Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois on January 9, 1888 · Page 1
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Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois · Page 1

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Monday, January 9, 1888
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No 122 West 3d Street, Tli* I.nrgo«t nnd Ilest Feed Mforti la Besides Mill Fec-d of all klmis we keep Bait, Baled Hay, oil Mi-;i!, Wrapping TUIH r, &c. We sell (ioHhert's ccl- brated XILLF.DKF/VILLK FI-OIHB. Alw, his No. 1 BUCK WHEAT FLOUR Pan Cake Elonr as clieup as ot the mill. GEO. DAVISOU. VOLUME 6. STERLING ILLINOIS. MONDAY, JANUARY 9 NUMBEK 277 SlUTON .& PS7 I E ooiro EAirr. 8—Passenger 0:15 R.m "6—Freight. «:4S p.m. ARRIVK FROM KAHT. 79^ Taawnger...9:1(1 p.m. 77—Freight 9:40 n.m. ooiso WEST. 1'a.H.Hpnj^r 2:45 p.n 42—Freight 3:45 p.m ARRIVE FROM WKST 35— rM»enp:er 10:30 a. n 41—Freight—1:3o p.m Passenger No. 38 connects with trains east an wot on Clinton Branch: with O. K. I & P. B. Ii at Kock Island east aud west; with Galesbur passenger at Rio; with main line for points wes Council Bluffs, Omaha anil beyond, and at Busl nell for Kansas City anil points beyond. C. & N. W TlMk TABLE OOINO EAST. OOINO WICHT. Harshalltown Passenger Clinton Pass., 8:17 p. m ,.1:40 p.m. DenverPass...lO:28 a. m. Atlantic Ex 2J7 a. m. Clinton Pass....ear a. m. Pacific Ex 2:25&, m Denver Pass...4:04 p. m Marshalltown Faasonger...l:16p m. FBKOHT TRAINS THAT CARRY PASSENGERS oolifo EAST. OOIMO wwrr. No. 74 8.17 p. m. No. 73 —10 -3*. «, m No. 84 8:27 a.'m. No. B7 3:43a.m " Where did Mr Lingg get those Bombs?" " I do not know, but I can tell you where you can get a pair of JEV£BYPARWARRAM r ED.I A.JL.SO. Men's Felt BOOTS. ALBERT DOLGE'S r\U Wool FELT SHOES MD SLIPPERS AND THE ANKLE-SUPPORTING CORSET SHOES. FOR WEAK ANKLES. Just call and Bee at J. P. QVERHOLSER'S, Dealer In Boot* nn<X Shoes, Sterling. INSURANCE REAL ESTATE AND LOANS. AGENT> FOR THE (LEADING HURANCEJCO'8. H O TT SI For Trent; Western §and ^Southwestern Farm Property, Improved and Uni.i,proved for sale. HOSE V TO liOAK.^Coll and see me.IC EDWARD C. UNDERWOOD, Boom 2, Academy Music Building, opposlte]0alt House, Starling, His. KIRK'S FLOATING SOAP • THE CHIEF For the Bath, Toilet and Laundry. Snow Whlto nnd Absolutely Pure. If yoor dealer does not keet> White Cloud Soap, •end 10 oenu for (ample cake to tbo ruaKerj, JRS. S. KIRK S GO, CHICAGO. «6 t o CO UJ CO PAINT , ve ,ae. Drvwttcr Knd W«con Voralslilnir necettarr. DriM hu-4 ." On« Coi« ud job U *a>«. YOUR BUGGY Tip tnp for CUir*. L»wn Sf»tt. Swh. Fte*«f Pot*. E*by C*niit(es, Curtain fries, humbqr*, Frool Uoon. Store-fronti, Scrrcn Door*. BMO. Muntct. Iron Fences. In Uct cverYthlnr. lutt UM thing fat Ui« ladies to UM about U»« t«uM FOR ONE DOLLAR COITS HONEST Ar* jnwrQlftff to Paint this yeuT If fo, doat bujr » polut contjUmnjf water or beiuine wUen (or tha same money (or neai I v to) you ran procur* IflIT * CW» >"l;jlJl V.IKT ffi' I. .S^iSSuo b«mm BODIiST, CIKCm UiBIUMHL Tim •nd fne from water ftad b«ncln& D««aa4 IU* krm«4 u< ubi M <<inr. JJcichiau hudlW U Br* our agcata and KuthorUed br lu, In writtnr U wurMni U wru- i HiK3 wflk S COAT* «• I TUBS >tlk I nUTO. Our Sludei mn Ih. LAtns Stylet used tn th« £ut DOW tMc w popuUr la th. Weu. «n<l up vij, <M Try till tinlld of IIO\£BT fil.VT and yo Mm nfnt U. Thu I» tk« (rlx b, luCdu HOUSE PAINT COIT'S FLOOR Pilot th»t n»o drUd tnyntd t>>« Itkky P»b>. WIMI a wtrek. .put! ttu, job. <»| the a «Kirt m. uu hi rair 1 nr« naoM run SoHhWOMT DRY STICKY ADVERTISERS p:::;r^;; LORD ft THO HAS AN IMPORTANT MATTER IN WHICH POPULATION CUTS NO FIGURE TO SPEAK OF. Congrciimitn Springer Explain* the Crtm tlon of 8tat<!»—Incremi- of Currency for 1887—The Value ,of Three Crops—Mr«. Clereland «t a Fire—A Bolitler'i Ignobl Bnrlal—Lnmnr'i Keilgnatlon—Carlisle' B«qae»t for Tlmo.- Crrr, Jan. 9.—The house committee ou territories, of which Sprlngei is chairman, met and organized Saturday Bills have been Introduced looking to the ad mission of Montana, Washington territory New Mexico, and Dakota. A bill has also been introduced to divide Dakota, admit the southern halt as a state, and leave the north eru half a territory. Springer, when aske< what may be done In any of these cases, said '"Very probably enabling acts will be passe< for some of these territories—that is, we may pass an act enabling some of those torritorle to adopt state constitutions and to construct the machinery of state government preparatory to re. ognitlon as slates." The admission of a new state Is a vory 1m portant matter," continued Springer, "and can not be done on a mere application or on any mere arithmetical basis. There Is no law, no rule, and no custom about It Tho admission of a new state Is entirely