Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois on January 18, 1888 · Page 1
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Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois · Page 1

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Wednesday, January 18, 1888
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FlMlt Mil M STORE No 122 West 3d Street, •«»-•— cm i »i» The liarcmt and Hr*t Feed, Store In Htnrllntc. BcudrsMlll F.-cil <>( nil kind* we kppp Bait. Baled Hay. OH MoM, WnippliiK Paper, &c. We sell r,oshTt';» ct:l"ljnUt'd SflM-KOeKVfLliK FCOtJB. Also, h's No. 1 BUCKWHEAT FLOUR Pan Cake Elmir as clipap as at the mill.. GEO. DAVISON. VOLUME 6. STERLING ILLINOIS. WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 1818*8 NUMBER 285 MOSES (DILLON Has jnst received a ear of SPLINT COAL Just the.thing to turn, in YOUR CRATES This fclBd of wpstbrr. T«5"Sr ST. & per OOIVf) KABT. I OOIJtl WF.1T. ft-Pa»5cn(ter 0:15 a.m 36— PiuwnRrr 2:45 p.m. 7<!— Freight ..... «:M p.m.|42— FrvlRhi ----- 3:45 p.m. ARUTVK FROM KAST. 79—Pjw^tnKer...9:11'p.m. 77—Freight 9:40 a.in. ARRIVE FROM WBST r 10:30 am. CLEVER. BUT INADKQUATE A DEFENCE OF THE PACIFIC RAILWAY OPERATIONS 41— Freight ----- 1 :30 p.m. Passenger No. 3fl connects with trans cast and west on Clinton Branch; with O. K. 1 & P. R. R at Rock Island east ai.d west; with GiUcsbarR pftiwengi-r at Rio; with main line tor nolniswest Council Bluffs, Omaha anl beyond, anil at Buan- neU JOT Kansas City and points beyond. C. & N. W TlMh TABU OOIJfO KA8T. tJOINO WRflT. "" Msjshalltown Passenger Clinton Pass., 8:17 p. m. 1:40 p. ra DenverPass...lO:28 a. m. Atlantic Ex 2:37 a. m. Clinton Pass....0:27 a. m Pacinc Ex 22Sa.ro. Denver Pa«...4:0* p. m. Marshalltown Passenger-.! :16 m. Fojuorrr TRAINS THAT CARRY PASSBNOBBB. aoixa EAST. ooixa No. 74 » No. M..._ 8.17 p. m. .......6:21 a.'m. No. 73 _.. No. 87 10:24 a. m ,.3:43a.m " Where did Mr Lingg get those Bombs P" " I do not know, but I can tell you where you can get a pair of That Docs Not Bntlufy th« President of the Abanncn of Slnuonltj—A M«B*Hffft to CongroM on the Subject—The kowrr* Whit* Content — M»H-Wrnppen and "Ada"—Carllnle Mnch Better. WASHINGTON Crrr,- Jan. 18.—A special message from the president was sent to con- gress'I u "lay, In which the executive con- niwoclation opened here Tuesday. H. S. Knowlea, of East Liverpool, O., president, CfliUd the convention ta order and in his address, reviewing the potters' trade of the country, said that until It was Brmly established the industry would need the protection afforded by the present tariff to enable it to compete with the old established pottery industry of England. A QUESTION OF CITIZENSHIP. j The Contested Election Case of Lowry vs. Whit* from Indiana. WABHINOTOJI Crrr, Jaa Id.— Th« house commluos on elections began consideration . L of the liowrf-White^conteito'l election from aider* the i'ucilic railway reports. He first the Twelfth Indiana district Tue«day morn- recites the appointment of the commission, m|f Messrs. Hunton and Chandler, of this of Investigation and briefly states the | c | tr) appom-cd as counsel for Lowry, and substance of the reports of the ma- j Messrs. W. H. Calkins, of Indiana, and Van Jority and minority thereof, both of Manning, of this city, for White. The principal grounds of this contest rest upon the allegation that although White made application for naturalization papers In lHte> he never completed the application, never received the papers, and is therefore not a ckinn of the United State*. It is held by the contestant that there is no record of his being a citizen of this . country. By' birth White Is a Scotchman. White proves by witnesses that he was naturalized; that when the war began in 1801 he placed the naturalization papers in the hand* of his wife, who lent thorn; that when ho returned home from the war in 1S05 he went Into the court and again completed his proof of citiftlshlp, but that, owing to the loo e manner in which the records ot the court were kept, he is unable to show record TEN,DEAD IN ONE SPOT. NINE LITTLE CnlLDREN AND THEIR TEACHER FROZEN TO DEATH. of which accompany the message. In considering the reports (the pith of which has been published In these dispatches) the president quotes from a statement furnished to him in dofen -e of the operations of the directors ot the railways in which, after speak- of a contract for the construction of one of the branch lines of the Union Pacific by a corporation called the Contract and Finance company, owned by certain directors of the Central Pacific railroad, this language In used: It may ^ wild of this contract, as of many others that wpre let to the different construction companle.1 In which the directors of the Csntral Faclflchava btwn stockholders, that thojr built the roaJ with Ihe monoys furnished by thorn- retvea, and had tha rood for their outlay. la other wordH, they paid to the conntructlin company the bonds and stocfc of _tho rallroail so con- Thti Boll of Ullurvrd Tletlmi Up to IBB and Mar Bench BOO Before All Is Told— A Brave Girl Bares nenelf and Pupils — Other Incident* of the Icy Tempett— Death on the Rait