Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois on January 17, 1888 · Page 1
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Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois · Page 1

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Sterling, Illinois
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Tuesday, January 17, 1888
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FLIJOR and FEED omw No 122 West 3d Street. The l.ar«;r«it snd Ito*t Feed Hlore In Be.-wlfsMlll F<-d ot nil kind* we krep S.ilt, Ba'frt Hay, (!!l M»al, Wrapping Paper, So. We »ell (Sosliert's eel' united HIliI«EJ*«KVM,r,K FtOl'F. AHO, ills No. 1 BUCKWHEAT FLOUR Pun Cake Klour as clionp as at the mill. GEO. DAVIS01T. VOLUME 6. ' STERLING ILLINOIS/TUESDAY, JANUARY 17 18P8 NUMBER 281 MOSES QILLOJ* Has jnst received a car of SPLINT COAL CV»^ flie (king to "bum in^ YOUR!'~GRATES Thin kind of wpntJi-r. T«Y IT. , B5RLIN5IQH i pSY 5, E, OOINO EAST. I c!OI?f(7 WF.1T. 8—Passcneer C:1S a.m 36—-PiwwnKer 2:4.1 p.m. 78—Freight »:4a p.m.|42— Freight....-.8 M p.m. A.BRTVK FROM KAST. JAHRIVR FROM WEST. 79— Pa*it?ngcr...9:in p.m. D6-—Piis-puRer 10:30a.ni. 77—Frelsjht 9:40a m.|«l—Freight 1:30p.m. Passenger No. 3d connects with trains east and west on Clinton Brunch; with 0. R. I & V. It. K. at Rock Island east and west; with Galesburfi paasenpcr at Rio; with main line lor points west Council Bluffs. Omaha and beyond, and at Buah- nell for Kansas City and points beyond. C. & N. W. TlMh TABLE. OOINO SAHT. Marshall town raaronger —1:40 p.m. DenverPa?s...lO:28 a. m. Atlantic Ex 2:37 a. m. * Clinton Pass..,.6:27 a. m. OOTKOWRST. Clinton Pass.,8:17 p.m. Paclflc ET..:...2:25n, m. Denver Pass...4 M p. m. Marshalltown Passenger...! :18 m. Fasiorrr TRAINS THAT CABUT PAJSKNOBBS, OOUJO CAST. OOIVO WEST. No. 74—_. 8.17 p. m. No. 73 -...10:28 a. m No. M..._- 6:27 a. m. No. 87...—....3:43 a. m " Where did Mr Lingg get those Bombs P" " I do not know, but I oan tell you where you can get a pair of JEVEBY PAIR WARRANTED.! AJL.S5O. Men's Felt BOOTS. ALBERT DOLGE'S ill Wool FELT SHOES AND SLIPPERS AND THE ANKLE-SUPPOKTI^O CORSET SHOES, FOR WEA.K ANKLES. Just call and see at J. P. OVERHOLSER'S, l»ealer In Hootg and Bhoc», Sterling. Notice to Land ' A fen cholec tracts of land now In the bands of P. B. Uubbard, located In Iowa and Southern Minnesota, with TITLES WARRANTED PERFECT. While many of tbe lands now owned by apecn latort are under a cloud of title. These lands an sold with PKBFECT AUSTKAOTS. HKIOES FROM SIX TO TKN DOLLABS FEE ACRE. ' I have also a FARM WEST of EMPIRE For gule ohcnp, on which a good property In Sterling or Hock Falls will be t.iken as part pay mont. Now is the time to get good bargains. MAPS AND DKMCItlPTIONl* Oan be had at my office, and cheap tickets to show western lands. Delays are .Dangerous on These Bar- Bains. F. B. HTJBBARD. Land office opposite Hannerohor Hall, B. III*. FLOATING SOAP THE CHIEF For tho Bath, Toilet «nd ILsmndry. Snow White pnd Absolutely Pure. If your dealer doe» not koop Wblto Cloud SOBP, »na 10 cent* tat umple c»»o to toe msk«r«, JES. S. KIRK & CO., . CHICAGO. * THIS is the top of the gen- "«- "P°--i Top" Lamp ume " Pearl Chimney, all are imitations. others similar PEARL; •This is the exact label on each one of the iPearl Top I 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 Ss CO Pittsburgh, Pa. ISfERtfSERSr:;;:::™:; LOfiU&THO^.S, GATHERING UP THE DEAD. DAKOTA REPORTS ANOTHER LONG LIST OF STIFFENED CORPSES. Many Children Mnkn the Story of the Ixut More Tltlnbln—A Snoweil-ln Family Forced to Knt the Dog and Cat— Kdilor Mnnlfnrd Denounces the Destitution Reports from Kanum—Two Fatal ItallCTHj Wrcckr. HURON, D. T., Jan. 17.—Tho total number of lives lost by the blizzird In this county is thirteen, one of whom Is an unknown man. Many are reported badly froz-n, but none seriously except Mr*. Pearson, near Cavour, who, if she recovers, will lose one or both i "' |^i;i i ;''¥-«;':»'.TH;> : -: > THAIS STRIKING A DRIFT. legs. Ezra Fulllsr will loso his left arm at tbe elbow.. Wilson tell* of his experience wlih the Nirlson boys as follows: Tha boys, with Wilson, started just as the storm cama on to go to Wilson's place, the boys esch leading a horse, and Wilson on foot They traveled two miles east, missing Wilson's rplacer less than two rodv They traveled around over the prairie in search of shelter, the boys part of the time riding the horses and part of the time leading them. Wilson dM nil Is his power to assist the boys on and and off the bones, and continually— encouraged — them—with—hopes of reaching shelter. After wanduring »om< hours Hnnk fell exhausted, and expired in a few minutes. Wilson mid Willie Nirl- son then wandered on In the hope of roach- ing sbelter.and after some time William also succumbed. One horse, being exhausted, refused