a matter of legislative discretion. It isjwlthln the power to erect <No Man's Land" into a state and admit it to tho union. There is no census qualification prescribed. The state ol Illinois was admitted when she had less than 40,GoO population. Dakota him over 600,OJ( now. Tho congress, in its discretion, m»y exclude Dakota and admit 'No Man's Land.'" Springer- Is giving a good deal of attention to his bill for the organization of the new territory of Oklahoma. This would include the public land strip known as "No Man's Land" and the western hal'f of ludian terrl tory. THE CIRCULATION EXPANDING, An Increase Daring 1887 of •00,448,906 In All Kinds. WASHINGTON Crrr, Jan. 0 —The monthly statement for January, IfWJ, prepared at the treasury department, giving the amount ol coin and currency in circulation in the country on Jan. 1, 1B88, when compared with flgnres showing the circulation of Jan. 1,'one year ago, shows a considerable expansion of I ha circulation during the year 18-J7. The increase aud decrease in the different kinds of money in circulation—In the aggregate amounting to an increase of KJO,44s,!. ) 06—is shown by the following table giving the mounts of the different currency In circu latlon Jan. 1, Ifl87, and Jan 1, 1»88:_ Jan. 1, '87. Jan. 1, 'S Gold coin, $372,998.701 • $309,783,048 Stunduru sliver dollars, 61,175,573 04,377,818 Subsidiary silver, • 49,."iia,723 64,877,818 Gold certificates, 0~,Z1B,OOJ 61,908,357 Filver certificates, 117 t «a,07tt 176,855,4£J United States notes, 823,611,691 881,208,681 National bonk notes, 298,8.14,48:! S03,479,4« Total, • $1,318,008,533 $1,884,454,739 Between Jan. 1, 18S7, and July 1, or dur Ing tho first half of the calendar year, there was a slight, contraction in the circulation, amounting in the aggregate to tt,OSO,4Sl. During this period, gold coin in circulation Increased in round numbers $4,000,000; silver certificates, $25.001,000;' United States notes, $3,000,000; while the contraction in standard silver dollars iu circulation amounted to about (0,000,1X10, in subsidiary silver about H.000,000, in gold certificates, $(1,000,000, and in national bank notes, $!:0,OUO,OjO. During December, 1887, the not increase of die circulation was considerable, amounting to $16,581,733. Gold coin in circulation increased nearly IS,500,000; gold certificates, about $6,000,000; silver certificates, about $8,750,000, and United States notes nearly $1,000,000. But there was a decrease In standard silver dollar circulation amounting to about $250,000,. and in national bank note circulation of $3,271,687. WHAT THE CROPS WERE WORTH. Total Product of Wheat, Corn and Oats la Hie'ljut Harvest. WASHINGTON Crnr, Jan. 9. —The estimates of acreage, product and vales of com, wheat ind bats for each state and territory have been prepared for publication by the statistician of tlte^department of agriculture. The area of corn harvested, excluding abandoned or worthless acreage, Is 72,000,000 acres In round numbers; product, l,45S,uOO,000 bush- i!»i value, $8.40,000,000. Area of wheat, 37.- •WO.OOO ncres; product, 459,000,000 bushels- alue, $300,000,000. Area-in oata, nearly 26,000,000 acres; product, 659,000,000 bush- s; value, $300,000,000. The reports of winter wheat for the pom- nj year do not, show much decrease of area, n Texan there Is considerable increase and light decrease In some other states. Tbo average decrease appears to be between \ and 3 jer cent In Kentucky, 97; Ohio, 99; Mioh-, gan, 94; Indiana, 100; Illinois,. 98; Missouri, 9B; Kansas, 9a The condition la affected omewbat by the dry ness of the seed-bed In he district that suffered from drought, de- aying seeding, germination aud growth. ?ne late rains greatly Improved tha sltua- lon. The average of condition is W5, rang- ng in Ihe principal states from 90 to I*. Tha condition of the winter rye coincides very :loaely with that of wheat A VETERAN DIES UNKNOWN, Is Burled In Potter's Field and Hii Body Found on a l>lsB«ct!ng- Table. WASHINGTON Crnr, Jan. 9.—Grand Army the Republic mou are indignant over re- cout developments lu. connection with the loath and ignoble burial of Capt Amos ;iift, an old G. A.' 4 !?, comrade. Capt Cllft was employed In the pension office. He bad served ou Gen. McClullan's staff, and was a »st comimudar of the G. A. R. Capt, Clift wont to Provideuci hospital in this city, managed by Roman Catholic Sisters of Cuar- ty, for the maintenance of which cougreaa pproprlates $11,000 annually. After being i tho hospital awhile, and without giving: be hospital people any information about! imself or f rleuds, he died on Dae, 24. Ue : ras burled In potters' fluid, and Friday his. Kly (fortunately unmutilatad) was discov- red ou a dissecting table In the Georgetown Medical college. • • • • His friend* In the