Again — Klaven Men Txiit at Sen. {EVERY PAIR WARRANTED.! A.L.SO, Men's Felt BOOTS, ALBERT DOLGE'S All Wool FELT SHOES r\P SLIPPERS AND THK ANKLE-30PPOETIXQ . DORSET SHOES. FOR WEA.K ANKLES. Just call and see at J. P. QVERHOLSER'S, Dealer In Boots and Shoes. Sterling. Notice to Land Seekers! • A few choice tracts of land now in the hands of F. B. Hubbard, located in Iowa and Southern Minnesota, with ° > TITLES -WARRANTED PERFECT, While many ot the -lands now owned by specn iktors are under a cloud of title. These laud> are sold with PKRFECT ABSTRACTS. HKIOES FKOM SIX TO TEN DOLLARS . PHB ACHE. I have also a FARM WEST of EMPIRE • For sale cheap, on which a good property in Sterling or Rock Falls will be taken as part pay roent. Now Is the time to get good bar«alns. HAPM AND DESCRIPTION* Can be had at my office, and cheap tickets to show western lands. Delay* ore Daj>ar*rona on Them Bargains. F. B. HTJBBA.BD- Land office opposite Mannerchor Hall, Htrrllnir. Ilia. . KIRK'S FLOAT9NG SOAP IS THE CHIEF ' For tho Bath, Toilet and Laundry. Snow White and Absolutely Pure. If your dealer dooi not keep \Vhlte Cloud Boap, aend W oenu for sample cuke to tbe maker., JftS. S, KIRK Sc CO., CHICAGO. «o CO IdJ CO PAINT IM COIT * co *»int Friday, tun it 10 Church Sunday- Fuhlorublo SIi.v!c>: Mack. M.roon, Ve Hue. Yellow, Otlvn I^ke, llrewticr and rcctUL No VAr&lthinf rvtceuary. Driw ar Ub • (t ikU»." Oiua Co»t and job U doo*. YOURBUCGY (be ChAlrs, Lawn Scan, S«ih, Flow«r , b]r C»ni«tei. Curtnlit I'olct, t-umlture. -ront Itaon. f>to«-fitmtt. Screen Doort. fio«U, bfu'Vct, Irou Fence*. In fact crerythlnf. Juit UM thinf for ib* UJKi to UMI »bout LM houM FOR ONE DOLLAR COIT S HONEST An you frolttf t9 Paint thl* ye«t Uso.dont buy K pum containing' water or benzine when for thu same money (or nearly so) you can procur* tOlT * 1VH fifiK HilKT that U w«mat«4 to b*aa KU.It.Sr, C.£M1M( UASIKD-Ofi. filST and &*• from Water an4 bcniina. D*«aa4 thli braa4 mm* Uk« •• etarr, Mcrchanti rundlin* U art our agent* and auinotixect by ui. In writing, U wftrraatlt t* wtcr ft XkiHS wtlh » COiTS «r • TKAU8 wt(k 8 11)178. Our Snade* era tb« Latent Style* Used In the East nmr becotnlnf to bcnular tn th« Wcit, and up with the Umci Try thl« brand t-f HONtST PAlM ami you will MVU r«f ret It. Tlui to the wU* i» HJticIenl HOUSE PAiNT G01TS FLOOR PAINTS fWut that HCTTT <J4pd beyond tha tiicky polu w»nt a wccli, F|XK> Hm Job. *ml then *v** Keit tlm« (..fl t"t VUir i rtr* »U>Ott PAU SssWOUT DRY STICKY f c it *f. ADVERTISES r K '.J»i-J. ^(U iiiic It C Btruutcd, and waited until such time na they could do»i-lo'> mfilclent business on the road built to Induce i.io public to buy the bonds or the stock. If the country through which the road ran developed sufficient huslnera, then the project wns a success; If It di j not, tlion the operation was a loan. Thene gentlemen took all the responsibility; any loss occurring was necessarily theirs, and of right tho profit belonged to them. But it is Bold that they ylolnted a well-known ru'e of equity In dealing with themselves, that they were trustees, and that they wore representing both sides of the contract. The. amwer Is that they did not find anybody else to deal with. They could not find any one wbo woidd take the chance .of building a road through what wax then an almost uninhabited country, and accept the bonds and stocks of tlfa road In payment. And when It Is said that they were trustees, if they did occupy such relation It was merely technical; for they presented only their own Interests on both sides, there being no ore else concerned In the transaction. They' became tha incorporatorsof the company . that"was. to build the roads, ~ subscribed for its stock and were tho only subscribers. Therefore, It U difficult to see hovr any one was wronged by their ai'tlfn. Tho rule of equity invoked, which has Ita origin In the Injunction, "No man can serve two masters," e«rtalnly did not apply to them, because they wore nct.ng In their own Interests, and were not charged with tho duty ot caring for other's rights, there being no other persons Intartwted In the subject matter. The president, in view oC this statement, calls attention to the grants and benefits received from the government by the companies, among which were an advance o( government bonds to tbe amount of tit),000 per mile of constructed-railway, to be paid at the completion of each fort^ miles bulll (which wns afterward changed to every twenty milch); tbe grant of five sections of public land for each mile until (afterward changed to ten sections); Che application of all charges against tbe government for transportation to the payment of the debl (changed later to half tbe charges), thus re- qu'rlng the government to pay to the railway the other hall); and the making of the government lien a second mortgage Instead of a first mortgage, and various other fnvorable concessions by tha government, which the president says now appear to have been more reckless than prudent. All these concessions the companies availed themselves ot to the fullest extent In view .of these debts, created under the law, to tba government and others, and the