to proceed after William perished. Wilson still proceeded, leading the other horse, which got down In a deep drift and perished. This was near daybreak. Wilson proceeded alone until he become exhausted, when he took" shelter In a'" deep drift in a field. Later he again proceeded, and continued .walking and resting In the Snowdrifts. HU proceeded until overcome by exhaustion. His kneoa gave way about 10 o'clock Friday morning, lie crawled on hands and feet to tha house . of John Bronerman, having gone ten miles from the sterling point, Wilson froze his face. ' The following are additional names of dead reported since vosterdav's dispatches: dark, Lewis BonJtka; Vilas, Henry Benner: Hurley, llins Ellen Dwyer; Artesian City, Mrs. Ilulen Ostram; Eamoml, Mira Kate Detwellur; Parker, seven persons yet unidentified, and seventy others are still missing; Now Salem, Henry Bandford; Scotland, Olof Sweenson, Peter FEKIOBT TRAD* SJIOWKD IW. Andrews, George Condlff, Alclber Arneson, (Horg4 Benion and Carl Knupson; Ponold, "Will 0. Oantmate; LesterfUle, Jacob KruU; Bridgewater, Alton Foianesa and Peter Arisen; Went- rch, Mrs. O. T. Owen; St. Glut, Bennle Guide; Ashlou, Charles Oseman; Bristol, Harrison BmoMU; Fulda, John Welsh; Miller, Samuel nod Jerry Bowman; * Yankton, Jacob Behoof, farmer; Josepb Kocher, Anola Bhufielt and sLster, oae Ooleman, two unknown persons; Vigil, Pierson brothers and an unknown inan; Wentworth, Mrs. O. T. Oweua; Lennox, four children of Peter Welnenger; Cham- borlaln, Annio Anderson; Cornlag, unknown woman and child; LeKtarvflle, Jacob Crutz; Northrflle, Bxala Staunfljld, teacher; St. Lawrence, A. Qosley, William Bowman; Mcllette, school teacher and four pupils; Claremout, Miss Bteublerner, -teacher; Aberdeen; William Morrell, farm hand; Nortbrlllo, H. 8. Chapln, collector, Minneapolis; Castlewood, Young Titloff; Sioux Falls, Mrs. James Kennedy and son; Faulkton. Joseph Meti, Farmer Clamps, a boy named May, unknown woman; Mandan, Uall driver between New Salem and Btanton; Parker, four children of Peter Wernga; Miller. Jerry aad Sam Bowman; Bristol, Harrl- BOU Smoou: Hurley, Lizzie Uwj-er; luwood, la., old man Serry; Wutertowu, Sarah Dolatt, a teacher at Palmer; Edward Tcirloff. Eo:ith of town, aad two boys employed as drivers. Kev. Spring er, a Methodist mlulster, Is reported dea.l: Tydall, Uiree uuknowu men; Lestervlile, two dead anil two In a critical condition; Waoonda, two uo- knowa mottfuund on the railroad tract; Utlca, unknown man; Armour, one death; Bon Kommti, A. J. Winters, general western ageut of the Singer Sewing Machine company, with headquarters at LaCrosse, Wts.{ j. A. local ageut; Wentworth, Bfrs. Owens; Mr, Owens badly frozen; Freeman, tlir«e children of Mr. Kaufman, a child of Peiar Oratar, and a chUd of 'John Aloreoht, while re- turalng from scUool; Tyndale, tnrue children ot CbrUi Kuul, one cnlld of Matt Wilson, and five children uf Qovrge Ouahort. Tue list of mUfiin^ iuplu'las . Liveryman Smith, Hortuville; a teacher. Vlandreau; two young men. Mitchell; Maaar*. Berry- aisn, Deyce, Kicholj, sad Lawrence, near Huron; man and four children, near Rod- J. W. Joy, of D<M Uolaev, Iowa. Is reported as among Iboaa fros^n In the western part of the territory. It was reported at Pierre that a iuoUi«r and child waa froaau to dutb near Cannluj. Tba North wwtoru's King plow hjtt bwu Mat out from Chicago to ««4»t In opsulog up Uiulr line* Th* road to ol**r*d from Oakti to Hawardao, work ot ol«ring ttw trstoka w«s Ua<Kt«y, * b.(«utrd from U» •aittb 2UU1 up »M tba op«ua4 cut* oo will not Iw rais-jd for ten days yet about Pierre, and not muchenrller in other sections of the territory. TWO WEEKS IN A BLIZZARD. A Dakota Family's Terrlbla SaCrerlni*— K*tlnc Thfllr Dog and Cat. BISMARCK, D. T., Jan. 17.— Ooorge O. Analey, an eastern man, cama h«r» , about two-weeks ago to look after his interests in HoLean county, where he baa a claim. White on bis return to the city from nil farm, be stepped at a farm house on tbe way. He reports a torrlble tale of sjfferlng from Its occupants, whose names be ran not remember. There were six In tbe family, mother, father and four children, ranging in age from 3 to V years. When he entered two of tha children were dead and tbe rest la a stupefied condition, hardly able to • ipsak. They had boon Imprisoned two* week* while the blizzard was raging. Their fuel and provisions were exhausted and they could not leave the house. The two yonnger children were rather starved to death than frozen, while the ru't were praying for death to relieve their Bufferings. Mr. Anslor wonderingly axked them bow they managed to brave H out so long. They pointed to the bones of a cat and dog, which were" picked clean and dry, their only morsel, to eat for two long weeks. Mr. Ansley ministered to their wants from his scanty