pension office and Grand rmjr men wore unaware of his death for t week or more after it occurred, and wert lea Inexpressibly pained and gbocked (4 ear that be bad been buried in potter 1 ! field. J. A. R men blamo tho hoaplUl authorities or not taking proper steps to flud ourtlapt Ufl'i friends bofore burring him like a pau- er, ao J propose to go to the bottom ot the whole matter. MRS. CLEVELAND'S RECEPTION. • *«« 8«Matlo» »l»l»»man. Jan. 9,—tin. Ctove- •xn j'» flne a/teruooa ncuptkxi of Uu> took pUiM iMtirMa 8 aad o b*Umi»j. ** T-iTY brtUlnat ami vvry largely tin. CUrWaiia »«e «pMMi U> many gnogbj wtw called by Mrs. Ingalls an a half score of pretty yonn? girls, amon them Mi™ Endieott, Miss Bayard, and Mlu Vilas. The leaders of official and social lif of the capital mingled with the well dressec crowd. Every one received a warm bam clasp and cordial words of greeting. Toward the close of the reception Mn Cleveland poured toa, and what might bav been a serious accident occurred. \Vhi lifting the kettle with a long-fringed papkl the fringe caugbt fire from the 1 spirit lamp. The napkin was all ablaza In an Instant, an the boiom lace work of Mrs. Cleveland gown curled with heat She dashed th napkin on the floor and vigorously stampet It until the last spark disappeared. Tha In cldeut was over before a friend could amis her, and a prominent member of cong; sold: "Yon have added anoiber worthy tra; to your list, Mrs. Cleveland—that of brav ery-" Gen. Terry Very IIL WASHINGTON CITY, Jan. 9. —Gen, Altrec H. Terry isjrery ill with Brlght's disease anc It la said he wi ask to be retired His re-covery i doubtful There wi: probably be a stron flght between th friends of Gen. Wiles and Gen. Crook for tbo successorship U 'his place as majo :eneral. Gen. Terry s about IS yean old, ind a brother o Rose Terry, thi writer. He was ed OEM. TKIIBT. ucatod at Yale la', school, and was in command of the force tha captured Fort Fisher In IS05. Decision Involving Onconagon L«nds. WASHINOTOH Cur, Jan. 9.—Secretary Lamar has rendered a decision Involving the disposition of tho odd sections ot what are known as the Ontonagon lands In the Mar quette laud district, Michigan. The orates was between the private^ash entrymen, am those who entered under the pre-emption laws. The tracts of land In controversy are the odd sections within the common limits of the Morquette & State Line and Ontona gon & State Line railroad grants. The case was that of Wakefleld vs. Cutter, Frank anc Layden, and the decision Is advene to tho private cash entry of tho lands, tho secretary holding that the land must be offered at pub lio auction. Lamar's Renlcnatlon Accepted. WASHINGTON Crrr, Jan. 9.-Secretary La mar formally tendered bis resignation Satur day, and the president, accepted It The letters which passed between the secretary and the president are of the usual compllmootaiy character.on both side* Mr. Lamar says be has withheld his resignation at the president's request until the asp*mbling of congress, but thinking that the decision on bis confirmation may be delayed for some time, and desiring to leave to the senate only his fitness for the supremo beuch for consideration, be asks ac coptance of bis resignation at once. No particular date is mentioned, but it Is expected that Lamar will retire Tuesday. Oh, the Sending In of Bills. WASHINGTON Crrr, Jan. 9.—During the entire life of last congress there were 11 521 bills Introduced. So far this session already 8,a«3 bill* have been sent to the clerk, and at this rate there will be about 15,000 bills*in troducod In the lower branch of this congress, while the senate will swell tha grand total to tho neighborhood of l«, 000 or 20,000. In the house of the Forty-seventh congress, only six years since, the total number of bills was about O.oOO, and in both houses of that congress there were scarcely 0,000 measures proposed. Now the number promises to be doubled. Carlisle Aiks for Time. WASHINGTON Crrr, Jan. 9.—Speaker Car lisle baa written to the bouse committee on elections, requesting that the further consideration of Thoobe's case be deferred for a few days. He explicitly denies that he has been guilty of anything improper in con unction with the election in his district, and says be is ready at once to make an affidavit to tbat effect, but there are other things In the papers which it left unanswered will produce an erroneous impression. Ha therefore desires to examine ibe papers and determine what course is proper for him to pursue. Lamar Bas a Sura Majority. WASHINGTON Crnr, Jaa B.—Senator Stewart, of Nevada, has written a letter laying ;hat hs will vote tor Mr. Lamar's confirmation. He declares that Lamar baa unquail- ledly accepted the amendments to the constitution, aud his loyalty can not be questioned. "Jones, of Nevada, will also vote for confirmation. This Insures a majority for Senator Beok la Beaming. WASHINGTON Crrr. Jan. 0.