relations resulting therefrom, the president sayi "it is astonishing that the claim -should be made that the, directors of these roods owed no duty except to themselves la their construction; that they regarded no Interest but their own, and that they were justified iu contracting with themselves and making such bargains as resulted In conveying to their pocket* all the assets of tb* company-" . The government alone, the president says, had a right to insist that none of the boada secured by the prior mortgage should be issued fraudulently or for tbe purpose of division among these stockholder^ without consideration. The result of this doctrine of complete independence of tbe directors Is that the government flutla Itself without adequate security for the repayment of ita loans. The great liberality of tha government to tbe roads was conceded In the expectation that the business would be conducted In fairness and honesty, with a proper care for tbe Interest of the government, something that can not be said of tbe operation* of tbe • companies, and "for the purpose of saving or improving the uecurlty afforded by ita junior lien, the government should have the right now to purge this paramount Hen ot all that is fraudulent, fictitious or unconscionable, If the transfer to innocent hands of bonds of this character secured by such first mortgage prevents their cancellation. It might be well to seek a remedy against those who Issued and transferred them. It legislation ia needed to Eoouro such a remedy congress can readily supply It" Tbe president then recommends that U the vlolatlenaot tbe contract' are suoa as to forfeit the right of any ot the companies to any of the granted lands, tbe lands should be forfeited by congressional action, as executive power it probably uot broad enough to reach Che case. In this connection the president sayi ha has in Is hands the report of the conunls- tioneru appointed to examine the completed sections ot the California & Oregon railway, part of the Central Pacific, aud if the reports are approved tbe company will be entitled U a large quantity of public land. The road, according-to the investigation wbloh is th.4 subject of this message, has been built in the same questionable manner as the other portions of the system, and tha president asks congress to say whether the company shall have the laud. The president closes by earnestly urging that action be taken upon this subject, at the same time opposing any arrangement by which the government shall take possession ot the roadt lie eays irritation aud indignation against the companies' methods does not justify action that will make the governments advances less liable of repayment, but while not condoning the wrong-doing involved iu the easy, the action taken should bo practical and effective, always remembering that Ita success depends upon it* acceptance by tba companies. H4 suggeta that the majority report coutains a remedy that might be applied to a part of the roods, and emphasise* the fact that congress only can decide the best coruse of actiou, which public Interest urge* should bo efficient and prompt. Tha a^grifgatd debt of the roads to the govcromoot. with interest culcula'.ed to th« maturity of the bonds U |!7S,i«tt,758.80 of which the ccuupanM b*ie repaid *30,t«V 08*8:. tw«JflJi FotttnF proof of his having received naturalization; and aa collateral evidence be proves that there are others in AHon county, Indiana, whose citizenship is not questioned, who have suffered in the same way from carelessness The counsel for contestant holds that only record proof is admissuble to prove citizenship. The arguments have not yet been completed. RELIEF FOR THE- BUSINESS MEN. The Hall Wrapper BUI Goes to the President— Wllklnt' Bank Bill. WAsnmoTOK Crrr, Jan. 18.—A brief debate took place in the senate Tuesday over a resolution by Flatt inquiring as to alleged holding of senators' mail matter because ot unlawful printing on the wrappers. Flatt said tbe department bad gone beyond its authority In tbe matter. The resolution wai _adopted- The house bill prescribing what inscriptions may be put on mail wrappers, etc., was passed as It came from the house. The president's message on tho Pacific railways was road and referred to a special' committee of five senators. Bo won and Blair spoko In advocacy of tho educational bill, after which the senate adjournsd. By resolution In the house Cox of New York was elected speaker pro torn, during Carlisle's illness, and the chaplain prayed for Carlisle's speedy recovery. A number of bills were Introduced, tbe president'^ message on the Pacific railways ordered printed, and Wilkins' bank bill ordered taken up by a vote ot 145 to 100. Wllklns said he was willing to give ample time to discuss and amend the measure, but Weaver declared it pernicious and said he would resort to any parliamentary means to defeat it. After some filibustering the bouse adjourned. D. T.j Jan, 18.