larder 1 , and warned tha neighbors of their condition. The latter promptly arrived and attended to their wantt. ifeager details are reported of like cases, but nothing definite can be learned. A report from Salt Lake City, says that John Crismnn, his wife and baby started from Milford, Utah They were caught In the storm and Crlnmnn went In search of help. After an awful trip be arrived back at Milford, and help was sent to his wife, he being nearly frozen. The woman and her baby were found alive where Crismen left them. They were barely alive, however,' having been exposed for nearly fl(ty hours, to a . tempsrature of 20 degrees bslow, raro. They will recover. THE KANSAS LIAR STILL LIVE& Editor Mornfnrd Says Ha Is tbe Irre>rMsl- ble "Special." KANSAS Crrr, Jan. IT.—Morrison Mumford, editor of The Times, referring to the reports of great suffering in Kansas,, says bo has had reliable men in the alleged destitute district, and that tho reports of destitution are false. He continues: The weather In Kansas has not been unusually severe thl* winter. A few weeks ago there' was a Bcarcltyjjf coal In some quarters, owing to the inability of tho railroad* to furnish 'Cars, but happily an abundance of fuel was pro vlded before cold weather came. As to general suffering lu Kansas, It has axiated only In the minds of Irresponsl-le corresiiondents. There hax been a larfro Immigration during the past year, and naturally there art* sporadic ca-ies ot destitution, which have b«ou promptly cared for In the communities where they have occurre I. All things considered, Kansas Is having a satisfactory winter, with fine pronpecta for big crops. It is In very much better condition than any other newly settled territory. FATAL RAILWAY ACCIDENTa Four Persons Lose Their Lives and Seventeen Injured—Other Mishaps. OTTOTWA, Is,, Jan. 17.—Sunday night •bout 9 o'clock a head-end collision occurred four miles went of this city, on the Chicago & Rock Inland road, between an eastbound Wabash passenger train and a freight of tbu Ottumwa & Kirksville. Tbe traini run for a few miles over th* track of the Rock Island. Both trains wore running thirty miles -au hoar when the collision occurred. Following b the list of casualties: Qeorga W. Miller, engineer, of Kirksvllle, killed; Isaac Bridensteh, fireman, ot Kirksvllle, killed; Michael Coneroy, killed .^ Fred Box, brnkeman, arm and left clavicle broken; R. J. Gee, express messenger, skull fractured,' recovery doubtful; Harry Pick, Wabash . engineer, ftnklo sprained; It, W. Mulliti, colored porter, dislocated clavicle; J. J, Cope, of Kansas City, passenger, scalp wound. ST. Louis, Mo. Jan. 17. —A wreck on • tbe Chicago, Kansas $ Nebraska railroad" occurred at Wlllard. fifteen miles east of Topeka, Kan., at 4 o'clock Monday morning. Throa can were thrown from the track down an embankment, and twelve persons were injured, only one fatally. The wreck was caused by a rail breaking on * sharp curve. ._ NEW YORK'S ARBITRATION BOARD. It Is Haoh Encouraged by Its Last Tsar's Experience. Krw YORK, Jan. 17.—Tho board of mediation and arbitration transmitted their annual rop.rt to the legislature Monday even- Ins, which Is summarised as follows: The work of the board has' justified tbe belief expressed that a power of Inquiry and publicity would have great moral effect • In restraining the disposition to exact too much from employes, and to strike without justifying cause against employers. The number of labor dlmcul tie* for the year was much less than In 1830. Tue settlement of labor disputes through voluntary arbitration by tha appointment ot standing committees representative of employes on the one side and of employers on the other in tOjCh branch of Industry, the powers and duties of such committees b -Ing defined and stated meeting being appointed for the consideration and redress of grievances that may arbe on one side or the other, Is a system that is attaining perceptible growth throughout the state and one worthy of every encouragement It U a stop in, tho right direction. The passage of a law to prevent aud punish arbitrary and abrupt Interrup- tioa of travel and transportation of freight Is suggested anl argued at some length. New Connection for the Bin Grmnde* DENVER, Cola. Jan. 17.—The Rio Grande & Pacific Railroad company was brganiced here Monday, electing D. H. Muffatt, of the Denver & Rio Grande, president, and other officers, chiefly in the service of the. same company. Tbe line 1sIntended tooonnect with the present terminus of the Denver & Rio Grande road at Glenwood Springs, following tbe Grand river to R fle creek, thence to the White river valley to tbe Utah line, and thence to Salt Lake. The Pope's Advice to-the Tories. Jan. 17.—The UnIvors has » dispatch from Rome which says that E igland will accept in principle the pope's medlaiiou in regard to Ireland, based upon Monslguor Peruieo's report The pope demands a mod*, era!.