—Senator Beck irrlved here from. Kentucky Saturday, his face beaming with smiles of satisfaction on account of the very handsome compliment jaid him by the Kentucky state legislature n having unanimously selected him to serve another term of six years in the United States senate. Sherman Will Vote for It. NEW YORK, Jaa ft—John Thompson, lea president of the Chose National bank, wrote a few days ago to Senator Sherman irgtnggfm to favor on Increase of national >auk circulation In proportion to the value ol heir deposited bonds. The senator, reply- ng, says he has long been In favor of such s measure, and would heartily vote for a bill authorizing the issue of bank notea to the full Amount of the par value of the bonds. Will Drive the Children to School. CINTRALIA, Ills,, Jan. 9.—The board of education bos del or mined to enforce the corn- mlsory feature • of the school law. About orty pupils of this city, of school age and nentally and physically capable of attend- ng school, are out on the street! • The ooard Df education has given notice to all parents and guardians that unless said pupils are son! to school they will be proceeded against it once. Slngorly, of The Record, Talks. PHIUDELPBIA, Jaa 0.—\yilliam M. Bln- ;erly, publisher of The Record, says Cleveand is stronger now than in 1884, and that ill recent message is not a free trade document Ha also thinks Elaine will oppose Cleveland again, and rather wishes so. "After laying won one race we are always pretty confident of beating, the same horse in the next match." An EnglUh M. r, In Jail. lioNDON, Jua 9.—Wilfred Blunt M. P., who was arieitod for violating the crimes ot by speaking at a league meeting _at Voodford, Ireland, waa found guilty Saturday and sent to jail for two mouths, the pop- lafq giving him ao ovation as be wa* ***«n to JaiL A small riot occurred, and Mverat rinteri warn injured serluusly. Wr»-*d th* Illu. nod Qr*y to right Liquor. N«w YORK, Jan. «. — At a moouug of UM MautiAttan Twnpwanca awocitUaa BuucUy CaL R, & CbevU, «a u-CaafedaraU oflKw, nud* on appeal to nortbtro cuUton to Join the iwidiar* of ciM south la * njUtuual uu>v*- w«at to ornrtfero* tfc« Ituftwr poircr. POLITICS AND RELIGION. NOT EXACTLY KINDRED SUBJECTS BUT RUN TOGETHER BELOW. Jackson'i Day Sentiments by the President and Governor BUI—A Savage Assault on the Papacy by Dr. HcOlynn— Bishop Coxe on Leo and Oar Constitution—Ingalls on Lamar. NKW YORK, Jan, 9.—The Democratic business men of tills city held a banquet at the Hoffman house in honor of Andrew Jackson Saturday night The first toast was The President of the United States." A letter was read from President Cleveland In which he said: The anniversary of the battle which ill ustrates the courage and military skill or Andrew Jackson should be flttlnuly cele' rated by an araoclatlon whose name Indicates a belief la political principles which he steadfastly maintained. The led- son of his ruined honesty and his vigorous Insistence upon rightacan not In these days bo too often studied and enforced, It Is especially encouraging to find business men associated together for the purpose of contemplating these things, and advancing such political Interests as seem to their practical judgment necessary to the prosperity of tbo country. No political theory Is valuable unless It benefit* in its application the busl- nees of the people, and when our business men engage more generally In political affairs we shall have safer and better politics. letters of regret were received from tho following gentlemen: Hon. a COT, Secretary of the Treasury Fairchlld, Secretary Whitney, Hon. A. H. Garland, Secretary Eudicott, Daniel Lamont, Postmaster General Vilas, Filz Hugh Lee, Governor Mo- Enery (of Louisiana), Secretary of State Cook, and oi-Mayor Cooper. Governor Hill, In response to the toast, The State of New York" reviewed briefly the history of the city, and then passing to national affairs spoke as follows; "As respects national matters, you believe with the Democratic party in the sovereignty of the states and a strict construction of the constitution. You do not advocate froe trade, but you desire revenue reform. In accomplishing that reform you propose no injury to the Industries or labor of the country, bnt contemplate the exercise of wise discrimination favorable to such interests In the adjustment of the details of all legislation relating to taxation. My sympathies aro with evety industry which gives employment to honest laboring men, and I am opposed to any policy which will unreasonably or Intentionally cripple, injure or destroy such Industries. In so far as the government can legitimately and properly aid and foster them I believe it should be done. We are all agreed In behalf of the abolition of war taxes in whole or part, in the reduction of the surplus, in the correction of Inequalities and absurdities of the pres.