— The list of the dead who perished in the storm continues, to increase In numbers. ' Your correspondent has confinod his own work to Dakota counties lying within twenty-five miles of Yankton. Mrs. Wilson, of Running Water, teacher in a school twelve miles from Fyn- dall, has been found in the pralrla eight miles from Prnds.ll, with nine of her school children, all dead. One was tbe child of Matthew Welsser, three of Christian. Kasel aud five of George Glshort A man who came by tha Coolay ranch, In Bonhomme county, Monday, says that in Cooley's heavy timber be eonnty 200 head of frozen cattle besides a large number of hogs. On a section known among the Bouemians a* Wlborny's land, north of Fabor, through which a small creek uins, J40 head of cattle frozen stiff were counted. Farmers say that dead cattl* and bogs in large numbers may be seen on either tide of the road between Yankton and Bonhomme. Tbe lose of live stock saems to be greatest through that section. __ The_body_pf_Frantz JVelsBtier, who_wos found frozen to death near Utica, was brought to this city Tuesday morning; to await the arrival of relatives from St. Helena, Nab. The corps 3 was frozen stiff, and whan struck gave forth a metallic sound. ST. PAUL, Mian., Jan. 18. —Reports of loss of life in lost week's storm continue to come in. The Evening Journal's list numbers 153, and that of Tbe Evening Dispatch 169. It would seem probable that the final summary, if such can ever be made, will show quite 200 names. Pioneer-Press specials say that Sarah Do- Ian, a school teacher ot Goodwin, near Cold Like, D. T., and Hego Bchaft, farmer, of Altamont, D. T., have been found frozen to death. Bo far four deaths have been reported In this county, but it is feared there are many more. ~Nows has reached Jamestown; T*. T., of the freezing to death of M. A. Ryan, a farmer living near Windsor, where he hod a claim. His body was found by a searching party near a bay stack about eight miles from Windsor, He bad boon In the hay stack and bad come out, unbuttoned his coat, and laid down on top of a snow drift near the stack. His bands were In a position Indicating that be met death while praying. His horse was found alive. He bad matches In his pockets when found and frlonds wonder why he did not set fire to the stack and warm up. Mrs. Ryan is nearly crazed. Robinson ami ths other train man the cars wt uld have boon burned up. Albert Gilbert, of Fostoria, O., was killed. Of tbe Myno company the following were wonnded: Lawrence Johnson, right arm breken; J. C. Harvey, hands badly cnt; Mis* Frances Graham, ankle dislocated, injured In back; Edwin Nalod, left hand crushed, amputatnd at tha wrist; Nail Gray, cut on head. Other wonndecV Robert Neil, thrown through a window, and batlly cut and bruised about tbe head and face; O. H. Ways, of Findlay, badly injured abonl tbe bead; J. W. Redding, of Findlay, slightly cut on tlia leg*. This is tbe first accident that has ever occurred upon this line by which a passenger lost his life, and the road's excellent record for the past sixteen years is broken. Eleven of the Crew Mlulnff. LONDON, Jan. 16. —The ship John T. Bary, Philadelphia for Hioga, bnrned at sea January 0. E even' of bar crew are Fourteen were rescued. RASCALS FOR MONEY. BIQ STEAL CHARGED AGAIN3T MUCH-TRUSTED CASHIER. NO HOAX ABOUT THE BOX. The Infernal Machine Sent Judge Wood» Genuine and Deadly. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., Jan. 18.—The mysterious box not to JndRo Woods, of tha federal court, before nbctn the second trial of the tolly-sheet . forgers began Monday, proves to have been a veritable infernal machine In construction. It was enclosed in an ordinary slate pencil box with a illtling lid. In It were placed two cartridges. These were covered with powder, On the top friction matches and sandpaper were arranged so as to ignite on the wlthdrawal-of the.Jid—and_ explodfl _the powder, and presumably the cartridges. An Investigation will be made to discover the sender if possible, and (IUU reward bus been offered for his discovery. The explosion of the machine might have resulted fatally, and certainly would have seriously injured the one opening It without great care. The trial of the ballot cases was begun Tuesday and the attorneys made their opening statements. A BIQ GROCERY BURNED OUT. Fatten W»ot Cmr. Jaa. i*.— Tbe annual *oaT*attoa ol th* lUtioaal Advocating Ooe*n Sabildles. WASHINGTON Crrr, Jaa Ib.—Tbe sessions of the American Shipping League convention Tuesday were devoted to addresses from a number of delegates from different states who urged congressional aid to our shipping interests to enable them to recover from tbe blow given them by the civil war. Among the speakers were Capt. Samuel Watts, shipbuilder, of Bon ton; Dr. Fuller, president of tbe Bath, Me., board of trade; ex-Gov. Farbara and Capt. GOBS, of Maine; William H. Webb, a veteran shipbuilder, ot New York; Senator Wbltthorne; Gan. Hooker, of Mississippi; Frederick Fraley, president ot of the National board, of trade. The speeches were all in advocacy of congressional help for the merchant marine, and some of them urged thut tba first requisite, before a navy was built, was men to man tha ships, which could only be provided by a revival ot the carrying trade. The New Officers Take Bold. WASHINGTON Cmr, Jan. 14—Shortly after 1 o'clock Tuesday Mr. Dickinson, th« new postmaster general, was sworn • In by Judge Lawreneon, who has been employed in the department for more than fifty years, and who, as department notary, has sworn in twenty-tour postmasters general All tbe beads ot division In < the department were present, and they were Introduced to Mr. Dickinson by Mr. Vila*. After taking tha oath til the employee, of the department were presented to Mr. Dickinson. Mr. Vllas went • over to the Interior department at 3 o'clock and took the oath. Be was presented to the department, and then entered upon his official duties. Much-Waited Corean Diplomats. . WASHINGTON Cmr,; Jan. In.