Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois on January 20, 1888 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois · Page 1

Sterling, Illinois
Issue Date:
Friday, January 20, 1888
Page 1
Start Free Trial

,-y LESS THAN ONE GENT A DAY NEARLY JWO THOUSAND Among th« Csraplrtr NOTB!S i *1 (Mf-MtU*)* Man?""'KM; •ne." "Ths D«»«rt«T." Mlnw." "APnI» 8«4 n.nd Briar Tftcrn,.' " .r» 'itrr*- Coitm Sort,''!• Fran tH» Bsnk.,- "Ch*rfe ted O*t:Rt«r- Cftiek," «to , *t*. Tht irbaxriptlon jprle* of thli "Klnf of tbi) MonthllM" »l but M.'JO ft jr«?. AunpU copj iaat i«rw«l^t of lu p#nt» in ttempd. Addnn LrPPINCOTT'8 MAnAZTVE, PH17MDELPSIA. , . snron'l Vlft," " Dwnjlu Dfl- "Th* Wfcisttinr JBwer," "A» " "Tht K*d Mcreotmlji VOLUME B. STERLING ILLINOIS. FRIDAY, JANUARY 20 NUMBER'287 MOSES lift* jp«f. rf*<wi"»'J " ~--" • ' SRLJNT COAL Jusf tJte thing io Jam in Tfcl« kJjsa «f weather. TKT IT, 3HICASO, BmLgKW. & PCT R, E, OOFNO I5AST. I ' OOINri WEST. 3—PasSenjrer 0:1S S.m 3ft—Pas««ngpr 3:4!i p m; 73—KnilnllS. «:«5 p.m.|42—FrelKlU 5:46p.m. ARRIVK rnoM F-\n-fT 79— Pasiengir...l' 77—Freltfut 8:40 a.m. ARIUVR WRST. :»— I'ns^nger 10 -.10 a.m. 41-Frelijht ---- 1 :*> P-m. Passenger No. 30 connects with trains cnst an* west on Clinton Branch; with O. E. I & P. K. K. at Kock Island east and west; with Golesuurg passenger at Klo; with main line tor points west Council Bluffs, Oinatia and bayontt, and at Bushnell for Kansas City »nd polptitbeyond. C. & N, W. TtMk TJiBU OOINO BAST. OOIHO WKST MarshaUtownPasaengerlOllntonPass.,8:17 p.m. ™I:40 p. m Pacinc Er 23Ba,m. DonvcrPa38...10:28 a. m. I)*nverl'ass...4KHp. tn Atlantic Ex 2:37 a. m. Mnrshalltown Clinton Pass....6a7 a. m.| Pa88finger_l:l8 m. FRKIOHT TRAINS THAT OAKBT PAWUNOBBJI. OOIKO BUST. oonro WKST. No.74 _ .8.17 p. m. NO. 73 —10:29 a. m No. M 6:27 a. m. No. 87 _ M ...3:43a.m " Where did Mr LlngK get those Bombs P" " I do not knoWj but I can tell you where you can get a pair of (EVERY PAIR WARRANTED, Men's felt -BOOTS. ALBERT DOLOE'S AU Wool FELT SHOES AND SLIPPERS AND THK ANKLK-SUFPOBTINQ ______ CORSET SHOES; FOB WEAK ANKLES. Just call and see at J. P. OYERHOLSEirS, Header In Boot* and 8Uoe*. < A few cholca tracts ot laud now In tha htuulu ol K. B. Hubbard, located In Iowa and Southern Minnesota, with TITLES WARRfflEP PERFECT. While many of the lands now owned by spoon lators are under a cloud of title. These lands are sole} with FKBFKCT AB8TKAOT8. HRIOBlS FROM SIX TO TEN • DOLLAHB FEB AOEB. 1 bare also a IP A.RM WEST of EMPIRE For sale cheap, on which a good property Ip Sterll?k- or Bock Falls will be taken us purt payment. Mow Is the time to get good bargains. MAJPW AND DKSCBIPTIONM Can be had at my office, and cheap tickets to show western lands. l>«ilay*j are JDaocerotui on The*e Bar. F. B. HUBBARD Ijind office opposite Uannerchor Hall, Hterllnst. HID. KIRK'S FLOATING SOAP THE CHIEF FOP tha Bath, Toilet nnd L-nundry. Sno-w -White and Absolutoly J>ura. It yonr dealer does not keep White Clotid Soap, •end 10 eents for sample Cake to th* m»kers v S. KIRK & CO., CHICAGO. : CO OS ui UI eo CO UJ CO =3 PAINT . ••!»» T01T ii CD'S llMMOATErGCTrUTT Pmint Frld*/, run U to (.'hdrcli Sund*y. Bight F*uhlorublo filiadtii I.lack. Maroon. VtrtruEoo Blu., VeUow, Oli.o l^kc, Brtwucr and Wayon Crrxos. No V^rnlshintf [iccetmry. Drl«fl h*r4 . Ua« Cixil u»i Job it dou. YOUR BUGGY lip tnp fcr Owlrt, Lavm Srati, S*uh. now** Pott, fixbjr Carria^ei. Curtain Poles, Fumltur*, Front poort, pitw c-fntnu. Screen Doon. fio«u, ron Fences, In f^ct erctytMnj. Jutt to UM about UMI bou*« FOR ONE DOLLAR COIT'S HONEST Art yo« rpintf'to Pklnt this ycul Ifin.dont buy a poJftt cotit*Uau)ir water or btarirw wh«a lor th«Mun« money (<irn«arlrio) you c*U) procuit tWIT A (0-3 1-Lltfe P1IM that 1. «»rrmiu*l to b« an KOSlvfi. 1 , Lt&tlXsl LJ&SKCIM>1L FAINT aod COM from wttcr nod bcnzina, .Oaum* IU» hn»4 **>« UU M *>U*r. Ucrchanti h*ndlicc U ara oar agents and authorized by ut. la with I COATS, Our LatMl Styta uied (n ihe Eut now to popular in Ihe West, «nd up whh Uw tan* Try t&« bnnd o| IIOAkAT TAlSf *M r>4 wffl Mm cefrtt It. ThU to th*> wbd U mflkkat HOUSE PAINT COIT'S FLOOR PAINT 4 (topuUr and i •M ik • j , (UN »Lt>OE rJOST , n«rr«wlWt« «>7 No truubift. N. -S=sWOHT DRT STICKT - ADVERTISERS WERE LAYING FOR THEM. AUDACIOUS MlSSOURIANS WHO WERE SHORT OF THE MARK. Tboj Unilrrtnke a Contract Tlint Prove* More Thnn They C*n Mmi*|ce— Warm Bccopllon C»r*u<a P«rtj. nf Train Robbers— Shnt-Hon* Talk, ln«trnd of the Cnmpllnnt Kxpreni M^mteiicer. BT. Lot'lK, Jan. 20.