-ut tariff, and lu tbo just diminution of all unnecessary burdens now imposed upon tho people. You desire the continuance of the fraternal feeling which now prevails between all sections of the country, and are opposed to stirring up sectional strife for political purposes. This country wants peace, prosperity, low taxes, fair wages, wider markets, freer commerce, and good government everywhere administered by honest raea" THE POPE AND POLITICa MoOlynn Talks Very Unlike an Obedient SOD of Rome. N«w YORK, Jan. ».—The announcement that Dr. McQIynn would speak Sunday night on the "pope's right to Interfere In politics drew an even larger audience than usual to the Antl-Poverty meeting In the Academy of Music. The address was a protest against a recent statement by Mgr. Preston that Roman Catholics aro bound to vote as the pope advises. Dr. McGlynn handled the inbject boldly, declaring that wherever papal influence had been felt In politics It had been a curie to the country where It was exercised. Christ, the founder of the church, had refrained from mingling religion with politics," bat some of bis vicegerents had thought themselves wiser. The speaker declared that even In religious matters popes had often shown themselves far from infallible. It was the shameless abuse of the papal power that led to the disruption of the church In sixteenth century. At the time when * flaxen-haired German boy named Martin Luther was playing around his mother's knee. Pope Alexander VI. was Installing his Illegitimate children in his papal residence. Many popes had been gulltyof egregious blunders and crime*. It bad been said tbat Roman Catholics must take their religion and not their politics from Rome. But even in matters of religion they were not bound to blindly submit to dictation. Every man's conscience is to be the final arbiter for him as to how far he Is obliged to obey the pope. The doctor laid down with clearness and at length tha church law upon this subject as enounced by the most eminent and pious fathers, and showed conclusively that the papal authority la very definitely limited. He Indulged In a stlng- ng rebuke to Mgr. Preston, and declared that the "palace crowd"—Archbishop Corrl- ran and his associates—were iu league with Tammagy ball to-day, as their predecessors were in league with Tweed.' 4. significant remark at the close of the address reveals the 'set that the George people will run a candidate for president next yaar. BISHOP COX HEARD FROM. tome Reflections on the President's Gift to the Holy Father. _. .__J. N. Y., Jan. ».-During the sermon of Bishop Coxo Sunday evening, Jie re- erred to the president's gift to the pope of an embossed copy of the constitution ot the United States, and said: "All Americans, all Italy, all the enlightened universe will applaud the gift It Is worth all the gew-gaws and trinket* with which potty princes and royal Idlota and cunning politicians have encumbered the lobbies of the Vatican." The bishop thought there was a hidden leaning underlying Its selection. He said it was a delicate hint to the pope to allow bis ollowera In this country perfect freedom. Ha said: "If King Humbert were called in, as a >aniel coma to judgment ha would address he pope about as follows: 'Venerable father, here Is an instrument which settles all dls- nites between Italy and the Vatican. Let taly be appeased and your sancity satisfied n the spirit of the American constitution, tecognixe me as the lawful king of Italy and promise to take care of the politics and leave theology to you. The gift la a political epigram. It comes laden with honey, but the point is just here: You have followers in America who must respect this constitution, t guarantees equal right* and privilege*, and nothing mora. The spirit is to bar out for- oigners meddling with their politic* ou any ntext Your people . in America must re- taut even your Interference with th* social aud civil affairs. In a word, holy father, thla American constitution is downright Qalllcanism." 1 In K>nior/ of PHIU*.I>HJ-UU, Jan. ft.—Tb« Young ttaa'n iuocntUo Uuinltou'j anausJ "Jitckaua diu- r* WM h*kl BttunUy night in St IHorjVs hall, Prwidsnl C«Jw»ll»a«r prwidiag. fck«x ato* VwrtoM, wbe WM to Uv* b**a •&• MOSES QILLOA Has jnat received a cm of SPLINT COAL, Just the thing to "htm, in YOUR CRATES Thl* kla* ofweather. THY IT. principal guest, font word that at the lost moment be found h» wss unable to b« present The first toast was to "The MBmory of Jackson," and the speaker* wore Secretary Kairchild, of the treasury, and Congressman William F. Scott. INGALLS OPPOSED TO LAMAR, Hat R«greU to Say Thnt He Will Doubtless Be Confirmed. LAWRENCE, Kan., Jan. U.