Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois on January 7, 1888 · Page 1
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Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois · Page 1

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Saturday, January 7, 1888
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FLOOR and No 122 West 3d Street. The Largest «nrt Bent Feed Htore In Hterllng. Besides Will Fowl of nil kinds we keep Bait, Baiisl Hay, Oil Mral, Wrapping r»pcr. &c, We sell iroMlert's cel-brntcd FLOUR. Also, his No. 1 BUCKWHEAT FLOUR I'nii rake Elour as cheap as at the mill. GEO. DAVISOH. VOLUME 6. STERLING ILLINOIS. SATURDAY, JANUARY 7 1888 NUMBER 276 MOSES <DILLOJt Has jnst received & car of SPLINT COAL, Just the filing to "burn in YOUR! CRATES IT. CEU, suaun OOITfO FAST. . 70— Freight. ..... «:45 p.m. ABBTVK FROM KAflT. 7P— l*a.ssiMiger...9:!Mp.Tn. 77—Freight 9:40 a.m. 30— Pa 2:4.1 p.m. . 42— Freight ...... 8:15 p.m. TIIOKBE STATES HIS CASE. ARIUVR FROM WKHT. •x>— I'Rfl-enRcr 10:30 a.m. 41—Freight 1 :*> p.m. Passenger No. M connects with trains east and west on Clinton Branch; with C. II. I & P. K. K. at Rock Island east and west; with Oalesburj; passenger at. Rio; with main line for points west Council Bluffs, Onrnha and beyond, and at Busli- nell for Kansas City nnd points beyond. ~C. & N. W,TlMk.TABLE OOFNO BABT, OOINO WKHT. MarshalltownPassenger Clinton Pass.,«:l7 p.m. „ _.!:#) p. m. DenverPass...10:28 ft. m. Atlantic El 2:37 a. in. Clinton Pass....6:27 a- m. PaclHc Ei 2:25 a. m. Denver Pass...4:04 p. m. Marshftlltown Passenger...! :18p m. FBKIOHT TRAIKB THAT CABBY PASSKNOBRS. OOrNO KA8T. OOINQ WKST. No. 73. 10:28 a. m. No. 87 8:43 a. m. NO.T4 ~ 8.17 p. m. No. 84...—.. 6:27 a.'m. " Where did Mr Lingg get those Bombs?" " I do not know,Jt)ut I can tell you where you can get a pair of GROLNDS UPON WHICH HE CLAIMS CARLISLE'S SEAT. Tbe Speaker Claimed to Have Boon Defeated by Keiclrct and tile Mistake M«<!« Good by Voting Next Day—Ornvo Charges Mixto Aculnit tne Contentoe'H Friends and Hunkers—Citpltal Gossip. .EVERY PAIR WABRAN T ED.! A.JUSO. Men's Felt BOOTS. ALBERT DOLGE'S All Wool FELT SHOES AND SLIPPERS AND THE ANKLE-SUPPORTING CORSET ^HOE8. FOR WEAK ANKLES. Just call and Bee at J. P. OVERHOLSER'S, Dealer In Boots and Shoes,' Sterling. " THE C. H, fat lOc, Cipr THE 97 CIGAR Teif Years In;Advance. The Tho 97 and Velvet are unquestionably the finest 5 cent cigars made. They are for sale by all first-class dealers in the city. •MANUFACTUHED.BY C. H. SELGFF. 497 THIRD STREET. KIRK'S FLOATING IS THE CHIEF For the Bath, Toilet and Laundry. Snow White and Absolutely Puro. If Tour dealer does not keep White Cloud Soap. Hnd 10 cents for: sample cake to tbe makers, JAS. S. KIRK & CO,, CHICAGO. THIS is the top of,the genuine "Pearl Chimney, all are imitations. *~n >i Top others .This 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 exacf Jabel and top. GEO. A. MACBETH & CO Pittsburgh, Pa. WASHINGTON CITY, Jan. 7.—If the claims of Contestant Tlicwbe in his cnsn ngninst Cnr- lisle ore suspcpptilile of proof it would indicate lhnt lliu liouue will have another oloction of npeakers on its Hands, provided tha decision was In the line of tbe said proof. Thoebsand hia attorney, Sypher, wore before the election commitloo Friday and presented the alleged baals of tbe contest, asking that testimony might by beard on the matter. To do this they preferred that a sub-committee Visit the district and take tbe witnesses' statements on the ground. Theypra- sented several affidavits in support of their statements, and the committee had these papers before them when they went into exi'Cutive session after hearing Thoebe nnd Bypher. No agreement was reached at Friday's session, however. Thoebe's charges in brief are that Carlisle wns so plainly defeated that the returns were purposely held back and "fixed" by his friends, who had all tho election m.ichlnery i in their hands; that Carlislu and bis friends | admitted on the^nlght after the election that , be was beaten and Tboebe elected; that the ', returns were so plainly altered that they ' showed it on their face, the interpolations ' being boldly and clumsily done. It is also , claimed that the attorney originally em- i ployed by Thoebe had boon manipulated by Carlisle's backers, so that lie "gave bis client away," and did not attempt in any proper i degree to secure the evidence of fraud that lay right under his nose. In fact, if Thoobe Is to be believed, the return of Carl.sle from his district as representative was as bad n piece of political "skullduggery" as has ever disgraced tho annals of American politics. All this has to bo i proved, however. The cbargea cause a good | deal of surprise to the Democrats. They expected to see the case brushed aside without troublo, but are a good doal disturbod by its serious character. The indications ere that the .committee will divide on strict