—Train-robtwra were foiled VVcJ.ieTiny night In an nttompt to rob an express tr/iin on the Wobaih \Witern road ot Cooley'.i Ink*, twenty-four milot oast of Kenans Cliy \Vhen the train stopped at MLsour! City on the platform of tho Ilitle station w.'in a band of men wiih shot-guns. TWcondiiclor was informed that they were under coninvinil of an official of the county, who had rocoived word that an attempt would be made *o rob tbe St. Louis express et a lonely H'«it ft little lw>i than two miles east of Mi-< uri City. One of the olflcors got Into the cab of the engine with the engineer and flreitmn, nud the others distributed them* selves through the train. Oooloy's Ink?, a fishing resort, one of tho lonoliegt joints on ' the road In winter tlnto, was the- plaro where the altock «-R3 to be limila. None otthe passenger i of tho train wore uotlflud of tha dan- gar. At 9:"0, as the point of attack was neared, a red %hf, wns soon gleaming ahead. As the train slcmixl up, tbe engineer saw three mnskoil iniiii, firmed witb rifles, standing on the track. "Qol off tborAj 11 said the leader of the three men to tho engineer.' Morsey climbed ilown out of the cab. Just as he reached tho ground the officer in the cab pointed his shot-^un out of the window anil flrod. Whether he hit tbe loader of the band of robbers or not ho could not afterward tell, but both he and the engineer thought he had. As soon as tbe shot wriH flreil, he and Money dropped down out of sight The shot from tho cab was answered with shot* from tbe guns of tho three robbers, which rattled about the engine, but did no harm. The three men retired in a demoralliod state. As they moved bnck apart of the posse-came up from the woixls and opened flre on them. These men had been gent out from Missouri City In advance of tho train, and concealed thorn- sol ven, to he in readiness whenever they should be n&nded. . About twenty shots were 'exchanged, tho men on the train joining In tho pursuit, The track was then examined and found clear, and tbe train pulled out The sheriff and posse, however, remained In pursuit of the robber*, finally bagging their gams. Throe of the robbers were captured, including their leader, Barney Sweeney, who wns found to be wounded. He bud uttouiptnd to oscnpo by crawling Into the wuo<ls,and fought, desperately before his surrender. Sweeney has a long and brilliant record of crime. He is considered about the worst citlz.Mi In Missouri since tbe days of tho Jauies gang and the other noted outlaws and banditti who have terroriiitl the west. He was a member of the James gang, and has been Implicated In a number of crimes against life and' property. He recently serve*! a toi'm of two years in the 1 peniteo- tlnry for an attempt to blackmail the late Qenm-al Manager Talmage, of the Wabash Western, and has been twice under arreet for murder and train-robbery. Tbe plot to rpb Wednerday .night's train was communicated to Station Agent Arnold several days ago by John King, a resident of Mlssonrl City, who claims that be was compelled to go into the'scheme, but got even by giving In I or iiiation, • Arnold In turn reported tbe matter to the officials here. Neither Arnold nor tbe officials hod more than half an hour's notico of tbe time and place of the proposed robbery., -.-- , , .... TRYING TO TANGLE PERKINS. Same Damaging; Testimony Against tbe Indianapolis Fine Worker*. '; INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., Jan. 20.—la the trial of tbe tally-shoot cases Thursday Samuel E. Perkins, tho chief witness for tho prosecution, was ou the stand all day. Bis direct evidence was short and in substance as follows: On Thursday following the general election It) November, 1880, be went to the court house, where tho canvassing board wa* called to meet, nnd upon entering the room Coy came to him and said that the Democratic candidate for criminal judge was behind and votes must be had to elect him. Ha then asked witness to go to Allen Hi: Bey, Inspector , in, th*, witness*. „' pre- , cluck, and get hi* tally-sheets.. Upon ! securing HUey's. paper* under the • pretense-j that he wanted to nee U they were all right, I 'the" witness and Coy. went to a room In tbe :-eo§t end of the court honse and, taking a key from, his pocket, Coy unlocked the door and the two entered. "Coy then said," continued the ..witness "that precinct would stand a change of slxbreu votes each way, (caking a , total change of.lhlrty-two, and- lie aakud mj $ make the. clmngc-a. 1 had. oat' knl(o and he , took bis from bis pocket and lent ' it to me. ' '.\fhile I was at work upon tbe tally-sheet Ooy left the * room saying he would return presently, and In a Jaw momenta-Btevo Mailer came in with hi* tally-sheets under bl* • arm. In tbe meantime- Coy-, returned and either Iie^r. Matl«r,.I dor ndt.nnetuber now,' gave jn» MB tier's tolly-sheet* and I changed . tucnvtweoty-flKi or thirty Vote*. * • j. The wltueM was then put through a most vigorous, rapid and skillfnt cross-ennilna- : tion by Judge McNutt, of counsel for the defense, but It ( failed to find a w**k spot at any^plnceV '•';'•• •> • Morgan H. Weir, Democratic senator fmm La Porte county, testified that Coy, the chief defendant, bod come to him during the loft soaslou of the legislature and' told him • that a place must be found for Counselman, one of the defendant* la, tbe senate; that Ceunselman wan a dangerous man, 'and his mouth must be stopped. McNutt asked him if u« had not written a letter offering to testify In this ca>a to got the per diem and mlleag* of a witness. He admitted having written ! wttne suou letter and a copy was handed • McNutt, who, after perusing it, laid It aside. Judge Clay pool, for tbe prosecution, insisted that the Utter should be read -to the jury, and it wasdoie. In It, after detailing Coy'* conversation with him and his wlllingues* Co testify thereto, Weir closed by hoping that the —— Bcoundrels would ha pqahed to Oie wall and punished at they deserved. HANGED FOR ANOTHER'S CRIME. iv ^^^^^ f I It I* How tn .Order for Mr. JJook to Kl- pUIn HI* Loo« ailen^*.. - , I PmsBDRa, Fa., Jan. SO.