* boms rule, and advises the Conservatives to take tbe wind out of Gladstone's sails by adopting his programme with the support of the Irish clergy, Fred Orant IlnvllnM tm Offlo*. NEW YORK, Jau. 17.—CoL Fred Grant said Monday night that Gov. Hill had offered him the nomination for quarantine commissioner la pUtot o( ex-Stmulor Piatt, but that ha had declined It. Qov. Hill nominated CoL Grant (or the plane once before, but tba *<raat«, it is uU through Ur. Putt's tan. failed to confirm. Ejecting n*u »( C»n»p»ijn»n. rcBBUjJTQWH, Jaja. 17.— Nolle* oi jectuMuu hav* U» a pint*! on ttw MtoiM s«uju«' thaw wuo have UM oJ*n ot aucpaiffu tod wtw ttalr C*S*M «f Muk»U* week. LAMAR TRIUMPHANT. HE RUNS THE SENATE GAUNTLET WITH FOUR MAJORITY. Dloklnnon, Vllu and Bragx Also Confirmed—A Bill to Settle the Pnolflo Ralltvays* Little Debts — Speaker Carlisle Has a Congeltlve Chill—Congressional Notet—The Public Printer. WASHINGTON OITT, Jan. 17.—About three hours were consumed by the senate in secret •ernlon Monday afternoon In dismissing tha Bominalion of Latnar to an associate juatleo- Bhip of the supreme court of the United States, before a vote was taken which resulted In confirmation, The vote stood 83 for and :!8 ntalnti confirmation. Among thorn who spoke agnlnU confirmation were all of the Republicans In the senate who are mentioned for the presidential nomination. The principal speakers on this side were Edmund*, Evarts, Sherman, Allison and Hawley, while .only Riddleberger defended the ex-socretary. Hs spoke twice, and voiced the views'of the friends -of the nominee. .There was nothing new in the argument* used for or against the nomination. The question of Lamar's loyalty, his construction of the constitution an It relate? to states rights, and his general fitness were brought up by tbe Republicans, and urged with vigor against the nominee. Riddleberger met the opposition specifically on eaoh charge. The Republicans who voted for Lamar were Rlddlebergor, Stewart and Stanford. The full vote for Latnar was as follows! Bate, Berry, Beck, Brown, Butler, Blodgett, Cockrell, Coke,'Coll, Colquitt,Daniel, Faulkner, Goorga, Gray, Gorman, Harris, Hampton, Jones of Arkansas, Morgan, McPherson, Pugh,' Rlddleborger, Reagan, Stanford. Bnulsbury, Stewart, Turpla, Vance, Vest, Voorhees, : Wolthall, Wilson, of Maryland— 32. Those who voted against confirmation were: Ingalls,' Aldrich, Allison, Blair, TSowen, Chase, Cameron, Cullom, Dawee, Dolph, Davis, Edmunds, Evarts, Frye, Farwell, Hawley, Hoar, Hale, Hiscock, Mitchell, Paddock, Palmer, Platt, Plumb, Quay, Bpooner, Hhorman, Btockbrldge. —28. The pairs were as follows: 'Pasco with Wilson of Iowa, Payne with MorrlU, Ransom with. Chandler, Blackburn with Manderson, Kimna with Sabin, Hearst with Jones Of Nevada, Gibson with Teller, Eustls with Sawyer. Total votes cast, flO; accounted for by pairs, 13; total vote In tha senate, 70. -After-Lanmr's- nomination was disposed of the nomination of Vilas, to be secretary of the interior, Dickinson to be postmaster general, and Gun. Bragg, of Wisconsin, to be minister to Mexico, were quickly con Or mod. The senate confirmed the following nominations on Jan. 10: John Tracy, to be receiver of public moneys at North Flatte, Neb.; Joseph S. Swan, to be receiver of public moneys at Glenwood Springs, Colo, j A. W. Crltes, to be receiver of publla moneys at Chadran, Neb.; G. R Blakely to, be receiver of public moneys at Sidney, Neb. Postmasters: W. E. Lennaii, Hurley; F. C. Bennett, .Monroe, and G. W. Lewis, Black River Falls, Wis. Fred Puhler, Ads, and John McCarthy, Still water, Minn. THE PACIFIC RAILWAYS' DEBT.— Onthwalte Proposes a Scheme to Collect It In Fifty Tears. WASHINGTON Crrr, Jan. 17.—Outhwalte Introduced a bill in the bouse Monday providing for the refunding of the debt* of the Pacific railroad*. The basis of the refunding scheme is outlined in tbe flrst section of the bllL Under it the secretary of the treasury is to ascertain the Indebtedness of the subsidized roads, upon tbe same principle as If the bonds and Interest were to be paid in cash on July 1st, 1888, making all proper reductions and flmlln; tbe present worths of the resultant amounts, calculated at J per cent from the average date of maturity of tbe bouda.to July 1, ISbU Then deducting from this result the amounts' in the sinking fund applicable to the companies, the final Bums are to be considered the amounts due In cash July !, 1&58. "Each company," section 4 provides,' "%eml- annually for ten years, commencing Jan. 1, ItiSS, shall pay, in addition to the interest then due on its indebtedness, 1-3 of 1 per cent, of the whole sum for which it 'gave its bonds and mortgage; and for a period of ten fears, commencing Jan. 1, 