Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois on January 23, 1888 · Page 1
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Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois · Page 1

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Monday, January 23, 1888
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LESS THAN ONE CENT A DAY Of th« chMMrt wrirfci «f th* t***t America author*. - Amonff th« Comfl«t« NiTcIi wh!rh hsTt &)rr*rly apr^»\r*d ar<: " Brn*t^B'i Bsyon," " Mi«s IVfftrjr*." " Hlnflr*," "A 3fllf-M*J* Man," "JOinroa'l "Wife," " I>^gl»s I>n»n»." "Tfta tM»ert<*r t " "The TVhUlHa* Bnoy," "Al Annbw" "A Las-i sf txite," "Th« KHI wwnlaln M!nw,' "Applt P*M US'! Pr!-r .Tbnrn," "TH* Ttrr»- Cottn Bn*V " From th« TUnfru," "Chwk »n<t Coontwr- Cfwk," eU., tt*!, Th* *chf"Hp'.!*» prif« of thin "K!n< nf ths Monthlies'* El fcTit f 1'*) » y**r. B»tnpl8 copy wn9 tnrw«i!r-i«f 10 r*n!i In rtamf*. Adr!r»«i LtPFINCOTTS MAOAZIN'F.. VOLUMK 6. STERLING ILLiJS6l8. MONDAY, JANUARY 23t8«8 NUMBER 289 OOIXO HAST. 8— , 70— FrelRhL.. >..«:« p.m. OOINfl •WWT. M—raswnRfr 2 M p.m. tt-Vrelght 8:45 p.in ARJIIVK moss K*ST. IARBIVK FROM VTKST 78— Pa9r<«n(;er...9:l() p.m. .ia—riis-pnuer 10:» ».m 77— Freight ...... »:lon m.|4l— Freight --- 1:30 p.m. er No. 3fl connects with trains east and wo«t on Clinton Branch; with 0. It. 1 & P. B. R at Rock Island east and west; with Gntasbunr passonttiT at Rio; with main line lor points west Council Bluffs, Omaha and beyond, and at Bu»li- nell for K.imvi Olty und points beyond. C. & N. W. TIMfc TABU __, _ OOINOJBA8T. ____ QQTTOWIWT ____ Marslsalltowa Passenger Clinton Puss. ,8:17 p.m. ,1:40 p. m. DenverPaM.~!0:2B a. m. Atlantic Ex 2:37 a. m. Clinton Pa»s._.6:27 a. m. PaclHc Kx 2-.2S a. m, Denver Pass...4:04 p. m. Miirshalltown m. FRMIOHT TRAIKB THAT GAKRT PABBBITOBBR. OOINOKABT. OOIKOWEtT. No. 74 8.1T p. m. No. 73 10:28 a. m. No. M 6;ZT a.'m. No. 87 3:43 a. m THE AMERICAN AAGAZINE Beautiful!]fll!astrated, 25ets,,$3aYear. R IT« ACOP£.-THK AMERICAN MAOAZITO lve» pr»ftreno« to nation*! topic* cod »O*QM, »oa is Jilprfttrjr* and art *r* of th» bfr^Mt iifcodard. F«mf)ttt Am«ntJnnwrH#niflll (M ptt*** with a. wjd* TArintf of lDi«ift»ting ik«tcbM of tr»-Bl and adT*nt- nra, serial tnd abort atortot, dnicrlptlTn aocoanU of our famous couptrtninn »nd women, brief VMKJT* oa the for em out problem* of the period, tnd. In •faort, IhH Magkiinsii Distinctively Representative of American Thought and Progress* U In kcknowl»dff»d by tbe prrsi and pnbtlo to b» tb« mo«t po clMM moathUe*. «f Ah* IMPORTANT. &JKSX& Itla*tr«t*d Premium I.lit, *n*i *peel**l In* daCrnitttit* In Cnvh or ValaalilQ PraMlatv* to Club R*le*rm, will b« »«mt *n receipt -f 15c,» If this paper !• mentioned* I W- Recponilble *nd eaer«etle per*oa» wanted to aollelC tmb-crlptlon*. Write M onee for «xeln«lve territory. ADDRKnB, THE AHEBICAS SAOiZtNE 00,!"..'-" 749 Broadway, New York; Notice to Land A few choice tracts o! land now In the hands o( F. B. Hubbard, located In Iowa and Southern Minnesota, with TITLES mmm PERFECT. While many of the lands now owned by speon lators are under a cloud of title. These lands are sold with PERFECT ABSTKACTa. niUOEfl FROM SIX TO-TEN DOLLARS PER ACRE. I hare also a FARM WEST of EMPIRE For sale cheap, nn which a Rood property In Sterling or liock Falls will be taken as part payment. Now, In the time to get good bargains. . MAPS AND DKSCRIPTIONfJ Can be had at my office, and cheap tloketato show western lands. Delays are ftangerons OB These Bargain*. F. B. HUB BARD Laud office opposite Mannerchor Hall, HC*rlln§r. 11 In. KIRK'S FLOATING SOAP THE CHIEF For tha Both, Toilet «nd Laundry- Snow Whlto and Absolutoly Pure If Tear dealer does not keep White Clond Boap, send 10 o«nt* fnr imtuplo cttfte to tbe makera, JHS.S. KIRK S CO., CHICAGO. CO 3 UJ p- ae 09 UJ GO PAINT o*ht» corr j. co-s Palnl Friday, run It toUliurch SutuUr. Xl«Jbt FtiWofwbl*) Slwde»: l)l»ck, Unoon, VsnuiEon lllur. Yellow. Olive 1,-ke. Drewncr and Wafon Cr«ca«. No Va/olihinj ncccuary. DriM hard wlU ft "»kl*«.