— Jo* Hook, a' noted man about town, made a voluntary statement Thursday to The Evening Leader that in a measure clean awiyr tha mysUry rannectod with tb* verbal «>xpression frpm Frank Small, just a* he stepped aa th* trap at tbe time of hi* execution for the marker of Kia Jacoby, two or threayeftraaao. Fr»ok > Boull 1 * !a»t word* wer*: - J Tbare U one maa in Ibte audtsuc* that knows tbnt I dla an lanooaot mAO-* Jo* Hook ujr* UuU 8m«J] loid kisa U «oa. &d*ae« tkit UM naj murderer of Jaoobf w«* JM Ccffey, woo attMiijitod tc Uk» kte- owuUlisfe Utiwll (u Uu couiily >»« W*4cw»« day, w»«i tsfneaud thai the board had <!«;Hned to commate hfa sentence for the munler of Police Officer Evans. Small and Coffny were chums and oom- pnnlona in crima. S-nall and Jacoby became involvrd. in a quarrel, but Small, It swims, went homs in time to allege an alibi at the hour Jacol.y was murdered. Hook, states that CofTej' took Small's part and subsequently wgylald Jacoby, killing him and escaping into tho darkness. Small was nrreated and charged with the murder. Coffey told Small to never mind, that be would furnish the money to BOO him through, and that there wns no danger of b|j bringing^ CofTey furnished the money for tbe <lef«iue, obtaining It by the robtpry of a bank in Allegheny City. The prosecution was--vigorous,-circumstantial evidence nbundant, and Small was; convicted of the crime which Coffey committed, and expiated It on the gallows. Coffey U also charged with five other mur- dors, for one of which a man is now serving a life sentence In Madison, Ind, arid another in Columbus, O. Knocked Higher Than ft Kite. PrtTSBURo, Pa., Jan. 29.—The Rev. E. R Donehoo, the spiritual adviser of both CofTey and Small, says there is nothing in Hook's story, and that Small did not make the remark ou the scaffold that there was one man in the crowd who knew be wart innocent. ,. _ . : ., Continued an Illinois Harder. Vn.-CK.N-KEn, lad., Jin. 20.—Charles Park- burst was arrested at Sullivan Thursday morning for alleged crookedness. The true intent of his arrost, however, was his-complicity in tba murder ot the station agent at Marshall, llln., about two years ago. It seems that, Parkhurst In a. dissipated moment mads the statement that be bad killed the agent at Marshall, and ha said he didn't care what they did with him; that he was tired of bsatin; arounJ Hi* world. He talked freely about tbe crime to a companion, and Officer BoatrlRht took him In for the murder. Pnrkhurst's trial was put off until Monday next. There Is a reward of nearly 13,000 for the capture of th* real murderer. K*n>u City Uoodlnm* at Wbrk. KAKBAB CITY, Ma, Jan. 30.— Sam Jone* did not preach at Priests ot Pallas ball Thursday morning, aa he lutendei, became of a pleceof deviltry whlohtrentlored the building temporarily unfit for evangollcal york. After services Wednesday night several unknown men went into the building, tied and gagged the janitor, burned a lot of book", poured kerosene on tho carpet and Into the organ and piano and then, after robbing the janitor of his coat, vest and $1.25 In cash, lolt The parties are entirely unknown, ANOTHER BLIZZARD RAGING. Additional Victims of the Last Storm Near Dig- Stone Cltv, I). T. HUROIT, D. T., Jan. 20.—All the roads are blocked again by another blizzard which Is raging fiercely in this locality. It is very cold and there were no trains Thursday. Bi<> STOUK CITT, D. T., Jan. 30.—The storm of Jan. I'J has left it* wreck of human life in this vicinity, five and ten miles northwest of here. In Robert* county Ernest Zerlble and August Elollta, farmers, perished. Miaa Little, of Qentva, • was at her ' school and George Powell went 'to bring her home. The former was found dead, but the InUor has not yet been found,'though he Is supposed to be certainly lost Adolph Koecklrivls anJ a hired man went forty rods from their house to bring In a load of hny, and perished. The 'bodies have not yet been found. A Mr. JJmmuel- son, going home from Ortonville, also froxe to death. Tbe C. * K. L, After a Mew Lin*. CHICAGO, Jan. 30.—H. R. Bishop, Benja- •mlnBrewator, R. P. Flower & Co., and H. H. Porter, owners of more than one-fourth of tho slock of the Chicago &EusU>rn Illinois Railroad company, sent out to stockholders a request for proxies to be used at a special meeting on Feb. 9. At this meeting It is proposed to amend th* articles of consolidation, ' dated Nov. . 