party lines, the Republicans demanding a reopening ot the case, and the Democrats opposing it on "the" ground" tbat even If all that is claimed Is proven there would not be enough changes to unseat Carlisle. In going over the details of the case Mr. Byphor said that at Covington on election night it was evident that Carlisle was defeated by over 2,000 votes, and tho Judges of election sent for Carlisle, and after consulting with his friends, telegraphed to outside counties to withhold the returns. ' Continuing, Sypher said that it was a fact tbat the returns of the six outlying counties were withheld for live days and that Carlisle had publicly confessed that he was defeated. "You do not attach much importance to this pointf said Heard. "No, I jmt mention it," replied Sypher. "Mr. Hayes, I think, confessed defeat at first," said Hoard. "Yes," replied Bypher, "and I think he ought to. hove stuck to it." . Bypber said that Carllnle has failed of election through noglect. In some precincta no tickets were printed until 3 o'clock, and there was virtually no election held in some precincts. In one case only the throe judges voud—two for Carlisle and one for Thoebe. In Boone county ZOO votes wore cast on election day, but the returns flaally showed 670 votes. In Carroll county there was practically no election. He could show that voters had failed to go to the polls on election day, but when they found that Carlisle bad been defeated they voted the next day. Not only was this tbe case in Carroll county, but also in every one of the outlying counties. After the election seven ot Carlisle's friends met In conference at the federal building to endeavor to save Carlisle. They sent for an eighth gentleman, a prominent and honorable gentleman, Col R. • W. Nelson. They told him that Carlisle had been defeated, and they wanted him to confer with them to devise some means of changing the result Thereupon, said Bypher, CoL Nelson took his hat and left, declaring tbat if they were up to anything of the sort they must count him out. "Carlisle dare not contradict this gentleman," said Sypher. "He Is a Democrat and a Kentucky gentleman of aa high standing as Mr. Carlisle." . Touching Carlisle's refusal to join him in taking testimony, Sypher remarked! "Ha did not dare meet me, and be dare not now go into that district and take testimony." Bypher also said he had a witness to prove tbat a relative of Carlisle purchased Wood, Thoebe's first counsel, for $2M). In cloning B/pher said the speaker of the bouse was the third officer in rank in this country, but be was not big enough to occupy that seat upon a fraudulent title, nor was the Democratic party strong enough to maintain him in tbat position, "If Mr. Carlisle is the honest man I think he is," said Bypher, "he will ojme down out of bis seat and ask for the appointment of a committee to go to Kentucky and search the oise." Tboebe was next allowed to make a ten- minute statement to' the committee. He said that he was born In the same country as tbe speaker, forty-three yearn ago. H« said his counsel, Wood, had told him on several occasions that money could be made out of the cose. Other persons had told him tbe same thing. Two Democratic workers, one of them the witness' brother-in-law, had called upon him and had remarked that it bb would not push the case he could make money out of It,'and $1,000 was a good thing to have. It the case was reopaned it would be found that be was elected by 600 majority. He did not want this seat if he was defeated by one vote, but if tbe committee refused to reopen the case tn« T ~ workingmeu would say it was because ht Lamp ffhoebe) was not a Democrat Let the com- .similar mittoe show tbe toiling millions either that ! Tboebe was elected or was not elected. Tbat was all they asked. They wanted fair play. If tbe case was decided against him he would go back to his factory and work, but, significantly, be would not quit voting. Cooper—If things are as you say, what la the we of voting! Tboebe—That is what I say. Sherman Invited to Boston. WASHINGTON CITY, Jan. 7.—8. Herbert Radclia*, secretary of tho Home Market club of Boston, accompanied by Senator* Hoar, Dawet an<l the entire MaasachusetU^Reppblir can delegation in the house, waited upon Boiiator tihorman Friday, and invited him to deliver a protection tpeech at a banqutt to te given by tbe club in Boston the letter part of this mouth on early In February. Tba senator accepted the invitation. Congressmen McKlnley of Ohio, and Go.1 of Wwt Virginia hare also accepted the Inrlta- tioua to attend Uw bt\nqn«t end del(vw tariff tpoechat. investigation and settlement of matters at Issue bstwenn that body and district assembly 01), Local Assembly 4,028, Knights ot Labor, baa adopted resolutions vigorously attacking both D. A. CO, and the general executive board, and resolving that from Jan. 5th "all conection between thin assembly and the 1 order of Knighta of Labor bo totally resolved." i BTeetlng of House Committees. WASHINGTON CITY, Jan. 7 —A majority of the most important house committees met , Friday noon and perfected organization. I No effort was made to do any business, A very few of them designated suh-commlttees. 