1899, each company shall pay as aforesaid % of 1 per cent., an;) for twenty years, commencing Jan 1; 1909, each company shall pay as aforesaid 1 per cent; and for ten years, commencing Jan. 1,- IWy, 2 per cent, of said whole sum of It* bonds," thus providing for the payment of the total debt in fifty years. Section 7 permits and requires the companies to refund their indebtedness author- izad by section 10 of tbe act of July, 1804, nt a lower rate of interest, and tho Hen of the United States shall continue to be subordinate to that securing such refunded ' debt, but the extension shall be for not longer tban fifty years, and tbe lien shall be only upon tbe original property. • Section 8 is an Ironclad prohibition ' upon tbe declaration of any dividends until all tbe various obligations of tha companies as to all these prescribed payments are discharged, . Suction 10 compels the companies to empower the attorney general to institute all such suits as he may deem necessary against former directors, officers or agents who have been guilty of Violations of duty or misap- proprlatiou of aes»t* of the companies, Seel ion U imposes a charge of 75 per coat, of tho net earning) of the road failing to accept the act or complete its adjustment before July 1, 1883. Section 13 abolishes, tbe office of government director and provides for the companies transacting thelrown business, dissolving the present unsatisfactory and unprofitable association of the government with these corpora ions. Section 14 is a saving clause, holding all government rlgbti and remedies unimpaired, and rotalui the right of congress to alter, amend or repeal. THE CONGRESSIONAL RECORD. Summary of the Most Important Hatters ' Considered by the Two Booses. WASHINGTON Crrr, Jan 17.—Blair presented la the senate Monday a series of K. of JL resolutions against machine work, on government notes, eta, and demanding that the work be done by hand. Th« bouse bill relating to inscription* on mail wrappers was reported favorably. Sherman introduced a bill for a commission to report on the condition of the negro .race in this country. Blair introduced a bill to carry out tbe demands of the K. of L> resolutions noted abova. Cullom proponed a measure establishing a bureau of. harbor* and water-wavs la 'the war department, which (ball have charge of improvameuta, B:ds were also introduced indemnifying toe Das I!oin*s river land* wttlsn in Iowa, appropriating «ao,«JO to tbe Jacksonville, Via., tub-tropical •xhJWUou and appropriating- «itOU t ooo far an wambooi* in Ooicn^a. The MQ. ai* Ihea .wwl into cxxaUv* sMtiqe and lb» doer* raopMMd «JJoun>«l TU» tKKMw adopted » raeuljtioo callioj for agnlnst Amer.cau venels in tolls on the Welland canal. Bills were introduced: Brantlng I.linols about 10,000 acros of public lands hi that state to sstify it* jlalm for swamp land indemnity; direct- Ing the treasury to replace redeemed national bank notes with greenbacks; to oon- Itruct government buildings In every place Of 30,000 inhabitants or more; to pay a bonuty of 25 cents a bushnl on all wheat exported; to pay to tbe soldiers a sum equal to «0 per cent of their original pay to make up for tba depreciation of greenbacks. A long debate ensued over alleged a»lay of the public printer in supplying public documents, but the committee report exonerating that official from blame was adopted. A resolution assigning clerks to all house committees was adopted after tbe defeat of an amerid- ment giving each committee menib»r a clerk. Tho bouse then adjourned. SPEAKER CARLIS'-E HAS A CHILL. Tbe Kentucky Btatmman Taken Suddenly •nd Seriously III. WABHiHOTOif Crrr, Jan. 17.—Speaker Carlisle bos not been well for several days and has complained of feullng badly. Monday evening while at the dinner table at the Rlggs house he was taken suddenly and seriously ill, and reached his room with the ut- inoat difficulty. Dr. Sowers was promptly called in, and pronounced the attack a chill on the congestive order, administered the proper medicine and advised the speaker to keep quiet for several days, as he was in great need of rest and his nervous system greatly impaired. Tho illness of Mr. Carlisle will doubtlnss 'prevent him from presiding over the house for tbe next few days, and he may be compelled to give up hia trip to Georgia, whore he expected to go Saturday to deliver his speech on revenue reform. At I a. m. Tuesday he was somewhat improved and the high fiver that be had early in the evening bad slightly abated. A Diversion Over the Public Printing. WASHINOTOH Crrr, Jan. 17.