17, .,1887, so as "to' authorise the issue -of the company's stock by • -exchange or otherwise for the acquisition of the stock of other rajfroad companies Who*) railroads may advantageously • be made a, part of It* system." It is-understood that under ths authority here asked for, it Is the purpose to Issue preferred and common stock of the Eastern; lUlDots in exchange for and thereby purchase the preferred and common stock, of tbe Chicago & Indiana Coal railway.' The exchange will be share for share of each class of [stock. Two Men Die BtrrLKB, Pa., Jan, SO,— Thursday morning John Muthlo, a Frenchman, and a Belgian .named <MIxor Elliott, foreman at tbe Standard Plate-Glass works in this place. Were almost Instantly killed while placing a sheet of glum jn position, on tbe grinding table. They were *t«J ruling .on ', tht ta)*) with John Kannick, an! Irishman, when tbe grinder* were set in motion. Keunlck saw tbe danger and leaped n> the center of the table, and a minute later was thrown off into a pit by the Te- •loolty o| the machine,. OTcapiufj with ferr .injuries. lAlix's legs ward ground off close to Us body 1 , while Mathlo was out in the back through] the«6apulej into, the - J.horej£, both men dyljig soon afterward.' Mlsjhty Happy Over Their Road. 8AULT8TX. MARIB,Mlcb.,Jau. 20.— At 10 a, m. Thunday the Dulutb, South Shore & Atlantic ran af ast passenger train over the International bridge — three coaches, twenty guests, and societlee. Canadian Pacific engines took the train] on the other side, while an engine ran to town beaded by the Marquette band. The profession marched through town, tbe band playing "God Save •„ tbo Quoerv" and "Yankeei Doodle." On returning the train was photographed on the bridge. The South Shore tbjus obtains the honor of running tb* first paiienger train over the Marquette shores. ; i -^ — "- — ~ — — — — — The fTarre Hast* Council X* Bo**. TXRKE HAtn-K, Ind., Jan. 20.— A special meeting Of tbe city council was held Thursday night to consider tbe refusal of it* police committee to execute the order ot tha council that gambling must be suppressed and that the «aloo«s mostgo. The obstinate membars were In tfcelr seat* with tbe rest The session lasted jus,t seven minute*. In that lime, tbe police coipmlttee was re moved and a new one was appointed who will enforee thelaw. The change was made by a vote of 7 to 5. ' Arrived Safely In Port, Sxw YORK, Jan. aa— The steamer Brit- tacld, which has been long overdue, reached quarantine Thursday afternoon. . Her delay wa* due to adverse winds, which hampered her progress until she ran out of coal Bhe pat into | Bormuda for a froah supply of coal, 'and 'won detained three day*. Tbe paa- •euger* suffered no inconvenience beyond th* tediotuaef* incident to such 4 long voyage, oit«« De*tra/*d. 8r. PAUL, Minn., Jan. SO.— Tb* round- aou*» oi th« St. .Paul Jc DulutS ro*d oau(t)t flre about U v'docir 'I hund*y toorolng and was. *nUr«lr cuu*uoi«d. 1hoc« ww. six »n- fia«s la tlN svieHur*. tttyec af U>*<n t»luj «s« las* will b* ared BEEN TAKING NOTES. SENATOR BUTLER GOES ON A RAILWAY OBSERVATION TOUR, And Embodies tb* Remit of HU Elper- Isno. In a Rill fhat Will Mak* the Ballw*7 Magnate* Weep If It Puna* — MoAdoo ftonriu British Court**? for Profit — Capital City OOlolal Budget. WASHINGTON Cm:, Jan. M,~ Senator Butler h&a introduced a bill •mandatory of the Inter-state commerce law, which provides that no railroad ihall charge for transportation of passengera more than 3 centa per mile for any dl? tanoe over 200 miles; aim that no common carrier subject to the provisions of the lutor-state act shall require any employe engaged In or connected with the transportation of posMngere to work more than twelve noun consecutively. During the recess of congress, in bU travels orer different railroads, Butler, from actual experience In railroad accidents, became convinced that one of the chief cause* of the frequent catastrophe! waa the overworking of employes on passenger trains; that engines™, conductors, and brakemen are kept steadily on doty for more noun than hnman nature can endure and maintain the alertness neom- sary to the safety of passenger train* A DULL DAY IN CONGRES& Tery Little Done In Either Home — Wll- klni's Bank Bill Still Obstructed. WAanutOTOH Cnr, Jan, .20.— The ufgtnt deflcleuoy bill, with a few amendments, was reported to the eonate Thunday. A renlo- tion wai adopted dirocting the Interior office to report a plan to preserve the fomU at river hoailwatert, while not depriving Bet- tlen of timber for home*. Several petitions In favor of postal telegraph were presented. A motion wai adopted that when the senate adjourn* It be to Monday, and at 12:40 p. m. an executive soealon began which did not close until 4:36, when the eenate adjourned. -The homo passed a resolution appropriating t $0,000 and aooepUng the Invitation to take part in the Melbourne, Australia, exposition, and also a resolution accepting a similar Invitation from France, the event to take place next year. The Invalid pension bill was reported and referred to committee of the whole. WIIHni mad* another attempt to get up -his banking bill, but though be offered to throw It open to debate and let Its opponents say when the previous question should be called, time was filibustered away until H:SO, when a races* was. taken unt'l 8 o'clock, at wbloh time the ceremony took place of accepting portrait* of