1 The committee on ways and meana did not go farther than to appoint clerks and fix upon Tuesday and Friday of each week ai meeting days. OLLIDED ON A TRESTLE. TWO FREIGHTS COME TOGETHER ON THE CANADIAN PACIFIC. DUN ON THE OPENING YEAR. A Fair Business at AH Points, with Fewer Failures Than Bxpeotod. NEW YORK, Jan. 7.—R..G. Dun & Ca 1 * weekly review of trade says: The post broken week has not boon one of great activity, and the year, opens with some reaction in most of the markot*. Tbe Reading strike has bocomfl moro serious than was oxpocted; the miners' committee claims that 30,OuO miners and 13,000 railroaimon are out, and though the statement Is plAraly exaggerated as to tbe railway hands, tno suspension of mining appears to bo nearly*, bomplete in the Reading, as in the Lehlgh fusions. In spite of December's largo output,''stocks at tidewater are low, and stoppage- of supplies of coal threatens to close som$!*ianufaoturlng works. Tho iron market Vjir already distinctly stiller because of • po&lble closing of. furnaces, and tho Thomas company has not yet announced Iis pricos. ' All tbe speculative markets have experienced some reaction, except for tin, which is firm at X a cent advance, and lead, which is quoted slightly lower. Stocks have 170,000.000 distributed In dividends aud in tercst, January 1st, would lift pricw; an Increased demand for good bonds appears. • The first week of the year opens with fewer failures than were anticipated, and with fair business for the season at all points reporting. Money Is rather closer at Kansas City and some lens Important points, and the strike, with Ita uncertainties, explains slightly higher rates at Philadelphia, while at Boston the smallnnss ot transactions is unusual, But the money markets are generally easier, and complaint of collections la leas frequent Dividends declared by banks and other financial insHtntlons were generally up to expectations, but much of the money appears to have been anticipated In previous investments. Next to the iron Industry, which hcs/tatos, the woolen manufacturers seems to have moat uncertainty. The raw material has declined about 1 cont in December and 2 to 8 cents alnce July, though coarse wool yields least and the largest decline has been in fine floece. . The buslnem failures during the week are: 250 for the United States, and 23 for Canada, against 271 for the United States, and 28 for Canada the fume week last year. ADMIRATION EXTRAORDINARY. , The Cars Lflnp Over Kaon Other and Flnng*. Into the Chum—Hntr a Dozen Men Killed— Terrible SutTnrlng from the Cold —A Woman's Fate In the Hlmonrl Blver Io«—Her Plteons Crlei for Help. "WINNIPEG, Manitoba, Jan. 7.—Two Canadian Pacific freight trains mot on a Uvstlo bridge a short distance eait of Port Arthur, Thursday and one engine •ras hurled into tha abyss, followed .by thirty-five ; can, half of which were laden with wheat The victims were: J. Atkinson, engineer, killed; Mr. Thalwood, pilot, killed; J. Osier, fireman, killed; M. Nichol, train hand, (tilled; L. E. Haynes fireman, horribly Injured. , Tho damage to railway stock la estimated at $100,000. Terrible scenes of suffering were witnessed at tho wreck. The men burled in the debris were frozen badly before they could be rescued. One man, wedged nnder the wreckage, was noticed to bq alive, and one of his comrades undertook to remove him by grasping his band. The rescuer waa horrified when be broke the man's fingers, which had been frozen wh'leho was in this deplorable condition. Another man was seen underneath tb« wreck, all his body being visible except the head, which waa horribly mangled. — . -.. The trainmen think the boilers of the engines exploded when the trains struck, and that this caused the damage to the bridge. The engine of tho west-bound train became fastened to tbe trestle-work and •tuck there, while the tender and several cars jumped right over the top and went to the bottom. The engine coming from the west went through tbe trestle immediately after the collision, and took down a number of freight cars. The gully into which the can tumbled was covered five feet deep with wheat. The accident waa due to a mistake of an operator, who allowed the train going east to pass a certain station without notification. The two trains were running twenty miles an hour, and one h ad just emerged from a tunnel as tbe other turned round a curve on the bridge. PERISHED ON THE MISSOURI. made a m!*step nnd loll into tha water. Though the fall w,ii only two foet and the water but four Inches deep, ho drowned before discovered. He was 05 years old. The Plutol Accidentally Went Off, BROOKLYN, N. Y., Jaa 7.