—The Young Men'a Republioin club or this city has requested Senators Ingalls and Plumb to use their Influence to defeat Secretary Lamar's confirmation. Senator Ingalls, In his reply, Juit received, sayst "My relations with Mr. Lamar, personally, are entirely friendly, but there can be no doubt that he represents everything that is bad In the past, dangerous in the present, and menacing in the future of this country. His nomination la still pending before the committee on judiciary, of which I am a member, and will probably be disposed of at an early date. I regret to say tha% in my opinion, there is little doubt of his confirmation." Want* to Scoop tho Convention. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., Jan. 9.—A movement Is on foot here, beaded by prominent Democrats, to secure the holding of the national Democratic convention in this city. It is understood that a mooting of citizens, Irrespective of party, will be held, and a formal invitation will be extended as soon as the committee meets. In answer to the objection that the hotel accommodation of thirty houses is not sufficient, it Is claimed that tha convention, the nomination being already practically made, will not be as largely attended as usual, and that the city can easily provide for the delegates and visitors. The inducements to be held out by Democrat! are largely political, and some are quite sanguine of favorable action by tht national committee. WILL CARRY ON THE WAR. Work To Be, Entirely Stopped In the Anthracite Coal Beclon. NEW YOB.K, Jan. ».—A conference was held Saturday night in Jersey City between representatives of the various trades involved in the Reading strike, and it was decided that the men should be ordered oat of the Wyoming mines. This action, it was said, would practically stop work in tho anthracite region. -A prominent mombor of District assembly <!• said Saturday that the knights had fully made up their minds to flght this strike to the end, and would make no attempt now to secure arbitration. Closing the Wyoming mines, be added, would result in thousands of men being thrown out of work from want of fual to run the factories and mills. Telegrams from the Reading district state that the situation is not changed, except that coal Is growing continually scr .cer and the loss to the industries of that section will be incalculable if the strike hi protracted. A Te»t of the Lick Telescope. BAN JOSE, CaL, Jaa 9.—The great telescope at the Lick observatory was tested for the first time under satisfactory conditions UOE TELESCOre. Saturday night, the iky being clear and the feather coot The observation was highly gratifying to the astronomers. Though only medium power was used the nebulas In Orion was outlined with greater clearness than perhaps ever before. Saturn was also observed very satisfactorily. The State to Control the Whole Bosloeu. ALBANY, N. Y., Jan, 9.—The state board of arbitration and mediation's forthcoming report to the legislature will embrace an important reference to strikes upon railroads and other properties held and used for publio purposes. It is understood 'that the board takes very decided ground in favor of the making by law of all necessary regulations to ensure the transit and safety of persons and property upon all railroads and other tilgbways established for. publio service and benefit, against combinations of employes or other persons, entered into for the purpose of stopping or in any way interfering with their operation. ; • '•The Best laid Flans," Etc. DETROIT, Mich., Jan. 9.—The Detroit Night Infantry armory burned Eunday evening. The assembly room had just been hands! mely decorated for a ball to be given by the KnigbU Templar reception on Thursday night, and for the reception to the governor of the state given annually by the Light Guard. All the Hugs and bunting in x>wn were thera The uniforms and muskota were untouched by fire, but badly damaged jy smoke and water. The total loss will be $12,000 to 815,000. Ihoaldn't Have Beeu Found Dead There. ST. JOSEPH, Mo., Jan. 9.—Daniel H. Yates, of Dunlap, Ills., was found dead In a low negro dive jjaturday morning. He had arrived In the city four days ago on bis way to Iowa to buy • farm. He bad (190 with him, and, going on a protracted spree, reached the ilace where he died. There he remained, and Friday night, so the inmate* siy, sent out for laudanum, of wulch be took a large doae with fatal result. A Flnok Movement on the Cronp. DES MOINKS, la,, Jan. a—A peculiar operation was on Wednesday performed^n the child of A. J. WyckofTs at Adel, who wal offering from membraneous croup. '.' The ocal doctor summoned counsel from Dei ilolnos, and intubation was resorted to, the ube being Inserted by the mouth into the rachea, and allowed to remoln three day*, [lie child Is recovering. Sleeping by Her Dead Mother's Bide. ViNCBNNia, Ind,, Jan 9.