Theodore Bedgwlck, J. B. Vnrnum, and Nathaniel Banks, Massacbuuetls men who have occupied the speaker's chair. There was a season of Hpeecbraaktug, and when the business was completed the house adjourned. Recent Confirmation*. WASHINGTON, CITT, Jan. ad— The senate publishes a number of confirmations, among them several consuls, and also a batch of collectors of customs, appraisers, receivers of public moneys and pension agents for eastern and Pacific slope states. Also the following! E. Sempie, governor of Washington territory; W. C. Hall, secretary of Utah territory; E P. Shannon, secretary of Wyoming territory! James Bbeakley, commissioner for Alaska. , Postmasters: Nebraska— J. Qal- ley, Nelson; J. A. Hanhlng, Cambridge; D. MacCualg, Nebraska City; Carrie Fatten,' O E nllala; L. A. Ryon, Falls City; M. O. Sullivan, West Point; a M. Walworth, Loup City; J. H. Welch, Falrmount; H. Baltenburg, Haysprings; .Frank Pay, Bankleman; W. J. Boulware, Valentine; W. H. Cookseyi Geneva; H. £. Galbraith, AU bion; C. V. Gallagher, , Omaha. Illinois— C. U Jack, Winchester; a Barry, Peru; H. & Corwiu, Waverly; T. O. Dennis, Newton. Wisoonsin—T. B. Coon, Kllboroe City. Worried MM Adoo. CITT,, Jan, !».— Wh»n the resolution .accepting, the invitation to this country to take part in the Melbourne, Australia, exposition was up In the house Thursday Mac Ad oo of New York tried to have the appropriation cut down to t-VWO, which would bavo practically killed the bill He complained that precedence should have been given W tb« .French invitation to participate In the celebration of the fall of the Bastlle. When felmont told him that the Bastlle buslnoM would be promptly ' attanted. to MacAdoo was glad to boar it, and added- that it would be a disgrace to this country If too great European republic did not get . the support of Undo Sam in its celebration. He was loth, he said, ; to accept "a second-hand invitation from the' government of Downing street," which is too official headquarters of the British mlnisbry_ In Londoa Dolngi In Committee*. WASHINGTON CUT, Jan. 20.— The senate committee on inluas and mining has perfected an amendment to the alien land law, exempting mining property from ita operation— that is, allowing foreigners to purchase and own mines In this country. The pension bill is nearly ready, and It provide* for t*0,Z75,oOO, of which 179,000,000 is for pensions and the remainder for official work. I . . . An attempt by McKinley of Ohio to get his bill repealing the tobacco tax before the ways and means committee wa( voted down Thursday. The Democratlu majority desire* to leave that matter until they go into the general subject of tariff reform. ' . Portrait* of DIMlBfaUhed Han. WASHIHOTOH Crrr, Jan. £0.— The formal acceptance by- the house Thursday of por- traiU of Sedgwlck, Varnnm and Banks, distinguished Bay state men who have served as speaker pf the uouae, was an interesting event The portraits, handsomely framed, were ranged aide by side in front of the clerk's desk, and attracted, much attention. Eulogistic speeches vere tnade by Long, Rockwell, Allen, Collins, Hoyden and Lodge of the UnEsarhusetU delegation, and by Randall, and Breckenridge of Kentucky. .Randall offered the resolution formally accepting on Lebalf of the bouse the portraits. and it was seconded by Breckenrldge. In Favor of. Postal Telegraph. WASHINGTON Crrr, Jan. 30. —The National Board of Trade convention Thursday adopted a resolution urging early aud favorable congressional consideration of a> telegraph system in connection with the post- office department; also resolutions declaring in favor of reciprocity with Canada, a national bankruptcy law, aarl a syntern of crop reports by boards of trade. Oa the tariff question the convention by resolution took ground la favor of reduction ot the revenue witb the least embarrassment to established Industrie*, and redaction, without abolition, oi iaternal revenue taxes. Boar's Ott«-C*nt-»-Day Bill. WASUIHOTOS Crrr, Jan. Su— Senator Hoar iiitrodooed a bill Thuraday. l» grant a servlo* pMuioa to all survivor* ot UM l*t« war. b provides Uut «41 offlcon and wv llttsd maa who swved tu tl>« army, aavy, or »uUj-« and voioa- to Uureli 4, 1W1. aa4 prior to July I, I*):), shall be entitled to a pension at the rat« 01" j cent for each day's service, this 1 sins to Iw In addition to any pension granted f n-di'alillity. Invitation to the Prenldnnt. WARBIWOTOW Crrr, Jan.90.—A dolegation, hoalod by Congrewman Butt<srworth, of Ohio, called on Presldont Cleveland and extended to him an Invitation to be present In Cincinnati on the occasion of the centennial celebration of the acquisition of the north- WM$ territory under the ordinance of 1T87. The president said he would corlslnly attend if his duties would permit tS» to do so. The President Dint* thB Diplomat**, WASHIBOTOS Crrr, Jan. 10.—The prest- donO gave a dinner to the diplomatic corps Thursday night. It was the most brilliant social event. ot the erason. The table was elaborately decorated with flowers and ferns. The marine bund was stationed in the hall and played at intervals. Hon. Joseph Chamberlain, 61r Charles Tupper and Lady Tnpper •were among the guests, Commander-in-chief Rea at the Capital. WASHIHOTOH Crnr, Jan. 20.