—While Herman Gottschalk an.l William Boerbel, ag(-d respectively 2C and 25 yeara, were examining their revolvers Thursday nl^ht In front of the bir at tho saloon of tha formor's father, Gottscbslk'a revolver accidentally went oft*. The ball entered Boerbol's brains and he fell dend at his frieml's feet GotUcbalk was arrosteJ.. Union Hallway Station Burned. ATCHISOK, Kan,, Jan. 7.—The Atchiton Union Railway station waa entirely destroyed Frl.lay. The building was used aa a station for all the railroads centering in thia city, tho upper etory being occupied as a hotel. Loss, about t!25,000; insurance, 150,000. Work on a new building will commence at once. THE M'GLYNN ROW IN GOTHAM. BUSINESS MEN ALARMED. SCARCITY OF COAL CAUSING FEAR OF INDUSTRIAL. PARALYSIS. nil Old Parishioner* Generally Denounce Some of the Prelates. NEW Tout, Jaa 7.—At a meeting of Dr. McGlynn's former parishioners Friday night resolutions mere adopted in substance as follows: WHEREAS, In a political harangue in his church Sunday last, Mgr. Preston grossly misrepresented ILe principles aud outraged tbe citizenship of American Catholics, by declaring that if any man would take hli faith from Petor, but would not take his poll- tics from Poter, he was not a true Catholic. Resolved, That we denounce this as an Insult to all Catholics, -and we reiterate that the pope Una no title to obedience from Catholics In political affairs. Resolved, That we adopt the principle announced by O'Connell, that he would assoon take his politics from the sultan as from the pope. Resolved, That aa citizens and in the domain of politics we render neither allegiance nor obedience to any authority but the constitution and laws. Addresses denouncing Mgr. Preston, Archbishop Corrigan, and the "palace crowd" were made amid loud applause. WILBUR WAS A "WILLIAM." A Murderer on thp Scaffold Indorael the Governor For Refuilnc Pardons. SAW FRANCISCO, CaL, Jaa 7.—Nathan B. Button, who murdered a ranchman named Alex. Mnrtln, lost September was hanged at Oakland Fridny. There had been a strong effort in many quarters to secure commutation of Button's sentence, but without avail There have been six oxncutions during Gov. Waterman's four months of service, and he has in each onso refused to accede to urgent appeals for clemency. In a speech which Qutton made on the scaffold he said *f admire the firm stand Gov. Waterman baa taken la the matter of granting commutations and pardons. If he holds his grip tbe community will have but little to complain of aa regards the showing of executive clemency." AJPFoman Among the Ice Crlo« For Succor In Vain. ST. Louis, Jan. 7.—An unfortunate woman perished on the ice in the river Thursday night The watchman at the ferry landing at the foot of North Market street heard a cry for help. It waa a woman's voice, and appeared to be coming from tbe ice in the river near tbe Illinois shore. He saw officers near the landing and called their attention to tha cries, which still kept up. They listened, and all beard the voice. Fruitless efforts were made by the police to reach the woman from this side. The Ice was so thin and the fog which hung over the river so dense that after walking out 200 feet from shore they were compelled to return. The cries became more, and more faint as though the unfortunate was getting further and further away. They were hoard at intervals, however, until about 5 o'clock. About 10:30 Friday morning Officer/Manor discovered the body of a woman 45 years of age floating down the river. Bbe was caught and taken out of the water at the foot of North Market street Bbe is supposed to be the woman whoso cries of distress were board all night. It is believed that Bbe held on to a cake of ice waiting for succor, which never came, until finally exhausted by cold and fatigue she lost her bold on the ice, fell back into the water and was drowned. o< ct.!»i« ut-m. Auoltur WJUUUKOTOW Cur, J»o. T.—A* tb» i*- uil at f*liur» to Menn from Uw gootrmi at Labor «a POWDERLY DANGEROUSLY LOW. A Keport That nil Death May Take Place nt Any Moment. NEW YORK. Jen. 7,—A special to The Sun from Scranton, Pa., sayss General Master Workman Powderly Is very weak—ho may live for days, or may die at any moment Another hemorrhage. In the opinion o~f his physicians, would surely carry him off. An effort will be made as soon aa possible to take the master workman to Florida Smith Wants to Hippodrome with Salllran. LONDON, Jan. 7.—The backers of Jem Smith are anxious to have John L. Sullivan engage to meet Smith In a series of exhibition battles In the principal cities of the world, the tour to end in California. Sullivan has refused to take part In any sham contests with Smith, or any other English fighter, and «ill agree to a bona fide contest only. The managers of Smith's interests are averse'to a s.'rloua m eeting of their principal with Sullivan. Burrows' Position on Tariff. DETROIT, Mich., Jan. 7.