—The full Corean delegation called at the state department Tuesday morning at 11 o'clock; and then proceeded to tbe White House, accompanied by Secretary Bayard and Chief Clerk Brown. They were Introduced individually to tbe president, who welcomed them to the United States. The. Coreans were In full dress, their silks richer and more voluminous, their smiles more serene and their hats odder and taller than ever, i Oue ot tha badges of their ceremonial costume is an immense belt, which extends several; inches beyond th« breast " • More Lands Restored to the Public. WASHINGTON Crrr, Jan, 1M—The acting commissioner of the general land office has ordered the restoration; of tbe lands heretofore withdrawn .for indemnity purposes for the Burlington & Missouri River railroad, Dubuque & Pacific railroad and the Chicago, Rock Island & Pucillo railroad companiei In pursuance of an order ot the secretary ol the interior made Deo, 15, 1887, aa modifloj Dae. 23, 1887. _____ Bpeuker Carlisle's Condition. WASHINGTON Cnr, Jan. 11—Tbe condition of Speaker Carlisle Tuesday night "as suo'.i aa to relieve thai fears of his friends. He gained considerably during the day and though he had a slight chill at noon, it wai not very weakening. At a late hour he wni resting easily. Flnt Appointment by Tllaa. WASHINGTON CITY, Jan. 18.—Mr. Qeo. A. Howard, of Tennessee., chief ot the stamp division, pos.office department, has been appointed by Secretary Vllas chief clerk oi tb* interior department, Hhot ft Deape ratio. EVWUCBT. D. T., Jan. 18.— Thomas Hampton, foreman of tho Gill farm near thll place, on Tuesday fatally shot Wl.llaruSwan, one uf five brothers oho aro noted as do- perate churnc en. Tin boy* bad three team* loadad with whoat, whiun had bean staUa from the f arm. A Li* Out In Sam* llirMtlan. ALSANY, H. Y., Jan. ia—An «uth»ul(>d* cial b m»d» that tu* nomination fur quanta* Uu* ooiuuiiMloaar B** bena tendered tti CoX Grant or any otiwr porwo, GOT 'EM ALL ON A STRING. A Flacky Nebraska Teaoher Who Was Equal to the Emergency. OMAHA, Nub,, Jan. '18.—Mr. J. H. Ayer, of Ord, Neb., one of the secretaries of the state board of transportation, told a reporter an Interesting Story of tba pluck and good judgment exhibited by a young lady school teacher of Valley county during the recent storm. When last Thursday's blii- tard came up the teacher, Mlsa Minnie Freeman, who is still in her teens, was at the little school house of Myra Valley district with thirteen pupils, ranging In age from 6 to 15 years. About an hour before the time for dismissal the blizzard struck the school house with sucb force as to tear the door from ita hinges. Another torr I Qc gust struck the build* Ing, and In the twinkling of an eye carried away the roof, leaving the frightened little one* exposed to the elements. The time for prompt action bad arrived, but the plucky teacher was equal to. the emergency. She gathered her pupils together, and, securing a coil of strong heavy twine, began with the largest one and tied them all together by the arms, throe abreast Taking the youngest in ''her arms she tied the end of the twine around her own body and, with all the words of encouragement she could muster, started out In the furious storm. Selecting her way carefully the brave girl led her little charges through snowdrifts and the blizzard, and after a wearisome journey of three- quarters of a mile the little band reached the threshold of a farmhouse and were taken in. Beanpre, Keogh A Davlf, at St. Paul •lOO.OOO In Short Order. ST. PAUL, Minn., Jan. 18.i—At 4:'!5 o'clock Tuesday afternoon fire broke out la the large flve-story brick building occupied by Beaupre, Keogh- & Dovia, the large wholesale eery firm. —In an incredibly short time the building was a sheet of flame. A general alarm was turned In, and in about an hour the flames were gotten under control, but not until the building and content! were almost entirely destroyed.. The loss on the building is $85,000; insurance, 175,000. On stock, 1400,000; Insurance, (.IQO.Ouu, The fire originated in the basement by the bursting of, a gas engine. The Minneapolis flro department was called on for assistance, but owing to delay In loading the engines on < oars, did cot arrive oh the <scene until the fire was nnder control. The IOWA Senatonhlp. Dzs MOINEB, la,, Jaa 18.