—Saturday mom- ing at 5:30 o'clock, Sylvester Cochrou, on night duty at the electric light station, went to his home in this city and discovered his mother, Mrs. Anna Wilson, deed in bed, while at her aide her daughter was sleeping, wholly unconiciom of tha fact tbat hec mother wai dead. Too Much "Breadth of KxproMloo." LONDON, Jan. 9.— A man wtu arrested aftar desperate struggle with the police In Kil- araey Saturday for singing in the street*, a lallad entitled "O'Brien's Cloth**," tb« v.rti- toatlou of whiou couvayaj a broodih at *x- ton touching the axeoutiva machinery rom viceroy to bailifl. U Tfcl* (told Kuoujb far YoaT BELOBAOM. it. T., Jan., ft —At t oMIcek Incur J»Y luorutng tb* spirit UMuttK>«u«<*r ud W dogma Ulo«r BU-U, wtucfc to Had Bedbng* In Her Brain. PITTSBURO, Pa., Jan. 9.—A remarkable case of the doath of a woman was reported from Krankllu township, Beaver county, Pennsylvania. The death occurred last week while the woman was suffering with a violent attack of headache, to which she bat been subject for nearly three years. The strange nature of the cjse and his inability to remler relief aroused the attending physician's curiosity, and with the consent of the bereaved husband he cut the skull after the woman's death. He found firmly lodged on the top of the brain, In a clotted maw, a large nufmtwr of bedbugs. How they gol there baffl » all who have heard of the case. The Open Switch Is Sure Death. ST. PAUL. Mina, Jan. 9.—Asa panenger train on the Njrth Wisconsin branch of the Omaha road, bound for Duluth, was standing at Hawthorn Station, Wig., Sunday morning, about 4 o'clock, a northbound freight ran Into the rear of the passenger train, telescoping the sleeper. A porter, James Anderson, of 8t Paul, who was sleep- Ing In the rear end of the car, was Instantly killed. No one else was injured. The accident was due to an open twitch. Six Blllei of Floating Timber. BALTIKORK, Jan. 8.— The British brig Kfl- donan, Capt Grant, arrived in this port Sunday. She reports that in the gulf stream, latitude 38 degrees north, longitude W) degrees, 30 minutes west, she passed through six miles of floating timber, which Capt Grant took to be telegraph pole*. It may be, however, that the timber was a portion of the great raft which broke away from the steamship Miranda. Natural Gas Under • Chicago Hotel. CHICAGO, Jan. 9.—What is thought to be a fine quality of natural gas was discovered Saturday night flowing freely from an artesian well umler the Leland hotel, situated on the lake front in this city. The gas burned steadily Sunday, and it is believed to come from a lareo vein extending under Lake Michigan. Warren F. Leland, proprietor of the hotel, intends to develop his find at once. Fire at Chicago. CHIOAOO, Jan. 9.—Fire in the Dale building, at SOO Dearborn street, Saturday evening, greatly damaged the Emmett Proprietary company, dealers in patent medicines; the Mclntosn Galvanic Battery company, and Baker & Co., and Hart & Co., printers, and several other firms. Tha total. loss will amount to $100,000, with ample insurance. And tie Saw It with a Vengeance. LIMA, O., Jan. 9.—Samuel Sowman touched a match to a can containing oil which was being .heated Sunday. An explosion followed, setting fire to his clothing and burning him to a crisp. His wife, in attempting to put out the flames, was also fatally burned. Bowman, previous to lighting the match, laid be wanted to see the gas burn. Dumped to Their Death. • MARQUKTTE, Mich., Jan. 9.—Saturday three men were killed in the Champion mine, In this county, by the accidental dumping of the skip In which they were riding to the surface. Their names were John Casey, Carl Johnson and W. H. Craddock. Bring on Tonr Old Women. KNOXVIIAE, Tena, Jaa V.— Mary Young, a colored inhabitant of this city, died Saturday at the advanced ago of 124. She wal born at Fairfax, Va., and lived there most of her life as a slaver •• Coal Discovered la Texas. BAN ANTONIO, Tex., Jaa «.—A large deposit ot bituminous coal has been discovered just northwest of this city.' The coal is of superior quality and it will be developed at onoe. Death of Booamy Price, the Economist. LONDON, Jaa 9.