—The News has a Washington 'special defining the tariff views of Congressman Burrows, ot Michigan, a member ot the ways and meana committee, in which bo declares he will fight to the bitter end for the reduction of the surplus revenue on a protectionist basis. He says he is thoroughly committed to the policy of protection for the United States, and will not allow any red uctlon made with his consent on free trade lines. < ' Looks Like a Bad Case. CORK, Jan. 7.—Plunkett has informed the police magistrate having charge of the case, that Canon O'Mahouey . had refused the police access to the three girls in tbe convent of the Good Shepherd whom, it ia alleged, Maj. Roberta assaulted. The official investigation into the case has therefore been suspended, and Maj. Roberts is advised to prosecute Canon O'Mahoney for malicloul libel. • Gone with Jacobs' Wife and Property. PROVIDENCE, H. L, Jan. 7.—George Mor- genweek, assistant, and Rebecca H., wife of Solomon Jacobs, broker and photozrapher at No. 25G Westminster street, eloped Thursday night, taking with them all the movable property used by Jacobs in his business. The property is valued by Jacobs at $4.000. Tba guilty couple are supposed to be in New York, where tbe police have been notified. Ball's Plan of Stealing-. MUJORD, Mass., Jan. 7.—Arthur H. Ball, pay-roll clerk of the Hopedale Machine company, has been arrested and held in W, 000 to tbe Worcester grand jury for embezzlement of about £3,000, which he has been taking from time to time since lotto, HU plan was to put up extra amount* In pay envelopes, and before actual payment abstract thorn and Incrvace tha pay-roll to correspond. Ignored th* Technical Defiance, DUBLIN, Jan. 7.— Tbe Nationalist meeting, which it was proposed to hold at Drouior* Friday, wu abandoned in deference to tho govcrnmeul'i proclamation, but U>r«e meeting! w«r* hold ouUid* of th* town, to which no attention wu paid by UM polio*, al- thvaah|ta»y wsr* a, wan «f tit* iochuiotl <!•» AAUQ* of tb* tn*yc1*.Enftjtl*i>n tliya! ro&aifiMMci* Apprehension for an Ooean Steamer. NEW YORK, Jan. 7.—The disabled steamship Tonawanda has not yet arrived. Grave apprehensions are felt for her safety, and according to the latest reports the vessel has run short of provisions. The captain of a brig which arrived here Thursday reported that shortly after sunset on Tuesday •he signaled the Tonawanda about sixty- two miles southwest-by-south of Northeast light, and just abreast of Five Fathom bank, eighty miles off the coast. The Tonawanda was anchored and slightly dragging off the shore. The wind was stiff from the west, with a moderate sea, A boat was' lowered from the brig in response to signals of distress from the Tonawanda, and the captain boarded tbe disabled steamer. The officers of the Tonawanda said their provisions were running low.nnd asked for an additional supply. Late Thursday night it was determined to recharter tbe tug Haviland to search; again for the Tonawauda. Blown Off a Tra_b» by Wlnd- ERIB, Pa., Jan. 7.—A remarkable accident with fatal result, occurred on a westbound Lake Shore & Michigan Southern railway train Friday morning at Westfleld, N. Y., east of this city. Dr. James Gassoway, of Portland, Me., a surgeon in the United States marine hospital service, and his son James, a boy II years old, was passing from the drawing-room car to the dining car while the train was running very fast and a gale was blowing. The lad was lifted off the car platform and hurled to the ground. HU skull was crushed and ha was picked up dead. A Mr. Eaton, of Buffalo; who attempted to catch tbe boy, was also thrown from the train, but was not seriously injured. Nearly Killed a Railroad President. CINCINNATI, Jan. 7.—The private car of 'President M. E. Ingalls, of the '-Big Four railroad, was struck by a passing engine while It waa standing on a siding at North Bend Friday night Mr. lugalls and his secretary, W, M. Green, ware somewhat shaken up and bruised, but not seriously. Fireman George E. Lefflur had bin leg broken. Tbe side of the car was badly damaged. It bad not been drawn far enough on the Biding to clear it from the engine running on the main track. A Woman Starred to Death. MARSHALL, Ills., Jan. 7.— The body of Mrs. Sarah Huffman was found Friday morning in an old hut on tbe Wilkln {arm, two miles north of the city, where she bad been living for tbe past few months, Her husband deserted her about four months ago. Tbe hut has no floor, and the walla are seamed with cracks, which let In tbe cold winds. The woman's three children were sitting beside the body on tha bed when found . Tbe woman bad died from starvation and exposure^ _ Blown a> Hundred Feet. MOWBAQUA, 11 In, Jan. 7.— Wednesday afternoon tbe boiler In N. P. Holiln'i sawmill, near here, exploded, killing- Joneph Henderson, tbe engineer. He was blown. nearly 100 feet, «od tbe body wai terribly mangled. The mill was wrecked. An ra/ qoe»t will be held. Scarcity of wa^er caused Uu •X A Grain Merchant Does Several "Queer" .Thing* and Then Emigrates. BOTFALO, N. Y., Jan. 7.