- One Coal tuui job U doa*. YOUR BUGGY Tip tnp fo*? Chdr% Lawn Scm. Sash. Flown Pvto, Bftby CarriA^n, Curtain fulcfc, Fumitar*. , , , . Front Doort, Store- front B, 5trt*d Doors, Jtoatj, Maoilei, Iroa Fcnccv, ia (act everything. Ju*t Uu thing io* the Uilie* to iu« about th« houtc FOR ONE DOLLAR COITS HONEST Ara you froiti; to l°a!at IhHi ycwf. jr.vi.dont buy a paint tonlmjninff water cj benzine when tot the tanc monejr (or wtarly K>) you can procure JOIT J, (UJ »-LIlJt rilKT U*I Is warr.-U4 to *nd free from water atuj benslnc. I>4»a*4 taU bread and UK*) mm atavr. JLfcrchanti handUpg It are our agent* an* authorized by ui. In writing, UwamalIt t* wear i Yklii;!* wilh • COAT! *r » TEAUS wlla 8 1-O.VT8. Our Sludei an the Ijitest Style* utctl In the East now becoming M popular In the Weil, and up with the tiin« Try luil brand of HOYKST TAINT and you will regret It Thi* to the wbe U ' HOUSE PAINT COIT'S FLOOR PAINTS Paint that never dried bcyftnd t\e ttlcky polct, w»MO a week. tpoit iSe Jol>, ami then iweart NtU tiro* c.di for rOITJfc tU*a FLOtm TAIHT 4 popuUr and luiutilo »Knlet, *rarrtate4 I* try aar<.a*) a ntk »>«*r itl^H, No trouUa. No STICKY B iV Tcnclll & Pa i^fAST ONE A*t i Wl linSIII V wOil!|M«rclmot on IT) In *V( •>•<••(.. Ckleoca. )£«ory T»wo for FBEKl A. a-foot fronth Ulna], Oval Front. Nickel or Oherrj Cl^ar BtM>w Can«i Mtrvh&im only- A44r*»» at a»i», * K. W. TAKACLL tr Co., a* abo.ro. t 49 SPLINT COAL Just tJiff thing to hf-rn in YOUR Thin kind of wentticr. TRY IT. WATTKKSON KKJOICES. THE PRESIDENT'S MESSAGE PERMITS HIM TO BE HAPPf AGAIN, Anil Fnrnlihm tho Stnr-Eyf<1 Ondilens with • n«iid-I>rr«« Thnt In All Tlml Coald B« Omlrficl—Comment OD the ItApabllamD I'onltlon In Carlisle's CM«—G<ith*m Ho- t«l-Kvr|itr> Nut Ilnnloirlng for the Dem- ocmtlo Convention. ~ NEW "YORK, Jaa, XC^FVruFlrnmlr&.Tmein^" bers uf the R«form clul>, of which Anson Fhelpa Blokes Is president, dined Siturday night in the banqueting chamber of tho Metropolitan 0|»ra house. Tbo occasion wss an iiidoneim-nt of President Cleveland's recent momago. After dlnnt»r President Stokes snld that civil service reform, electoral reform, municipal affairs, and other Important reforms were equally within tbe sphere of the clou 1 * *ctlvliy and usefulness, but the (tinner wo* for tariff reform. Resolutions were submitted by John R. Townsend, prpnidc-nt of the Maritime exchange, Indorsing I'rvsidcnt Cleveland's menage, and urging U-JOM congress to enact tariff reform leglxlatlon. The tonit of'Tariff Reform" was responded to by Hie Hon. VF. C. Breckunridne, of Kwitucky, who reviewed the tariff question at length, and said that after the representatives of tlia people In the Forty-ninth con- grea hud declared that the question of taxation was unworthy of their consideration, the president of the United btatcs, with a oourags~a» raro OH Us mesng" la striking, eliminate* from the political contests of tha Amorteln poople all other qucs'ioni, *nd submits to Ihu arbitrament of tbe nntion that this Li a 'q'iralfbii of Mm vory highest aud mas', urgent cons! lera'ion. "The Former mid tbe Tariff was discussed by Hon. Mulboume H. For.l, coiicressman from Michiicnn. He Kuid the accumulation of late years Imd resulted In a colosiol snrplux in thu treasury, 1 whicii wiia something ap- ptllinir. In Iftfl'J the national taxation averaged 11.07 per capita. To-d«y It was over (fl, It was a matter of wonder that the poo- ple submitted to tills state of things. The' situation had become critical 'What was the meaning of tlin increased taxation! Did the government.no**! money? —No; It wo* a(V rumulatlii£ a uiirplus at tbe roVSfof tTOO,o66,^ 000 a year. Nor was the surplus accumulated for tbe purpose of paying the countryfe debt. It was so ttmt the few manufacturers might bo paid a premium for earning their living. Why had tho people submitted? For on their shoulders the burcUns rented. It was very simple. They bud puid the taxe* indirectly and had not realijwd tbe effect it had upon them. It had come to them in the shape of Increased prices of necessaries of life. Suppose the money had been collected by direct taxation. The people would never have submitted to it. There would