—The two houses of the legislature only did routine business Friday before noon, and then voted separately on United States senator. Before the ballot was taken in the house Cralg v of Lee, presented the protest of the Democratic caucus against receiving the votea of the gentlemen as'uming to represent the counties of O'Brien, Humboldt, Worth, Kossuth, Clarke, Wright, Calhoun, Louisa, Audubou, Ida, Franklin, Sioux, Wlnnebago, Han cock j Howard, Osceola, Lyon and Buena Vista, the ground of piotest • being that the countlet named do not contain the number of Inhabitants to entitle them to representatives according to the ratlo.fixed by the constitution. The protest wai ordered spread upon the journal, and the ballot proceeded with the following result: James F. Wilson, 68; T. J. Anderson, £6; Daniel Campbell, it; Judge Reed, 1; Lieutenant Governor Hull, L In the senate Wilson received 80 vote and Anderson IL Bald to Have Gotten Away with STB.OOO— Difnppraranoe of Honker Tall, Leaving Rain to Unxens Behind Him—Jn«l« Holmes Tells Row She "Kept Qolet" and Her Reward. DETROIT, Mich., Jan. 18.—When Charles EX Young, the confidential bookkeeper of the Michigan Carbon works, began going to and from his office some months ago with a colored coachman, a nobby turnout end a blooded horse. President Jarves, of the company, was somewhat surprised. He thought It hardly the correct thing for a man of to moderate salary, and so expritsed himself several times to his brother directors. Nevertheless, when J. B. Mtxjre resigned the secretary and treasurystaip of the company, Mr. Young was elected his successor. Later a decrease in the dividends to the stockholders caused complaint*, The dissatisfaction led to Investigation. It was ascertained then that somebody in tba office had been steadily pocketing money belonging to the company, and Tuesday Mr. Young was arrested. It Is alleged that his stealing has covered several years, and that he has embezzled 175,000. Bomo of those bco» acquainted with Mr. Young take the position that either the company bas not boon the loser to the extent reported, or that Young Is the scapegoat for some person or persons more directly implicated. Their opinion ii based on the esteem In which theyjiave held Young, but there remains the fact that tfa»- other responsible members of the company are equally above suspicion. Mr. Young lives at 231 Cam pau avenue, and It Is a coincidence that the house be occupies was purchased by him from Frank Bradley, formerly manager of the Pullman Car works,«nd now doing Hve years at Jollet for having helped himself from the coffen of that corporation. Mr. Young Is a man whose outward life tends to create confidence In his probity and tntezrity. He has a somewhat stolid cart of features, but there is nothing In them sngijestive of cunning or criminal Instinct*. He Is a lover of good horses, but does not gamble, and was not, so far as known, addicted to any vice. ' CARRIED CHECKS AND KEPT QUIET. he faeatititul colon dipt." , .!•—rr i. orco inW/iu.5i:Nn»Yorfc your retailer for Itirt Orlrlnnl 93 Beware of Imitations. .JAMES MEANS* S3 SHOE. 1 TSAS e In Bu t tnn,qontareM ft IAO«. - Unexcelled la , e. A postal c&rdwnt Lto a» will bring you Inform* ^ lion b<rw to net this Bho* BTI Btateor Territory. J. Means & Co., *• 41 Unco'n BU, Maw*. This shoe stands hlcher In the *idm«tRm ot Wearer* than any other In the world. Thoanamla TTBO w«*r u will t«il jou the ruuon U yoa aak ibam, J. R. BELL & SON Will sell them to you U yon win give them cnanoe, as well u| FOTE CLOTHXNG.5LZ! A. new and desirable stock of which they nave oh hand. Don't think of going anywhere •1*0, as no one els* in U» city keeps The James Means Shoe SO Or M fine and ' ^~~? CLOTHING 13 err AI they do? 13 , . [Mi DID WHAT SHE COULD. to Another Teacher Who Tried Vainly Save Her Little Charges. OKAHA, Neb., Jan. 1M.—Miss Louie Eoyce, a school teacher eight miles from Flatnview, had but three pupils on the day of tha storm. She started at 2 o'clock with the children for a house about twenty rods distant, but lost her way. .All laid down in the snow and Miss Eoyce wrapped up the little Ones as best she could. Early In the night one child died, later a second one, and just as morning broke the third child succumbed to the cold. Miss Boyce then managed to reach the house, less than twenty rods away. Both her feet are badly frozen, and they will probably have to be amputated. A school teacher and eight children, names ufiknown. are reported from Neligb to have perished. Five men named Stickle, brothers, are reported from the same place to have been frozen to death, also an old man named Qlose and a boy named Miller. Mrs. Miller, the boy's mother, was also badly frozen, and will lose both log*. Bhe was returning from the funeral of another son when caught in the storm. _ Iowa Victim*. DUBUQUB, la., Jan. 18.— Information la received here that the following deaths occurred in last week's storm: Two sons of Byron Cleveland, Mauchester, Delawars county; John Olney, near Marathon. Mia May Heunlng and a boy named Julius were out all night. ' Miss Hennini; will lone both legs and the boy is badly frozen. He was laved from death by Ihe brave girl, who wrapped him in the only blanket left them. BROKE ITS EXCELLENT RECORD. A Lake Erie A Wettern Accident With One •Killed and Several Wounded. LJMA, O., Jan. 18.