—Commandtr- in-Chlef Roa, of the G. A. R,, arrived here Wednesday night. Ho li accompanied by his wife, Font-Commander-in-chief Bsath and Wife, and Adjutant Gouoral Fish. The menAers of the party are quartered at the Ebbftt, and are receiving many calls from members of Department of the Potomac. The Netherlands Treaty Ratified. WASHINOTOK CITT, Jan. SO.—The senate spent four houn in secrot session Thursday afternoon on the extradition treaty with the Netherlands. Mr. Hoar occupied most of tb.6 tliiii)." The treaty wosratiQed.— THE READING STRIKERS APPEAL. Help! Wanted for the 60,OOO People Who Are Bearding t'orbln. PHILADELPHIA, Jan. 20.— An appeal for moral and flnaucial aid for the 60,000 miners and railroad men now on strike, against the Philadelphia & Reading Railroad company has been addressed to all bodies of organized labor In this country. It has been to- sned by the executive committee of the strikers, and is exhaustive in its treatment ot the causes and progress of the strike. The chairman of the committee, John L. Lee, has made arrangement* to have a large number of copies printed and mailed to every assembly of organized labor in the Unltod States and Canada. The appeal is dated Pottaville, Pa., Jan. 19, 1888, and after reciting the grievances, the attempts made to effect a settlement of the strike, the Insults heaped upon the leaden by Mr. Swelgard, and the universality of the order given for the men to strike, closes as follows] "We now appeal to every man in this land who loves liberty and fair-play to render all the assistance possible, morally and financially, to enable us to prevent this monopoly from crushing out the spirit of organisation against the down-trodden miners and railroaders of the Philadelphia & Reading system. Freemen, are you going to permit this Injustice to be perpetrated upon a law-abiding people who are refused the right to meet together ac an organized body I Are yoa going to remain silent and inactive while 00,000 men are suffering innmerable indignities, brought about by the heartless and soulless corporations f , "Bear in mind, fellow-workmen, that this is a life and death struggle' for the recognition of organism! labor; and 1 the men in this anthracite valley are determined to uphold, the dlguity of labor, and await with deep anxiety the liberal response, that should come from every sympathetic: member of • common brotherhood. We ask nothing but what we are entitled to under the constitution and laws ot tbi* commonwealth. This was denied because we earn our bread by the sw*tt of our brow. Worklngmeb, think ot this and ask yourselves is it not your duty to enlist -yourself In the struggle with the breadwinners who *re ^struggling .for a recognition of .their inalienable right*. Arouse, and call publio meetings in your towns and cities. Fan resolutions to assist the men who have been forced Into idleness because they bad the moral courage to assert- that labor has rights that capital should respect All remittances should be forwarded at once to Philadelphia & Hooding employes' executive board, John L. Lee, chairman." A Cljnrm»ker»' Strike "on" ID Gotham. NEW TORE, Jan. 20.— It is estimated that 1,600 clgarmaken are now on strike in this oity.and it is expected that permission will be received from the bead of the union at Buffalo for. all iu the city to go, out. There are 650 employes on strike at Butro tc N*w- mark's factory, and thirty-five women locked up by the firm to prevent' the strike) committee from talking to them hare quit the piece. Most of these bonds are non-union, bat the union will take care of them,- All but .four hands at Otteoburg Brat's factory are out, Klmball & Grouse's ban dsexpect to betaken back Monilny at the old (caje, Tb« 300 local branches throughout the country have sent from 110 to *20 each to help the striken, and will begin an assessment on. those at work. Beading- Strikers- Appeal io..the State. HAIUUHBUBO, Pa., Jan, 80.—Messrs. Oa- hlll, Bennett' and Voore, ^representing the Reading railroad employes an.1' TCnlgh> ot Labor, arrived bore Thursday to lay complaint before the attorney general, that the Reading Railroad and Coal and .Iron eoinpe/- nles are violating the constitution, and to request him to bring suit against them. The attorney general was absent, but it wai arranged .that they would have a hearing on next Thursday, The committee called on Governor Beaver while here.., The Machine A gainst the Striken. NEW YORK, Jan. 20.—A man named Smalc has Invented a machine to out, wrap, fill, and finish cigars. It to claimed that a 10- year-old girl can operate the machine, and that one machine can turn out as much work as three men working by hand. One hundred machines are to be placed at once in a large cigar factory In this city, where, the em- ployes are now on strike. If they do what is claimed for them ; they will make It unnecessary for the: manufacturers, to, conalder th» demands of tha strikers. Bojoottlnc Milwaukee Beer. ALB ANT, N. T., Jan. SO.