—Tho 'debate in the house Monday over the report of the committee on accounts relating to delays in supplying government printing was animated and partisan. The report Indorsed the public printer's statement that delay hod occurred but twice, and both times was the result,of the extraordinary industry of congressmen^ In_th9^ matter of getting up bills; and Introducing them. The Democrats defended the public printer, and the Republicans attacked him, but all tbe bis me was .finally thrown upon congress. McMillan of Tennessee thought that congrew was to blame for the dulay of the printing office, because it ordered tho printing of quantities of stuff which none but a crank would write, and none but a fool would read. For Mnrchnnt Marine Revival. WASHINGTON CITY, Jan. 17.—The national convention of the American Shipping league opened hers Monday afternoon, Congressman Wheeler, of Alabama, president, in the chair,, and Charles a Hill, of Washington, secretary. About 100 delegates, representing boards of trade and commercial bodies from various sections of tbe country, all intent upon the extension and reconstruction of our merchant marine, were present at tbe preliminary mooting. Addresses were delivered by Col. Swilzler, chief of tbe bureau of ntatliitlcs; Hon. George B. Loriug, ex-commissioner of agricu Iture, and others. The convention then adjourned for the day. A Bure»nnf Hydraulic Engineers. WASHINGTON Crrr, Jau. 17.-Cullom introduced a bill in the senate Monday making a radical change in the conduct of river and harbor Improvements. It provides for a bureau of harbors and waterways in tbe war office which shall have charge of all such works and be officered by a chief and t!34 assistants of various grades. Tbe bill divides the country into grand divisions, departments and divisions, over which the officers provided for will have charge. The chief is to got a salary of $10,000 per annum and his corps are to be paid sums par year ranging from $7,500 down to $1,000. TRYING ELECTION CONSPIRATORS. Anonymous Letter and Mysterious Box Sent to the Trial Judge. IHDU.WAPOLI8, Jan. 17.—The second trial of what are known as the election conspiracy cases, with Messrs. Coy, Spaao, Bernhamer and Mattler as defendants, was begun Monday in tbe United State* district court, Judge Wood presiding. Tbe first trial resulted in a disagreement of the jury as to the above named. Judge Clay pool, a prominent attorney, ho3 been commissioned by Attorney General Garland to prosecution. Saturday Judge Wood received an anonymous letter warning him to beware of tfio consequences if he (loss not "let up" on tbe defendant* In these coses. Monday a small box was sent to the Judge, which upon being slightly opened was seen to contain a number of percusalou caps. The box was turned over to the police, who will examine and report Tbe affair Is considered a hoax. : Iowa Democrat* Canons. DKS MOINES, la., Jan. 17.—In the Democratic joint caucus Monday night of Democratic members of both branches of the legislature, it was decided to give the honor of tbe nomination for United States Senator to Capt T. J. Anderson, of Knoxvllle, late Democratic candidate for Governor. No nominations were made for state printer or binder, as the Democrat* will move to have the offices abolished or mode of conducting; them changed. No Yellow Jaak In Florida. JACKSONVILLE, Fla,, Jan. 17.—Tbe mayor* of San ford and Tampa, tbe president of the Florida Health Protective association, and hundreds of citizens from all part* of the state, have telegraphed The News Herald asking it to deny the report sent out from this state that yellow fever exists in Tampa and Banfori There has not been a case of yellow fever in this state for two months. Will Uaiiquct the Released Prisoners. LONDON, Jan. 17.—The demonstration to be made here by the friend* of Editor O'Brien and Timothy Bull!van when tha latter gentlemen .are released from prison and. return to parliament, will be limited to a banquet, as O'Brien'* health will not permit him to participate in open air receptions. His phyxiciaue advise O'Brien to spend a (Bason in some warmer climate. A Fleet of Hot-Air Balloon*. LONDON, Jan. 17.—An order from tha Russian government to a London firm has added somewhat to the war' scare that we have always with u*. This is au order for a fleet of hot-air balloons. They are to be mode of osbestai and will be capable of carrying- (ix men each. They will cost £900 each. Another Victim at ih* Bradford Homtk DOVTSB, N. H., Jan, 17.— Mr*. Lbcte A. Rowe, of Portland, U», who WM badly shaken, up lu U» Bradford roUrowi nocidout, I* crtuoaily 111 oud probably dying at eoo- ousaioa of th* ftraila. trtth Huuan to K*i;II*]t Btntmnaqv PBUW, J«u. it —1'tt» eoTiXinwioB of. th* ji of Dublin tucaufornd U»» free-Jam at tta U-T-! ap>jB Lent Rijwa wed A DEAD-AIIVE HUSBAND. MR& KEEP'S REMARKABLE 8TORY REGARDING HER WOR3ER HALF. St»a Says Ho Is Either Mnrdervd or All To, »nd Wants till Alleged Body Daj Up— A Half-Million Involved—That Broeka- w»y-8w»»t Tragedy — Nobody' Dead — Mnlhattan In Minnesota, NKW YORK, Jan. ;7.