—E. P. Wilbur, one of the most widely known grain merchant* .In .this city, : left for Canada on Monday last, having, aa is reported, defrauded several Buffalo people out of a large sum ot money. Truscott & Heathfleld, n younz firm on 'Change, sold to Wilbur about $4,000 worth of grain last week, which Wilbur sold toAmosBroa, of Syracuse, receiving tho money for It, but neglecting to pay Trus- uott & Heathfleld. & 8. McRea, freight agent of the Grand Trunk road, is »lso a loser to the amount of $13,000. Wilbur has been in the habit of receiving grain over the Grand Trunk railroad, the freight on which he received credit for from McCrea, Wilbur sold the bills of lading, but failed to pay the freights. It Is also said there are others' who will lose by Wilbur's quoer transactions. Palmer a ''One-Eyed" Republican. DETROIT, Jan. 7.—D. Bethune Duffleld, a leading Republican of Michigan, cornea out with a strong denunciation of Senator Palmer's pronouuciamento favoring Prohibition. He says Palmer may dazzle third- party leaders by his statements, but does not believe they mean any more than bis rose- colored views on woman suffrage or his mahogany log-cabin simplicity. Duffleld says the Republican party has no place for Prohibition; that it is a temperance party pure and simple, and its efforts in favor of temperance are being "retarded by Frohibltion- ita, Democrats and just such one-eyed Republicans as Palmer." Indiana Commercial Travelers. EVANSVILLE, Irid., Jan. 7.—The thirteenth annual convention of the Commercial Travelers' association of the state of Indiana began Friday night at Evans' hall Between 1,200 and 1,600 are in attendance. Great preparations have been made by tho local society to welcome them. Five hundred members arrived in the morning on tbe Louisville, Evansvllle & Bt Louis road, but tbe largest delegation, consisting of 1,000 members, arrived in the evening from the Vandalia, and Evansvllle & Terre Haute road. Every part of tbe state is well represented. A grand reception and ball took place at night. ' That Reduction In Bent*. LONDON, Jan. 7.—The Irish land commission has submitted ita report to the viceroy of Ireland on the basis of ita recent order reducing tbe judicial rents. The report states tbat the commission appointed sixteen gentlemen to scrutinize the various prices charged for rentals, and the commission itself tried to ascertain the staple product of each union as a basis of reduction. The report states that Judge O'Hagan differed with his colleagues because he considered that the land act gave the commission greater powers than the other commissioners conceived to be wn to tbem. ' _ , I»nce Wants the Revenue Cat.' DETROIT, Mich., Jan. 7.— Goverftor Luce, of this state, In an interview bos the following to say on tariff reform i "I don't belle va in piling up a surplus for the sake ot spending it I aay cut the revenue down to tbe actual need of the government Take the tariff off sugar. That's a necessity. Then pay a bounty to the producer, and we would •rte producing all our sugar. TaUe the tax c*jp tobacco, I don't use tobacco, and nave never used it, but to many men that also ia a necessity. Then put on tbe tree list every article not produced in this country." r»lk of a Clltxnn* Committee to Demand That Corbln Submit—Th* Mlnura Defiant and Boycotting Spreading — Merchants Refusing to Sell on Credit to Striker*—The Company Quiescent. READING, Pa., Jan. 7.—Tlie Reading company have laid off about 3,00) railroad handi within the past day or two. , Tbese men were employed as engineers, firemen, conductors, brakoraen, and coal-handlers. Only those persons employed in handling freight have been retained. At some of tbe stations, bow- ever, the crows will work alternately every week. The strike in the coal regions is as nolld aa it can well bo made and tha Reading official* are thoroughly uneasy. The publio who are the sufferers are getting angry and there Is no mistaking the temper of those -who have great interest* at stake. The coal supply i* nearly exhausted and there is a quiet but determined spirit being manifested everywhere in eastern Pennsylvania that President Corbin cease his war on the Knights of Lnbor, for ths present at lenst. A well-known furnace man said that if this trouble Is not quickly settled It -will paralyze business and stop the mills and factories all over the state where they are depending upon anthracite cool for fuoL . •Matters are growing more complicated daily, and it is probable that the proprietor* of all tho leading Industrie* will call a meeting within a tow days with a view ot urging the railroad officials to adopt a more conciliatory policy. Business men throoghout the coal regions say that the miners were never more determined than they are to-day, and will resist the