ol onward of 200,000 wive* and children, who bare been dbpending upon them for their bread, making in all a quarter of a million of people. It looks like a holiday all oror the coal regions. Every one la out, dressed In hla beat, and the itreeta are f nil of men. Tbey are cot a unit on the question of a strike. In every district there were old minert who had witnessed the suffering* in what is known aa the "long strike" of 1874, and these men argued against a recurrence of the trouble from the •tart, but were out-voted by the younger element.' During that winter scores of men, women and children actually died of starvation. The miners of Donaldson, Schuylkill county, are; probably the tnoit determined of any of tho stritan At their meeting resolutions were passed that the men would "not! return to work until compelled to devour their boot-top* cooked in brine." The individual operators are all making arrangements to resume work, the qaettiom at issue to await the decision in the Beading case. This will leave the coal and iron company to fight the labor battlo alone. They accept the issue and at a meeting of. the ell coal and iron district superintendents Wednesday afternoon with manager Whiting and Superintendent Velth, it « decided to wait the return to work of their employes, and to give encouragement and guarantee safety to all who want to be employed. It wa* the opinion of the superintendents that a majority of the miners wanted to work, bnt wore in fear of the labor agitators' wrath and their companions' derision. The question of subsistence Is bothering the strike leaders somewhat, and the miners of the Wyoming region will be asked to give II per head to aid the strikers. Secretary Cahill reports that he is in dally receipt of goodly contributions from the Lehlgh men. -John L, Lee and C.-J. Farne,-of the executive committee of the Reading strikers, went to Bcranton Wednesday to put their case before General Master Workman Fowdarly, but he was not well enough to consider the mattes, and It was referred to the general executive board at Philadelphia.* Mr. Powderly Is laid to have denied, with strong emphasis, that he had at any time expressed an opinion adverse to the action of the striken. In the meantime the coal supply touches every tody. It Is a fact admitted on all sides that the (stocks tore, at Philadelphia and other places is very low, bnt opinions differ u to whether there will be a famine. It Is thought that the Pennsylvania railway, with the individual collries us will be able to prevent such a disaster. President Corbln had a consultation with General Manager McLeod and General Superintendent Swelgart, at the office of the Readding Railroad company, at Philadelphia, and agreed upon an address to the miners ordering them back to work. If they refuse Mr. McLeod said tliolr plnoes would be filled by new men, who could be obtained In gnat numbers from other parts of the country. At Bhamokln the Pennsylvania railroad miners'train, carrying 600 men, returning from work, was wrecked Wednesday night A (ill was wedged on .the roadbed. This la the third attempt to wreck the train. The miners are very angry and threaten renge- anoa. No person was seriously Injured. The miners riding on the train were all Knights of Labor, working at mines paying their price. They do not understand the animus of the wreckers, but believe they are soma dissatisfied parties who desire a stoppage of mining in tho entire region. HEWITT'S RULE FOR STRIKES. Jottln.ble When Employer* Will Not Pay Current Niw YORK, Jan. S.— Mayor Hewitt ha» written a lattef to a Brooklyn friend which was published Thursday. It treats with characteristic pointoJnosa of the labor question. After indorsing labor unions, but condemning unnecessary strikes and boycotts, the mayor declares that laboring men are entitled to the current rate of wages. Says Mr, Hewitt: "In the case which you put to me, that of manufacturers who will not pay the current rate of wages, I should recommend resistance on the part of the workmen through their union,, and If necessary the aid of other Unions of workmen. It is exceedingly desirable that the standard ot wages paid to workmen tbould be as high aa possible, and all effort* to raise the rat* of wages without interfering with the rights of the individual workman are to be encouraged by right-minded men." KNIGHTS OF LABOrVTROUBLES. An Assembly Peters Oat smd Has m Row Over Dividing the Funds. DOVER, N. H., Jan. 4.