—Mrs. Charles D, Keep, divorced wife of Charles D. :Keep, of The Wall Street Newv has petition*! tb« Queen'* county court to op«n the grave En Cal»ary cemetery, where Mr. Keep's body is supposed to ba buried, In order to furnish evidence of bis death, or evidence to support a claim roads by her that Keep Is alive, or, If dead, was murdered. Mrs. Keep's story U u follows: She was married to Keep In 1878, anrfowlng to machinations by Cuthbert Mill* and Bridget Mo- Hahon, was led to obtain a dlror^e In 1884 Bridget MrMabon then married Keep, who apparently died In June, 1887, at Long Branch. A will In Bridget McMahon's favor, dated In 1881. was then probated. Mrs. Keep claims that this was null and Told, as In 187J Keep bad mada a will In her favor, and she had furnlthed the money to start Tho Wall Street Newa. Sho was about to KU* Keep to recover this money, and also about to apply for annulment of her divorce from him, when Keep was reported to have died at Long Brunch, She was prevented from seeing bis body or attending the funeral. She has an affidavit of the Janitor of the building In which Keep's ofrtce was sltuatod In New York that Keep was seen there the day before his alleged death. The certificates of death and burial misstate IBs age and nativity of the deceased. Keep bad often told her tliat If oornerod in any trouble he would feign death, and escape by the aid of friends, who would report him dead. Ha had also declared after his estrangement from her began, that he would prevent her In some way from recovering her property. The busuuas to carried on now tho game as It Keep were ailva, and Mrs. Keep alleges that he Is alive and hi conspiracy with Mills and his second wife to defraud her, or else that he was murdered by them In order that they might gilt control of the property, which la valued at tv»,000. This she alleges would be possible, from the alleged fact that ha was seen alive In New York tho day before his reported death. An ordor to exhume the body wfll probably be Issued. THE BROCKAWAY-SWEET AFFAIR. Wot So IVIuch of n Tragedy Now the Trath Is Known. NORTH ADAMS, Jan. 17.—The latest from the Hancock shooting affray proves that it was not «o serious as flrst thought. A press agent visited the scene Monday morning and found that while the Breakaways attempted to clean out Sweet and that His* Brockaway had cut her tbroat.no shooting occurred, and Bweet was not Injured; and while tha condition of the girl is critical, it is thought she will recover. The town where the affray occurred has no telephone, telegraph or railroad connection and the statement of a farmer was taken regarding the affair. Strikers Attack Non-Unlon Men. NORTH ADAMS, Mass., Jan. IT.—When the men engaged to take the place of the strikers were leaving Barason'i shoe shop Monday night they were met by a large number of striking tasters, who tried to induce them not to go to work in the morning. Falling in this too strikers attacked the men, severely wounding several of them. Another Mulhatton U» Nailed. UurNlAPOUa, Minn., Jan. 17.—Advloos from Princeton, Minn., say nothlni is known there about the murder of seven children by their father. KNOCKED OUT A "THUNDERBOLT." A Negro Weighing 165 Founds Wollops Mervlne Thompson, 'Weighing 280. CLKVZLAND, Ohio, Jan. 17.—Tl-e ten round sparring match between Marvine Thompson, alias "The Thunderbolt," of this city, and George Peters, a colored pugilist of Detroit, Monday night, was something of a fizzle. The match was with two-ounce gloves for 7B and 25 per cent of the gate receipts. Thompson weighed £30 pounds, while his opponent tipped the beam at 1(55. The "Thunderbolt" appeared clumsy, heavy and awkward, and the agility with which Peters kept oat of bis way made the flrst few rounds rather tame in the fighting line. Occasionally Peters would gef hi> man where he wanted him, and would (end him to grass in short order. When the fifth round began Thompson had been floored four times, and when time was. called be come up with a determined, look. As the fifth and last round progressed, slight sparring was indulged in until Peters gave the hoary-weight a blow which sent him sprawling over the ropes. As Thompson recovered Peters dealt him several more bjows on each si !e of the head, which laid the "Thunderbolt" flat and limp as a rag on the stage. Be did not respond when time for the sixth rouud was called, and accordingly the match was given to Peters. Before the fight Thompson was the favorite among; tho betting fraternity at $50 to $30 without any takers. Are Knight* Adopting Winchesters? DITIIOIT, Mich., Jan. 17.