destruction of their organization to the bitter end. They say it will be the greatest battle on record, and should it last any length of time it will be impossible to even estimate its consequences. Boycotting, which has taken a strong hold in the coal regions, has also commenced here. On account of the difficulty experienced by new men to obtain lodging places in the coal regions, additional passenger can are being fitted up here with bunks. Old ear* are taken and lined for the purpose with planks. Into each car an uncomfortable number of men are crowded. Attempts to board the men have failed. The various plans proved too expensive, and tha bauds are-now--compelled -to—pay rates for very ordinary meals rangiag from 75 cents to $1 for breakfast, and $1 to $1.50 for dinner. Most of the men carry provisions In kettles. At a dance Thursday night one of tha "scabs" attended, and not one of the girls would dance with him. ape aquicJf» pleasant, safe Snd sure Cure for disordered t_ • J • pepsia ; orcjeneral lassitude fcc. 1he . Serul ocenfs for oloredf3icture,r(t« , Inh /inrosCa » 1 Wn K St. HX. AtJt nrar retailer for l>e Orltrirnl 93 6h*«i Boware ot ImUr.tlmis. 2f«m*O*Bnineanle«* bearingthieBtnwv JAMES MEANS' S3 SHOE. Button,Confrr«HftTjaea. •• -• • rjnoiMllstl In , , A postal card tvnl rlriKyou Informs. lon how tu KVI thU Shot, lannr stale ur Territory. This snoe BUn3j tilcTier la the pitlmatnra ot Weorfn than any other in tho world. Tbonn&nds 77how~urlt wiuteiljou UiorcaaanUyoa ask Umn. J. Re BELL & SON Will sell them to yon It yon will give than chance, as well a* FINE CLOTHING. A new and desirable stock of which they Have Ob £b&nd. Don't think of going uywbera else, J as no one else In tbe city keeps The James Means Shoe Or at fine and CLOTHDTO, 'As they do? A MOMENTOUS QUESTION. CHICAGO ORTH- Too r«*blf> t* ftant AmCA, led., J»u. 7.— Jobo Bei-gdao* ia*t hit dpatb. Fr*l«y la a puculitu- He w« craning a woodaa brMfo owr • •brwua, to*t rtu» trow wh*n h* Had a Heuon (or Ueslgnlug. ' FALL RIVKB, Mass., Jan. 7.—About one week ago Superintendent Kershaw, of the a&ts-house, sent in bli resignation, which was promptly accepted. Tbe cause for hia action, within a few days of the end of hif term, gave rise to numerous conjectures, especially as he left tbe .city. It now appears that bis flight was occasioned by fear of arrest for criminal intercourse with a ward of the state who formerly lived at .the almshouse. Kershaw is over 60 years of age, and has a wife and grown up children. Ills IlolluoM Deeply Moved. ROME, Jan.' 7.—The exhibition of the pope's jubilee presents was opened in th* Vatican Friday, a distinguished assemblage being present. The pope, attended by forty- eight cardinal! and the eatire pontifical court, participated in the opening certmo- nle>, and in reply to an address exurened himself as deeply moved by tbe evidence ot love and veneration tendered from all part* ot the world. Tnea* token*, h* declared, testified to the power of tbe papacy, which lu *uemi«* bad In Tain attempted to deny. Ifearly * Million In UauiacM Aikod. Nsw Yo8JC,J»n.T.— A special from Chicago* •tola* that nV* prawd b*>t houw*. In a. p«tv- tiott to th* lat*r-*taU oomowrc« oomiuimiou, bar* asked lor damag** to tin awouals of UXW.UJO agkkwt r»ilro*d lie** for lows on r*baU» la sajt-toond luipxMWl* «nos UM fa»s»r-4t»S» ocinaMro* l*w mat Trying toLaj- Off All the Miners Because Tuolr Coal Is Handled by "Soabt." , POTTSVUJCJI, Pa,, Jaa 7.—The joint labor committee has been two days trying to decide whether the operators who are willing to pay the advance shall be permitted to mine coal to be handled by "scab" railroaders. This question is a momentous one with tbe labor organizations. The railroaders object to the mining of coal under these clr- cumstoncee, while tbe miners say they have got all they asked for and want to work. If tbe new issue be forced aud the men be not permitted te work at the advance, the strike is positively lost to the men, for hundreds of knights will continue working -regardless of consequences. The only information elicited as to the result of tbe conference of local officials at Philadelphia Thursday was that It bad been decided to remain quiet, and let eveuta shape themselves. No special efforts are to be made to start any collieries. The company is not well pleased at individual companies conceding the advance and going to work. The Fotteville Merchants'exchange has decided to cease selling to any customers out of employment In consequence of the strike. This will ba a terrible blow to the strikers, but it is the merchants' only salvation. They have gone through strikes before, and know that bankruptcy awaits those who continue the crodit system. One merchant said a tbe meeting: "I'll sell $30,uOO worth of 1887 strike accounts for $30." Had B Weakness For Frenchmen. FALL RIVER, Mass., Jan. 7.