have been a revolution in less ~ than thirty days. Thn tariff odvocat«a would never dare to change the system to direct taxation. Was it not. fltrang i that as soon as the message for free trade came out the irewapapom very toon called tho attention of the farmers to the (act that the war- tariff was tbe great bulwark of their prosperity, and tba malls were loaded down with circulars and document* showing tbe ereat benefit to' bo derived from the tar fff The -principal address wo* delivered by Henry Wntterson, of The Louisville Courier Journal. He said ho was going to speak on "Tbe Platform and the Outlook." Of the former he said It was tbe message, and of the latter it was most .encouraging, in fact assured. For more than a year be had been apprehensive tbat Democratic opinion would not crystalize in advance of the national convention. I "It was obvious to my mind that unle** we could agree in congress we should not agree j in convjution. The tariff plunk in the last national Democratic platform was not in- I tended to be a straddle, because, although I the platform committee had been adroitly packed in the Interest of protection, the revenue-reformers were still strong enough to hold their ground and to carry all their points. JBut it was made to wem a itraddla Henco nothing short of a declaration which might not bear two constructions would sat. Isfy the demand of reform in the next national platform, aud any. one could soo that this could not b« obtained without a fight and pofuibly • split • "Just In the nick of time the president cauie to the rfsctis,~ wkli the wisdom of an Impetuous courage and tbe craft ot a common seme deriving its strength from It* integrity. This brave and honest man—this puixle to tbe politicians and contradiction of all experience— with a (ingle (trofc* of hi* pen did what might for years have bafflixl tbe efforts of the greatest statesman and philosopher* By that act be hag reversed the situation from one of cowardly indecision to ono of enthusiasm and confidence. Ho has forced the enemy buck behind his earthworks and warned stnigg era to come Into camp. Upon the Hue* of tuat. wessagu I would rather be beaten than win upon those 6f.a lying *ub- stltuto. But we shall not be beaten. Tue president'* words are presages, of victory. They remove all obstruction from our march of prugro.u and reform. They lead u* out of the bushes and Into the highway. ' Aa honest Democrat may now hoU up bin head, look tbe world in tbe face and call his soul hU own wl.hout a furtive si de glonco at tbe Bepubllcans. • _ 1 believe ia clearly defined political difference*, stubbornly and honestly maintained upon the open field of party combat, and, loviug no man lesa because bo does not agree with me touching public policies, 1 detest him most who lets 'I dare not wait rpon I would,' and posmttnes neither the candor nor the courage of bit conviction*. But a thousand purpose* ara ascribed by tbe protectionists to tbe parly of revenue reform which never rroau* the mind of any responsible revenue reformer. These we may now disavow. Tbe policy of evasion and repression i* to be succeeded by a policy of fair and tree discussion. It is this tlie Republicans have courted, and which they affect to be mightily pleased with. Let u* in the coming battle give them their bellyful of it. Let us go to the poople of the east, a* wa have goue to the people of the west and the south, with the truth. "And bow are we met in this patriot!? purpose by tho protectionists? With every'man- ner of misrepresentation and jeer. All along the Republican line the word has gone forth that we are a land of incendiaries, bout upon blowing up the custom bouses and burning down tbe factories, aud generally destroying too business o( the country. This is M if, having awakened your OQUchbor to tell him hi* houw is on Cro, be ehould denounce you for a burglar aud nail the pollco, • Every day we are assurwl tbat the president does not know his own mind; that tha messnga moan* nothing at all; tbat it WM thrown uut'inenJy a* * "freler,* uui that toero k toniothlaj beck of it, wbii b will prwatly appear aud curprisa everybody. In nhort, ell tb* daviooa of in^cnlou* pervunioa ar« put forth to eoo- f«** our routuob and misl*«d votw*, nad 1 wish I twuU toy th** t!MM> d«rfow «• siuplo.rfcl only bj prfi?