—-The state work ingmeo's assembly convened Thursday morning in the city hall Among the resolution* adopted was one requasting all members of organiiad labor and their friends to boycott Milwaukee lager beer until the trouble between the brewers and their employer* is settled. Antl-Uqu« Legldatlou In M*w York. ALBAHT, W. Y., Jan. 80.— The •seembir excise committee wilt report the Crosby high license bill favorably. The Democratic minority will present a dissenting report. The committee will ateo report in favor of Mr. HocMd'e bill prohibiting th* sale rf liquor oa fair grounds. H«tt»<J «10,000 for tkt* O«»J>M«. Hiw You*, Jan. WX—Tbe. annual aft**. aooa i»:foru>.u«» for the o*cufi»>s< tfc* Ro- naa Ce^boU? Orphun' ecjrhui a* the Metropolitan opera buus* Tfeiuada** Betted JtU,- 000. roar i,Ua«t*ae\ vaafbt, w**e refund TOAST AND WATER, WISCONSIN PROHIBITIONISTS FOREGATHER AT A BANQUET. A Lonj- till of To««t» Tho«n Bcipnmled 1 hereto— Th* Lxlle* th* 8ne- e«w of the Afl*!r— What the Protective Tariff L*» K u* I* Doins; (or It* Cause — local Opt loo Beaded DOT. Wis., Jan. 20.— Ths ProM- bltionUUor Wisconsin gave .their Ont banquet in Milwaukee Thursday evening. The affair wa* given under the ausploes of the Young Men's Prohibition club, of Milwaukee, and gentlemen and ladies prominent in temperance work throughout the stat* were Invited. There was a larg* attendance. Over SOCrgtiasts sat down to the toast, and nearly fifty others were obliged to enjoy It standing. A list of toast* had been prepared, but the toast master, Dr. Birney Hand, of this city, made brevity and promptness a feature, and the last speaker had taksn bis seat before the dock struck )& Two of the response* were by ladles, and it I* bat just to say that tbev carried off the honors of the evening. Tbe-toasii responded to were as follows) "The Prohibition Party, Heroic In Its Conception; Grand. In Its , TooHj, Invloftibfei in It* 'Nature and Manhood"— response by the Hon. Samuel D. Hastings, of Madison; The United State* Supreme Court, tbe People's Tribune, , by Rocent Decision Prohibition; Rest* on tbe Firm Rook of Justice and Constitutional Right"— response by tha Rev. Dr. Heir, of Tabernacle Baptist church, Milwaukee; "The Good Templan, the great temperance educators for all. ague, sexes, nations and conditions,*— respooM by & W. Chafln, grand chief templar of Wisconsin; "The Women's Christian Temperance Union, the 'Power Behind tbe Throne On Which Bit* the American. Voter"— response, by Mrs. J. * D. Herr, president of the Milwaukee union; "Personal Liberty Extinguished by the United State* Supreme Court"— -response by E. Q. Comstock; "The Labor Problem, Prohibition of tbe L.'qoor Traffic a Great Stop Toward It* Solution"— response by the Rev, E. G. Updike; "The Prohibition Frets Scattering Leave* of the Tree for the Healing of the Nations"— response by M, O. Nelson, of Madison; "High License, the Devil's Share, the Companion, Political Sophistry of To-day"— rosponsa by the ,Rev. T. G. Gnssie; "The Toansc Men's Prohibition Club, ot Milwaukee,' Vigilant, Dauntless, Political Missionaries, in the Enemy's Strongest Camp"— response by E. W. Drake; "Woman's Suffrage, the Right* of Which She Has Been Deprived Should Be Restored"— response by Mis* N. J. Cornstock; "The Temperance Cause Set Back Twenty Years In 1884, This Is Why . We Laugh"— response by J. P. Cleghorn, of Clinton; "The Campaign of 1888"^-respons* by T. C. Richmond, of Madison. . Music was furnished by a glee club, led by J. F. Cleghorn, of Cllntoa Mr. Cleghorn In Ringing and manners reminds one much of the late Prank Lombard, of Chicago, in his fa- moos campaign songs., A more enthusiastic and good-natured company probably never gathered at a political banquet, . ' There wasn't a dry or prosy speech' made, and the boisterous laughter and cheering IB another kind of gathering would; have .anggested some, stimulant other than an . intellectual one. • The Milwaukee club number but fifty members, but they look for a large addition to that number as a result . of tbta banquet The Hon. John M. Olln, of Madison, wan to have' responded to the toast which Dr. Herr responded to, but was unable to reach here. WORK OF THE PROTECTION LEAGUE. Kollittnf College Student* In the Study of Political Kconomr. ' • _j Nxw YORK, Jan. SO,— The annual meeting: of the American Protective Tariff • league was held Thursday in this city. Among. thoee, present were E H. Ammidown, president of the leagut; Robert: B. Porter, geaer- al secretary, and A. M. Garland, aaaistemt general secretary. • The. president's report ot th* year's work showed that the correspondents of the league throughout tha country number 3,443. The league has during th* year printed b6d,000 documents, and beside* ha*, la pre» and OB band , 339,000 document* and 100,000 leaflets. .': Tbe, success ot th* previon* efforts of the league to enlist collage atodenta in th*> study ot political economy has. prompted the executive committee to renew the offer of priios to senior student* ot Ifttt. Plftp-ulne colleges jn twenty-five states > hare responded, and with few exception*' favorably, , The, report spoke, vary favorably of the efforts of E. A. Harteborneand Mahlpn Chance in securing signers of the "roll ot defender*.