—^A passenger train w«st-bound on the Lake Brie & Western railway was wrecked bj a broken rail at tt:3& Tuesday morulng, tlire* mile* east of Bluffton. The engine and . luggage car passed over in safety, but the smoking car and ladlee* ooaoh were thrown over oa their sldw and badly broken up. The train had about fitly passenger* on board, among whom were the members of the Frank Mtyo "liar- deck* company, all of whom ware more or Ins bral*xi and shaken up. Dr. Kaapp, a phyticiaa of Fiadlay who WKJ on Uw train, although considerably Injured Maudt rtodond «ffldira< aid "to ttu wound*! Ait soon as tb* ooatihta tipped ev»r tnoy took ftr* iroto Uw M«f as, aad Ind I* B«t b*»» foe UM active worK pwfonu»d by V7. B. Kajrweod, Mrs. Keep'* Hatband Is Dead. LONO ISLAND CITY, N. Y., Jan. 18.—Coroner Robinson, of this city, Monday night granted tho application of Mrs. Mary T. Keep to have the body of Charles D. Keep, tbelate proprietor of The Wall Street News, exhumed, and issued a summons- to the authorities of Calvary cemetery to open the grave and take up tha 'casket. In tbe morning the order was carried out, and the body fully identified as Keep's by Mrs. Keep herself, who fainted after the examination. It will be kept disinterred pending an Investigation as to whether Keep was foully dealt with. IjtteSt From the Heading Strike. READING, Pa., Jan. 18.—The joint committee of tha Reading council and board of trade sent a lengthy memorial to President Corbln, asking.him in the nama of the buij- ness Interests of tha entire Bohuylkill valley to use his best effort* to settle the miners' and railroaders'' .troubles. The memorial calls attention to tbe widespread trouble which will follow a continuance of tbe strike, as nearly tbe entire population of the val ley is dependent upon the cowl traffic for Its bread. Tbe memorialists offer their services in arbitration or other means of settlement. ~ ' Elected a Woman President. DOVER, N. H., Jan. IK—There was a surprise Monday at tbe annual meeting of tha stockholders of the Dover Street Railway company. Mrs. Mary E. G. Dow, a wealthy resident and a leading advocate of women's rights, was elected president of tha company, and her husband was elected treasurer. She is the first woman ever chosen to fill such a position. C. B. * Q. Line to Cheyenne. • CHICAGO, Jan. 18.—Tba Chicago, Burlington & Qulncy railway has recently completed an extension west of tbe Missouri river • to* Cheyenne, and the line .will be opened Jan., 21 from this city, Peorla and St. Louis. A dally train with through sleeping can will land passengers at Cheyenne tbe second day after leaving this city, What Bas Boeom.it of That Messenger? Roue, Jan. IS.—The fact that the messenger who brought from America President Cleveland's jubilee prwent to the pope, a copy of the constitution of the United Btatse gorgeous ly engrossed on vellum, -has not yel > islted tbe Vatican, although he arrived in Rome several weeks ago, has caused geuaral surprise and comment , , i Why Fred Orant DoollnwL NiwYoBK, Jan. . 18,-Col. Fred Grant laid Tuesday that his reason for declining to b* a candid ate for quarantine oommlsaiooer U that confirmation would require a minority vote of Republicans joined with Democrats iu tha legislator^ and ha did not want to be a bolter, or take any office ezospt •bf tb» unanimous action of hi* parly. War MlMlu>ppl Rhrer t DVBCQCBS, Jan.:*,—At the UluisBippi riv«r otnvpuUon which ccuumeaca I bare Tuesday a paroMucttt orgAaUatioo wa< effected. Cap*. *f La Oreastt tolas cbo**a work w*a aU prviimia- Tha R«a*on Josl* Bolme* WK* So Y*1n»- . ble to Fidelity Harper. CracmtfATi, O., Jaa 18.— The government quietly Introduced Miss Josia Holmuj as a witness In the Hopkins trial Tuesday morning. Bhe stated in reply lo questions -oy Assistant District Attorney Bruce that she held tha position of exchange clerk in the Fidelity bank. "The letters of credit in favor ot Chicago broken," said she, "were dictated to me by Benjamin E. Hopkins, and were signed by him. I received for them nothing but memorandum checks. The manner in which the drafts were obtained was in this way: Mr. Hopkins would bring Mr. Hoy t to me and tell me to make out the draft, Mr. Hopkins would give me a check for the amount and tell me to take it to Mr. Harper who would make it good.' The draft* were filled Out by me, but' Mr. Hopkins tignsd them. "Did you ever have any conversation with Mr. Hopkins in regard to the wheat deal!" Tesiir, Mr. Hopkins bought 80,000 bushels of wheat for me. He would tell me tba quotations from day to day, and said I was making money on my deal" Miss Holmes continued her testimony by saying that Mr. Hopkins fpoke of the charge ticket* as "troublesome tax-lists," to throw President Swift off the track. The 60,000 busbeli of wheat were prewnted to tor. for the matters she attended to In the wheat interest. The understanding was that she was to ISBUO draft* on Hopkins' checks, then get Harper's .checks and substitute them.: Miss Holmes carried Harper's checks, although worthless, and kept quiet • The 60,000 bushels were covered by Harper's draft*. When tha market dropped to (** she told Mr. Hopkins that she wanted to sell out, but was persuaded by Harper not to noil. "Have you a memorandum ot your wheat purchaser* "No sir, I destroyed it." . "When, and for what reasonr "When tha market dropped 20 conts a bushel." In'the afternoon the notes In cipher which passed between Miss. Holmea and Harper were read, she said it .wu the cipher ha used in his private business. THE CHICAGO NORTH I US- .