«n*»jl *o*ioi«*. Uo- Ui«».»,!T» tea** Wfco, emy. Thoy are proUcttonlsta first, Damo- crate aftorward. In the end, when the process of rixlintrlbulion and readjustment ol party forces now goin* forward is completed, they will find a final and fitting abod« where they property belong, in the castles of those robber barous whOM men-at-arme are out in every direction collecting, through the tariff, tribute of the people. Thon indeed shall we know who Is who and what is what, aud tbo star-eyed goddess of reform shall carry In the circlet of truth which grace* her fair young brow no false Jewels to dim Mr. Watterson's speech closed the evening's discussion ------NATIONAL DEMOCRATIC CONVENTION A New York Paper Not at All Hanguln* of It Golnc to Gotham. Niw YORK, Jan^ 2S.— The Press discnuse* the location of the Democratic convention at length In an editorial, and altar quoting Mr. Ferd W. Pock, of Chicago, to the effect that the Auditorium building there was guaranteed to be retulj- for the Republicans, and tbat the same guarantee would be given the Democrats at tho national committee meeting Feb. 23, uks whore there is a hall In New York large enough to hold the meeting. The only place,it says, t* the Madison Bquare garden, and the accouittics there are bad, as has frequently been demonstrated. Th« Precw then goes on to say: "The hotel proprietors of N«w York are not fteeklng'to have the Democratic convention located here.. Several of. thorn say that they generally have business enough during the season whan the convention would probably be held, that oftentimes they turn people away. If the coming of the Democratic conclave should depend on tbolr action it is safe to say, from the sentiment expressed, tbat It would not be hold in New York." A telegram from Washington City says tho question is one of the topics of the day th»r» and that the president uniformly re- fnsos to go an record ai to his preference, although pressed to do so. Ban Francisco is making a big effeort and promises that It shall not cost the delegate* any more than If an eastern city was chosen. St. Louis and Cincinnati men ara present with business In their eye, but the Chluagoans are still very confident that the- wjudy 'city will "get there" again. The Matter's Friends Disappointed at the Former—Jurtfo Crisp's Views. WASHINGTON Crrr, Jan. £a—Saturday afternoon, Contestant Thob* asserted that on Monday Speaker Carlisle would''ask bin friends In the house to reopen the case for the purpose of taking additional testimony. The contestant's information was subsequently found to be erroneous, and when the story reached the ears of Carlisle's friends It was quickly denied. - In the circumstances the fight in the house will be continued until the Democrats secure the attendance of absentees sufilc'lent to make a quorum. Republican member* of the house say th*y are w«.ll pleased with the situation, and glad, for political effect, that the case will not be reopened. The controversy appears to have narrowed down to a purely political wrangle. Friend* of the speaker say vbat when the case was pending before the eleutions committee upwards of sixty Republican members called upon the contestee voluntarily, and assured him they Intended to vote in his favor. Had they done so the bouse could not bare been left without a quorum. Chairman Crisp, of the elections commit- to*, thinks that the facts tbat eleven members of the committee—Including two Republica,na,Powell and Cooper—agreed that Thobe has no case, and that the other Republicans concede that Carlisle fully answered Thobn, should. be sufficient to end th* mat- tor. Reopening the caM now would be a dangerous precedent and no member could be secure In his seat - BB ttelmt I* WlUIn*. NEW YORK, Jan.' 23.— In a letter to a Brooklyn t rien.l Mrs, Belva Lockwood *ay» she I* willing to again act as candidate for president of a National Woman'* Suffrage party In order to keep tho question before the people. . . They Wero Bounit to Serenade Blunt. DUBLIN, Jaji, 23.