— Bonamy Price, the English economist, 1* dead. He was in tha 81st year of his age. Arizona's Indian Tribes. Ex-Governor F. A. Tritle, of Arizona, who officially ruled that territory during some of the Indian outbreaks, was nt the Gllsey house some time ago, where he talked about the Indian problem. "What do you think of the present system of keeping £he Indians?" he was asked. "The system of keeping together amass of people not at nil homogeneous is bad and should be remedied as soon as possible. A large number of Indians not of the same band are placed on one reservation and expected to live- in pence. T"he idea of any kind of peace prevailing among six or a dozen different tribes of Indians is simply preposterous. They are placed on reservations near where they have been reared and consequently are familiar with ihe topography of the country. When they wish to go on the war path they understand how to elude pursuit. Indian jutbreaks are usually traceable to one or two discontented warriors. "What tribe la Arizona Is the most troublesomer" "The Huachlcha tribe has made a fine • record in that respect. It is a branch of ;he Apaches. The Apache ia known by lis locality, the name of some river or • place, as the Hnochlcha tribe of the Apache. . TAere are a great many kinds of them, and they rove about those arid •eKions with a knowledge of the country x>rn of a long residence. They are altogether different from the plains Indians, md know nothing about riding or buffalo mnting. They get great lung power, iving on an elevation of from 2,000 to 7,000 feet above the sea. They are swift of foot, hardy and healthful, and can go a greater distance in a day than a. horseman. They travel over the mountains with great rapidity and never lose their way. Geronimo never could have escaped .he United' States troops so often but for lis superior knowledge of the country. If le hail been sent with his tribe years ago a some distant country of which he knew lothing he could not have eluded pursuit long."—New York Mail and Express. Fate of a Meddler. Women who meddle with everybody else's business are to be shunned and (eared. One of them was on the Troy local the other afternoon. A sprucely dressed young man held in his hand a yellow paper covered book, in which h« seemed to be deeply interested. The woman gat in front of him, and, happening to turn to take in the passengers, observed the cheap literature which was engrossing the attention of the man behind her. In a pleading, insinuating voice she said to him: "Young man, don't yon know that you are wasting your time very foolishly in reading dime novels? You might tetter take a book on history with you or something else that would benefit jour mind and give you an opportunity to improve." Reaching her hand over the. ttack of the seat, aha said very deliberately: "Let me look at that book." it* young man, without relaxing «, «iugl» feature, handed the book over to hia ag- gr*«iive fellow pasatnger. She turned it over to read Ui» title. H was as follow** "Kagy Lesaao* iu i°ren«h for UegliUMsta." The old {juiv never ua!d u wont, Stta dropped thi book ia the youn* tuaa** lag aoti Act into ii« tt«ut t*r, Mi. Km 9x1 ftfi ATMll.' Nn foil t*t*t Until Kdcn ask jour retailer for the Orlelnal S3 Bha*. Beware of Imitatiunt. ^ If •••GvBKlne unless ~bea ring tnls8t*mp .JAMES MEANS' 83 SHOE. --elnButton.CongrwsftT^Bea. I Be*t Cot' Afan. Unercelled la Apcwt&lnrdtrnl to us will brim you Informs, lion how to grt this Sho* IBUTTON ., r™L?WJPH!?^K*i3r & ^,rSU fou tlit) fxusou If you m«Jt thA*^ who J. R. BELL & SON Will sell them to you U you will glre tnem chance, as well aa FINE CLOTHING. A new and desirable stock of wfilch they hare Ob fthand. Don't think of going anywhere else, J as no one else In the city keeps The James Means Shoe Or as floe and As they do; THE CHICAGO NORTH avenetrmte-; the Centres of Fo D aI«o MU IUOB IB] ILLINOIS; IOWA, WISCONSIN, MICHIGAN, MINNESOTA, DAKOTA, NEBRASKA AND WYOMING, ta Til A IX SKKVJCE is carp tally arranged to meet requirements of local travel, aa well as to furnish the most attractive Boutei or through travel between Important • TRADE CENTRES^ I»»y Bad 1-sir- lor Cars, IThilug and Palace Sleeping Can li without rival.. ITH ROAD-BKD la perfection el stone-ballasted steel. The North. Wectern Is the favorite route for the Commercial Travel, the Tourist and -b« seekers alter new humus In U>e Oolrtao Northwest. Detailed information cheerfully furnished by B. Acent. MTEBUHte. J. M. WHITMAN, H.C WICK.KJB. Vlce-Pres. & Gen. Mangr. Traffic Manager. I P, W1L80H, 6«'l Pu»or.r Ar.it. HHX iao OOA JLVIIJ. •q.V"K> ao Canaan jaqio Xan avin —**n *HJl«aq « mam an[ip> fq 8SJU|ddoq pcre qiraaq <y\ ajdoad sjora 8n(jo)soj jo sn»ota 8trj a»9q tnn .lowinSau JOAJ'-J unom -mis MSAf! pamtttip •* niojj IMJIV Xpoq ' _w.oHiim aa trmoss aiOHasaoa oa Home, with PEERLESS DY€8 They will dre ensryUiint. Tnej MB add e wh«w. Price !««.» pa«*ii»--*» eotent . »« i» equal IOT atre toP»muee»or tor fading QuaUUat. itafcs*. They A _. rKfcKuC -- nrttie£>ai&, St/*rim*. fa $600 to A 3**ff tv fe*&ftB *BBtiw.i tef *«e*j«afijj|fc .fcit*3 aw*t &»*i&fite it**

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