—Among the offices in the old Arcade building on Lamed street, partially burned Saturday morning, was that of The Advance and Labor Leaf, on organ of worklngmea In a closet In this office relic hunters found six Winchester repeating rifles and a lot of ammunition. It is thought that the flud indicate, the existence of a secret military company composed of Knight* of Labor. This company is believed to bare been organ 1 ted three years ago, and the purpose is stated u being the instruction of worklngmea in the DBS of the rifle »o enable them more easily to gain their righto, Ic U denied that there are any Anarchist* in the company. Chicago Frlntere'Lasw by Fir,. CHICAGO, Jan. 17.—The seven story brick building, 2U8 Dearborn street, was considerably damaged by fire and water Monday even- Ing. The Union Type foundry, the P. Wei- ton Publishing company, the American Printing company, and several other concerns were losers. The total loss will be (00,000; ample insurance. An Actress Ban»*d to Death. PmSBBHO. Pa., Jan. i7.—The Time* Btaubeuville, Oliio, special sayj; Fire at t o'clock Monday evening destroyed th* Comlque tbentra and completely gutted tha Commute!*! hotel 'adjoining. Annie Hind* man, auactreM «t Pitlaburg, whose stag* name was Annie Devoy, was burmd to death. Left •7*0,OOO (or Charity. , Conu., Jan. 17.— Toe late Lvov u«l J. Curtis left T'5d,000 to tbe Curtfe HOUM for OM Woman and Orphans, whtah ha founded and maiabaiaed, To* remainder of hi* etUU ot *;,OOQ,OUO goo* to ralatira au4 minor ehariti**. ' flTrflO-PHO-RQS. Jar — „ . sr Na»7oHC ask yonr rotaflT for the OrliHTinl 93 Ske Bcirare of Imllntiuns. .JAMES MEANS' S3 SHOE. In nutton,ConKress ft Lace. "-•- Unexcelled la yeamm-f/X postal card soul ) u»wul brluftyou Informs, tlon bow to get thin Shot \ff \f^lflan£SUiteor Territory. 3fc<Jiii»». - 4IUnco , n8ti ; Thl» shne stands hlffher In the ntlmanoa oi Wfarm than any other In the world. ThouiuuirtJ who w-«» It will tall jou Uieroann U jron auftSsal and J. R. BELL A, SON Will sen them to you U yon will ;f1ve them chance, u well u| FINE CLOTHHrp.?CZJ A now and desirable stock of which they bare ov bond. Don't think of going anywhere euwt. as no one else In the city keeps C^-SB The James Means Shoe OB Or as flue and rTi f JEZJBOAIfT Ct'OTHHTG .3 -^ CT As they do» 53 Qg THE CHICAGO™ 0 nPenetrat«« the Centres «f FovnlavJ Itton In, ILLINOIS, IOWA, WISCONSIN, MICHIGAN, MINNKOTA, DAKOTA, NEBRASKA AND TOMING, r.lta TRAIN BKBVICE 18 earefall? arranged to meet requirements of local travel, as well as to furnish the most attractive Boutes or through travel between Important TRADE CENTRES-; ir» EUVIPHENT of Way and Paw- lor Cars, Dining and Palace Sleeping Oan U without rivoL| • ITS HOAD-BED If perfection •< Itone-ballaated BteeL , The Biorth. Western 1» the tarorlto route for the Commercial Travel, the Tourist and tbe seekers alter new homes In toe Gulden Northwest. ' Detailed Information cheerfully furnished by GY EL HTKBUCKO. J. M. WHITMAS, H.O WIOKEH. Viee-Pres. & Gen. Mangr. Traffic Manager. I. F. WILgQR. fiti'l Fuuipr Apt*. ' DYSPEPSIA. TB that misery experienced when we suddenly X be>-ome aware that we possess a dlabolloal arrangement called a stomach. The stomach la tbe reservoir trom which every fibre and tissue must be nourished, and any trouble wltu It ii soon felt throughout the whole system. Among a dozen dyspeptics no two will have the same predominant symptoms. Dyspeptics of action mental power and a bilious temperament are subjvcttoBlckllefMlarhe; those, fleshy and lihlegmailc have ConnUpatlon, while th« thin and nervous are abandoned to jclouny torr- bodinffo. Borne dyspeptics are wonderfully forgetful; others have great Irritability of temper. Whatever form Dyspepsia may take, one thing Is certain, • The underlying cav*e is in the LI VtCK, and one thin* more Is equally certain, no one will remain a dyspeptic »lio will It will correct Aridity sit th* Stoiniteh. Expel foul gaitec, Alluy Irritation, ~3l£ at the came ttma Start the Liver to working, when all other troubles Soon disappear. "Hy wife was a. eonBrmed dyspeptic. three years ago by the advice of Augusta, she was induced to try Simmons Liver hexuiator. I feel grxteful for the relief tt lias Klven her, and limy all who read this and are aCllctvd In any w»», whether chrunio or oihrr- wbe, use Simmons Liver Itegulator and I fee! coi.fldent bealtn will b<* rrstorrd toali who will be advised."—WM. M. Kaosin, Fort Valley, Oa. Bee that you get the Genuine, •• with red JK on front of Wrapper, PHETABJU) OWI.Y aV JT. B. HKltiai * C»M PkUadelyblA, P*. LADIES II Do Your Own UyelnsTsi Home; PEERLESS DYES Tb«y will dye erurrttUng. Tb«y are sold every where. Price »*a.a p«ksi«—SOooSars. "" have noequaJI for bnrwogth,^Brtentoss*, Ju In t*s£k3««» or tor Fttstaeaa <£ Qatar, as , Jading QuaUti»i. Taw do not woe* qy H U>l AftrfsM* YOWL, J±n, it—Judowot for «*S,JS3 eul*jT»J MouAiy agsuoat Cturta AJ- KM eaRm anatti^uta\ in «w v«niM .sf UM jury I u UM «M4. (w '

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