—One hundred and fifty weavers struck work at Wam- panoag mill No. 2 Friday, They complain that the overseer, who was recently appointed, has discharged old badds to make way for operatives of French nationality. A committee has been appointed to demand the discharge of the ovsraeer. An Unknown Bomb-Thrower. NKW CASTLE, Pa., Jaa 7.—At Harmony, on the Pittsburgh & Western railroad, Friday, some one as yet unknown exploded a dynamite bomb or similar explosive in the publio square, Tbe concussion attending tbe explosion staggered pedestrians In the vicinity, and houws are »ald to have swayed slightly, while a large amount of window glass was broken. • It Is supposed to have been~ somebody's joke, but tbe authorities offer a liberal reward for the arrest of tba guilty party. The Manchester, N. H.,'Semndal. NASHUA, N. H., Jan. T.—After taking testimony in the case of Janitor Dame, one of tbe defendants in tha Manchester scandal casoe, Friday, the court .adjourned until Monday. Tbe excitement over the revolting development!) In cue cases continues. Lizzie Plympton, aged 13, one of the girls connected with the affair, and who Is hold aa a witness, Is dying from the effects of a mia- carriage. RAILWAY. ClPenetrate* the Centre* of Poptlla- J ** [turn Inj ILLINOIS, IOWA, WISCONSIN, MICHIGAN, MINNESOTA, DAKOTA, NEBRASKA AND WYOMING, THAIS »KBVICB 1(1 iriKl to meet requirements of local travel, as well as to furnish the most attractive BouteB or through travel between Important TRADE CENTRES': *rs KOCIPMEKT of »ay «•* Parlor Cars, Dining and Palace Bleeping Oars Is without rlvaLi ITS ROAD-BSD U perfection *>t itone-ballasted steeL The Korth-Weitem la the tavorlte route for th« Commercial Travel, the Tourist and th« seekers alter new homes In toe GoWen Northwest. Detailed Information cheerfully furnished by . 133. Axent, J. M. WHITMAN, BLC wICKEB. Vlce-Pres. & Gen. Mangr. Traffto Manager. 1 f. BIL80S, Gu'l Fuseipr Api'. CONSTIPATION I S called the "Father of Diseases," because there Is no medium through which disease so often attacks the system as by the absorption of polnonouH gases In the retention of decayed and effete matter In the stomach and bowels. It is caused by a Torpid l.iver, not enough bile being excreted from the blood to iiroduce Nature's own cathartic, and Is generally accompanied with such results as • LOBS of Appetite* Siok Headache, Bad Breath, etc. The treatment of Constipation does not con- slstmerely In unloading the bowels. The mealr cine must not only act as a purgaUve, but be a tonln as well, and not produce after Its use greater costlveness. To secure a regular habit of bod; without changing the diet or disorganizing the system Yoang Doilge'l Olsgraoa. ' NEW HAVKK, Coon., Jan. 7.— Walter Fbelps DoJge, who became notorious by pub. llshlng an announcement of marrlagn with hU cousin, has left Yale oollego. He wa« "conditioned" at th« Christmas examination and failed to work it off whon be returned this week. HU classmates avoided him, And he preferred to leave voluntarily- rather £haa risk probable suspension and certain ostracism, ., _ ^ ' . Oat Bis Wife'* Throat am ONAHOOCK, Va., Jan. 7.— William 0. Duer killed bii wife Thursday while riding along the publio rxwd with her and their two children by cutting bar throat with a knife. fit then drove no to Boll Haven with th* children aud his wife'* dead body, and surrendered himself to an oKoer. UnexprecMd sorrow tor the deed, but said he could Dot help it. He is insane. "My attention, after suffering with Conntlp*- tlon lor two or three years, was called to Btm- mon» Liver Itegulator, and, having tried almost everything else, concluded to try it. 1 first Ux>lc a wmeglassful and afterwards nnluced the dose to a teajpoonfnl, as per directions, after each meal. I round that It had done me »o much i;ood that I continued it until I took two Uottlea. bluee then 1 hare uot experlo'sred any difficulty, 1 keep It In my house Bud w Htld noj be without It, but have ao use for it, It Mt finn cured me."--Oi?o. W. SIMS, Ass't. Clerk Bu^rior Court, Bibb Co, Georgia. Tabe only the Genuine Which has on the Wrapper the red 25 mark and signature of J. H. XEUJUV * CO. M»nnlaj'» Will. i , N. Y., Jan. 7,— Th« will of Daniel Manning, daMd July 90, 1B83, was admitted to probate Friday by Judg* FraHciK Wood*, and letter* te*UBttatary were tuned to Mnn U. U&rgHnUa Manning and Ja«ae* H. Manning, executrix and eswsutor. LADIES! Do Your Own Dyeing, U Hon», with PEERLESS DY£$ "They will dye everything. They we sold everj where. Price l»e. » packago— 40 aolor*. Tliev For Attending Uw ROMB, Jan. t,— Th* goferaaiaut •olvwt to coiuura Prteoss Oauagn and iUlitatU, wcay <iSk»f» attamfad t»» gnsy.% r»«ipfe»i baa r*> h&ve no equal for iMrtmglb, Brlxanuts*. IB Packages or tor FasWa of Color, or oaa- anting QuaUUea. Tbev do so* creak or tniai, «3KO. t. KfclKB, Uaw. telitag 16* l»!«H»rI 8t*na t BsAfRB Kns»fgnettstgi, IfectiMimft**. i. WMS% tt, l***i i

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