••«••« RAILWAY. QF«Betrate« tke Oeatrea of PopmUO ILLINOIS, WISCONSIN, fflCHM, MINNESOTA, DAKOTA, NEBRASKA AND WYOMING, -Its TRAIN SERVICE Is earetvllT arranged to meet requirements of local traveu as well as to furnish the most attractive Jtoutoa or through travel between important TRADE CENTRES', Aim EUTJIPHKBTT of Day and Parlor Can, Dining and Palace Sleeping Oars U without rivaL| ITS HO AD-BED Is perfection at lUme-ballaatfld steel. . The Horth- Western Is the favorite route for the Commercial Travel, the Tourist and tbo seekers alter uew homes In the O«)<i«a Northwest. Detailed information cheerfully furnished by J32. Agent, J. M. WHITMAST, H.O WICKEJK. Vloe-Prea. & Gen. Mangr. Traffic Manager, L P. WIUOI. Sul rtMuitr Apit, MISPLACED CONFIDENCE IN VAIL. He Bp««nlatea Bis Bank Into a Wreck and Th«n Silently Steals Away. POUT WASBINOTOH, 1 Wii, Jan, 18.—The Oxaukee County bank, James W. Vail and W. H. Landolt proprietors, closed ita doors Monday afternoon, and .fit* affairs were placed in the hands of TO. C. Claussen, of Milwaukee, a firm of that city becoming his surety in tba sum of 175,000. This was the only bank in the town, and Mr. Vail bad been at Ita bead for, thirty years. .Heen- joyed the confidence ot the whole community, and the announcement of the failure came like a thunderbolt from a clear sky. Nearly every merchant in tha city was a depositor for large or small sums, as the case might be. Farmers throughout tba adjacent country bad placed tboir surplus money here for safe keeping, and eonnty and city funds were also on deposit. '" '• •• >• The nominal aaseti are placed at.175,000, and tbe liabilities are estimated by Mr. Landolt at «125,000. Mr. Vail left the city Sunday, and bis whereabouts are unknown. He was a speculator in grain and stocks and on him la laid tba blame for the failure. Vail will receive a warm reception If he should come back. He is a man of o5 years, and bas always enjoyed public confidence. w • • ' Stole Gold (rout a Mine. DEXVKB, Col., Jan; 18.— Oliver Oratton was arrested here Tuesday night, charged with stealing,- nearly (30,000 from tha Victoria placer mine, near Breckonrldga, Col Oration had bven employed to work ths property for tbe owners, but they charged him with stealing gold- from tbe mine. In • bis trudks wen found nugget* and mint certificate* amounting to Dearly t30,UOO. He was oa bis way to Canada, but declares that he was only «°tng there for the winter, and Intended to return in tb» spring. He claim* a* is Inoooeut ejad is being persecuted by to* owners ot tba mine. DYSPEPSIA. T S that misery experienced wben wr suddenly 1 become aware thnt we posness a diabolical arranKemrnt called a stomach. The stomach Is the reservoir irom which every fibre and tissue musit be nourished, and any trouble wit i It is soon (elt throughout tbe whole system. Among M dozen dyspeptics no two will have the same predominant symptoms. Dyspeptics of action mental power and a bilious temperament are subject to HlrkMeadar.lui; those, fleshy and lihlcgmai Ic have Couotl patlon. while th« tain and nervous are abandoned to (loony for*- b'idtiiEH. S-iine dyspeptics are wonderfully forgeUul; others have K> eat irritability of temper. Whatever form Dyspepsia may take, one thing Iscertalu, The underlying cause is in the LI Vtifi, snd one thin" more In equally certain, no one will remain a dyspeptic who will It will earreet Acidity ot the Stomach, Kxpvl foul snses, Allny Irritation, Assist Dlcestiea, at the SIMMONS WbolM»l« ArrcsU ol Nihlllsta. ST. FXTSHSBCKO, Jan. 18.—Qu tha nlgbl of Jan. 13 887 urresU ot KibUiat* and ptrsao* inspected of MihlUsm occurred, all of tlion Start the Liver to working, when all ot her troubles Soon disappear. "My wife was a confirmed dyspeptic. Some three yean ago by the advice of JJr. Stelner, of Augusta, Ihe was Induced to try Bl'timons Liver HcKumtor. I lael gruteful (or the relief it has given her, and m»y all who read this and art afflicted in any w»», whether chroulo or othrr- wlse, use Simmons Liver Itegulutur aud I feel confident health will W restored to all wfeo will be advised."— WM. M. KJEBSU. Fort Valley, tta. See that you get the Genuine, with red K on front ot Wrapper, rSXTASXD ONLY nr S, H. XKJIiaif A CO., Philadelphia. PH. LADIES! Do YourOwnBj^lag, t»t Hoaa, wlsfij PEERLESS DYES One house was sat on Ore to proven! tba police fro.ndlaoovoruig what was con-' teinad within. It was, however, aioirtalaad that tha place was a Nibillftio printing Uw K>. n u4 Cltr in Uu Jan. 14 —AS tb* Am«il-»ii Bow ball e*M>ci»Uo)i where. Prb« l*c- a package-48 colors, bare no equal for jtJrensrtb, Brtzbimtsa, AJ Jn PnoKngee or tor Ifariness of Color, OB KO. U KktMK, ~ A FKIUSER,

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