— The Knights of Labor aatemoly here, which had 600 members • year ago, now hat only sixty-eight. Some members favor dividing the $4, 165 in the treasury among the members, bat Master Workman Mollen opposed division. He refused to entertain a motion for the purpose at hut Monday's meeting. Wednesday night when ha wai about to open a meeting, n» was called to the door and arrested la a suit by two members for alleged.; libel. Worthy Foreman Fray called the meeting to order, and it was voted to divide the money. Me Hen obtained bail 'and returned to tha hall Just after the meeting had'tidjournod. B« called another meeting Iu secret session, and be and his'friemla are supposed to nave ins felled tho new officers recently elected, wbo all stand by the master workman. Something Hew In tha Strike CINCINNATI, Ohio, Jan. 5.— The 1C ot L assembly, of which the street car hand* are member*, held a meeting Tuesday nlizht,and as a result Wednesday demanded the reinstatement of Dan Wbeatoo, master workman of the assembly, whom the company had discharged; The company promptly refused to reinstate Wheaton, and the committee started off to order • strike of 600 street car employee, bat were met by Wheatan, who, a* master workman of the anemhSy, forbid their striking on hi* account XtSDf of tbam quit work anyhow. Tho Fluctuation* to Petroleum. YORK, Jun. & — Ooosidwable »r- eitemaat profoiUd Wedaetday looming atocmtc tho oil urck«i in tb* eooaolidaMd •xchangaoa feccattot of to* itpkJ fluota»- tean* ia oil. The tint *al«* war* at 06, ad- T*ncwJ to »7 VJ, nwotod to IK& and *• uoou recover**! to W)4 Pnrwitv no, iV, J»o. fa OU V> <fdatw.tQjr TtM*d4jr, I'riwn tad Cure for ^ij- ordered |ivet or^enera! „ JassifWe.efi'seq'ses or women, fcc. //eat)/ ^uf ujp 100 For <50£. ^ftlobhorpi Ppmedi'&s are sold btf 'alldruaaiBliAsemi 6eenr$ fbr j 1he hetfuTiful coloredpitture,ftie , Ask roar retailer for the Orlrlnal 93 SbM, B0wm of imitations. .JAMES MEANS' . S3 SHOE. 1 Hade In Bu tton,Ccmirr«M £ tase. Ottt Calf Kkln. Unexoellod la " J>uraHllty,Coftfort nmt Ap- ptanmce. A postal card «rn» k.loo« will brltigjrou Inform*, tloa how to yrt this Sboc n I. s " lt "Jf Territory. J.Meana&Co, *• 41 Unco'n Bti Doe to a, KM*. 1BUTION Jfhl* shoe *tandi Weber In the «tl T in tjie wo^ld. tucnjuoa IT 700 uik th*ta. J. R. BELL <& SON Will sen them to yon If yon will (rtre them chenoe, as well as mra CLOTHEWQ. itaE- DSnTttlnkof^olng^ywhSr,.^"! u no one else In the «lty keep* The James Means Shoe Or aa One and gT-QLC A* they del THE CHICAGO IORTH- RAILWAY. •Penetrated the Centre* of PODB!B- ttio« IB, ILLINOIS, IOWA, WISCONSIN, MICHIGAN, MINNESOTA, DAKOTA, NEBRASKA AND WYollING, TRAIN HEBVICR U rarrJuUy arranged to meet requirements of local travel, as well M lo furnish the most attractive Boutes or through travel between important TRADE CENTRES, xlt* EOIJIPJIKNT of Day and Par- .or Cars, Dining and Palace Bleeping Oan to without rlvaLl ITS BOAD.BED IB perfection *)t stone-ballasted steeL The North- Western In the favorite route for the Commercial Truvel, the Tourist and tin seekers alter new homes In the CreWen Northwest. - , Detailed information cheerfully tarnished by A««nt, HTKBJLDKQ. J. H. WHITMAN, H.C WICKEJ*. Vlce-Pres. & Gen. Mangr. Traffic Manager. . I. F. WIUOI. Gii'l hueifn A|u>. CONSTIPATION f8 called the "Father of Diseases," because L there Is no medium through which disease 50 often attacks the system as by the absorption of polsououn gases In the retention of decayed and effete matter in the stomach and bowels. It la caused by a Torpid l.iver, not enough bile being excreted from toe blood to iiroduce Nature's own cathartic, and I* generally accompanied with such results as X<oaB of Appetite* Siok Headache, Bad Breath, etc. The treatment of Constipation does not con- liatmerely In unloading the bowels. The medicine must not only act as a purgative, but be a tonln as well, and not product after It* use greater costiveiitsn. To secure a regular habit ot body without changing the diet or disorganizing the system "My attention, after suffering with Constina- lon for two or three years, was called to Hlo*. mous Liver Kegulator, and, having tried almost everything els«, concluded to try it I first took a wmeglasBful and alterwardi ivdU'^ed the dosa o a teiwpoonful. as per directions, after eaflh neal. 1 fouiid that it had done me so much Rood hat I continued It until I took two bott lea. elnce benlbava not experienced any difficulty, I Georgia. Take only the Wnicli has on Uie Wrapper tba ted 55 mark and signature of J. M. BKIUUN A C«». Do Yonr Own Dfwlag, it Hot**, wttn PEERLESS DY€0 Ttair Tneywill wntre. Prke t«n. a u»T8 no equal for a n Paofcagosot for sold <rrosy wta-s.

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