* : The idea is to obtain a list ot 1,000 subscriber* at., $100 annually,- There are npw 123 BameBiOo. tbe list and the nucaber U steadily increasing. ______ A Hlteh In Local Option. LAKSINO, Mich., Jan. KX,-An interesting complication' ha* arisen In Ionia county Under the new local option law. The 'requisite BumMT'ot voters have jotn*d in a petition to th* county clerk atking h|m to call aa election to determine whether it should be "wet or dry." Under tbe advice of the prosecuting attorney the ol*rk 'refuse* to act The governor has no pow*r to remove him except upon a certificate of. the proeecuUog attorney, which he withhold*. Tbe only way out Menu to be in making • test case, to test the constitutionality of th* law. - Th*, weak point is claimed to be ln ; the title, which I* <t» rego- late tbe sale, etc.,". while the law to practical prohibition by tbe county. The Sun, Ought to BALTTMOBB. Md., Jan, 20,v— Tb» Bon says that tbe dispatch purporting to come, from Londoa reflecting upon the gentleman wh« took tbe president's gin to Rome, is false; that the bearer of. the gift was not an envoy from the president, .and no envoy waa, **D| from Washington to the Vatican, Blmply as a personal matter the special correspondent of Tb*8un carried the gilt to Rome at tbe request of Cardinal Qlbboqs, and delivered it to U>* rector of the Amerioan college, Then his service* ended. . . Pnt ta Prfao* Owtrfcv Vonx. DVBUK, Jan. £ft— Comtaoorr William Lane,, who to serving a month'* lmpri*oa> meat undor th* crime* act, waa stripped ot his clothing by the warden* of tbe prtooo a«d compelled to don the prison garb. Mr. Lao* complains th*( b* «u not e*$ UtafoodtiiKt h furaubed him, and that h^ (*, foroeii to sleep co, a plank bed with scanty covering, • Tbfi K»llw»or <i«U tlm.Ljuul, j AsBUkim, Wl*,, Jan, £0.— Ihe loo*} United State? land office has njoejjed trom Waihingtoa patettt* for 89,000 nan* ttf land •elected by UH> CUoaco, «. fturt, Mlnneapc- lla A Omaha raUroad. Tbeco wwre.ttsi tifMb affuctad by tb* m*morahk decisloa wbioh resulted In tb* rsftigaaitoa of CoouckKiowv Spark*. B«iroM4 M teiirvfaw wllb Warn*. Dtr*u». Jan, M,— Tha priaoa board <S*> Oli!w4 V) attow WUfrU JJlaitl.'a soitmMT to tb* priKcnrtg rwf«r*t»» hi Ask frm n*afl«r for Urn Orlelne,! Bewmre otlmiutfons. .JAMES MEANS* S3 SHOE. . A postal card lent as will brlDRrou Inform*. tlon boir to grc thl* Shoe Territory,. shoe etaad* hljrher in tb« nttmtoan ol Ihan.any.etliof In the world. Thoa,M>3 J. R. BELL & SON tnem ( to i you U you wUJ -jfn the. FINE OLOTHmO. u no one el** | to«ity.aep :" The James Means Shoe Orasttnesnd — CI^OTBIHO .- Aitheydo) THE CHICAGO RAILWAY. CJPenetnvt«*j tke C*»trtw < FU*« ILLM, IOWA, ; WISCONSIN, MINNESOTA, DAKOTA, : NEBRASKA m WYOMING. pita TRAIlf 8KBTICB I arramrtd to meet requirements of local travel, as well at to furnish the most attractive Bowte* or through travel between Important TRADE CENTRES! , lor Oars, Slnlag and falaog Bleeping Can la without rlv»L| ta ******** •« Tke North- We*t«ni U the MTortte route for the Commercial Travel, the Tourist and the Makers alter new home* In tbo UoJdao nortaweit. '' « Detailed Information cheerfuUy furnished by ' . EJ. Ajr«at, J. K. WKITHAX, H.O wICKJE*.. Vloe-Pres. & Gea. Maagr. TraOo ""Bjffirt •I t. flUOH, fiu'i FusMpt A«ttt. DYSPEPSIA. •|8 Uiatimlsery experienced when wn sodd«nlv JL become aware that we possess a dlabollceJ arrantteiient ealled a gtomach. The stomaca 1» the rese^-rotr (rotn whlea every Ibre and thwue must be nourished, and any trouble wltn It Is soon felt throughout ihe whole system. Amonc a dozen tlyspepUca no two wUl bav« the sane predomlpam symptoms. Dyspeptics of action subjuctl^lilekHosvdstehe; those fteahvaad phlegmatic bave Caemtlpntlon. while the tola and neryous are abandould to gcioenr tbre< budton. Some dyspeptics are wonderfully forgetful; others have great Irritability ot tent. • Whatever form Dyspepsia may take, on* thine ; The underlying OOVM it , intneLIVSS, and one (hint- more Is equally oorUin, no one will remain* dyspeptic who wm *" ; • • It will cwreM Acidity «t the MtOBstudi, • lt>*4 KAMej. Allaj Irrtt«tl«s, •t tke saastt time Start tht Liver to working, when all other troublet . Soon disappear"My wi<e wa> a confirmed dyspeptic. Bom* three years agoby the novice of Dr. Bteluer, d Augusta,ihe was induced to tnSlmiQoo* Llvtr KOKUlaWf, I feel gratdul for (be rellel It aw given her and may all who read this and are afflicted li any was, whether, chroale or oihtt- wS»e, use Simmons Liver Kegulator and I feel couflaent icaJth wUJ be restored toali who will be advlee^."—Wx. M. Ktasn, Fort Vajley, U*. Se« that, you get tht ffentitnt, wiW» red B «n front ol Wrapper, rBKFABXD OKLT BT J. M. S^lUUf * CO, rbtlMleltibia. *?•. "Doljoor Own Dy»bit; at PEERLESS DYES TTxsywIU wh«ra. " laenju In IfaekAg^s or t*Ainx'Qt -•ssa^- Par tale t>; 'Iu*.*» QnaKi*ts. BL

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free