—Several band* of moslo attempted to serena le Blunt In Gal way prison Saturday evening, but were prevented from doing so by the police. ; The musicians withdrew, but subsequently embarked in boat* on the river and proceeded in procession, by the light of torohea, < beneath tbe prison wall, where they 'played patriotic air* until again interrupted. ' Tbe oommauder of the warship Banternr, lying in .the lirer, sent adetachment of seamen and marine* In boats to arrest the musicians, but the latter pulled up tbe river and their pursuer* were unable to catch them, although they chased them m long dlatano*, • Fire. In •> Chicago Tenement, CHICAGO, Jan. 23.—Fire curly Sunday morning gutted tbe four-story tenement building, corner , of Cottage Grove avenue i and Oak wood boulevard, involving a loss of (48.000. Eight families-occupied tbe bouse, and then wao great excitement attending their escape from the flames. Miss' Abblu | Birdsall, the well known elocutionist, in fleeing from the bouse fell into the cellar, and when found two hours a(t*r wo* badly froxen and Injured, and may, die. A young man also received sovore Injuries. BernhiunKr on the Stand,- InDiiNAPOLia, hid., Jan. £*— Tbe prosecution rented In tile tally-sheet cose* Saturday and tbe defense pat Bernhamer on tbe stand; He was president of the canvassing board and denied tbat he was cognizant of any crookedness. When shown tha changed sheet* be sold he had; not *e«n the changes whilu the canvass was proceeding. In going over * speech he made to the board be said be told them that "the Republican party hod come Into power through fraud and were going out through fraud." K»al Arctic WMtuer. MILWAUKEE, Jan. i3.~Tbe temperature tt Chlppows Fall*, this state, on Saturday morn. in<r, w«s 68 below ceio; at Jtmesrille K3; Hudson, W; Prinwtou, 63;' Dartford, 63; Spurt*, 50, and *o on down the scale. At no point Voa tbe record above 80. At Rlpou at 7 a, m. thermometer* registered 45 below aero. At Greeu Like it was 53 below, and all neighboring towns report fiom 43 to 51. «cv- Cold Weather In the N«w YOBK, Jan. -SSSL— Sunday was -tti* coldtwt day nmce Jan. !M, l^SS. Tha msr- cury at 4 a. in. wai 'j above zero. BOSTON, J.iu. ?l — Intense cold prevailed throughout N*w K ujUwi Sunday, ranging from ,3 below sero liere to SS below «t St. JohiMtniry, Vt. Trains In New Hampshire U» Wucksd by drift*, i • ''• ' AoQtb*r Cbttnea for* irraa PARIS, Jail. 2& — M. Barbarot, a rtuidaut of Naacy, ag«i 71 yjurt, whlla bontbij for boar (n th* ETWKJX lUsLriol a few day* ago approachwl tho frontlar. H* wa* halted end a £tatmau ct»toin« officer tlg-a*!*! him to aJ- Taaom He did to tad upon coming up to Uut 'j(ftafr anj B>» f*«wt van loreSWy r»l»i(«l ** .fchtrtfik. •• * ' HAYES SPEAKS HIS MIND. AN IOWA CONGRESSMAN WHO HAS VERY POSITIVE VIEWS, And Gives Them to • Lady In Dlicojulaa; . ntxtrlct rrohlbltlon—Blnlr-s BUI Not • Ban Wlnnel—Dun Ha* a Bullion C.rtl- floxte mil—Mo Qnornm In Hje House —Capital Notea. WABHIWOTOK Crrr, Jaa 23.—Congress man Hayon, of thu Swwiid Iowa district,-!* the judge who decided that tha prohibitory amendment of the Iowa constitution was Invalid. Judge Haye* Is opposed to prohlbl- tion-in general, and particularly to the effort* of other people to force prohibition on the District of Columbia ' regardless of the wlshe<i of the Inhabitant*. The following letter from him Is addressed to Mrs. M. A, Weaver: •MADAM: Yours Inclosing petition of dti- »ns of tho Becond congressional district of Iowa, praying for prohibition In tho District of Columbia, with a request that I present th» same to congress, is received. As I have no desire to abridge the right ot petition, I return the same, to the end tbat this may be done" If desired by sorai more congenial spirit, but I must decline to lend even a quasl-ln- donetnent to the Bchom», even to this extent. I am absolutely and unqualifiedly opposed to prohibition on principle, anil a long rasldanca In Iowa has shown mo that It is an infamous, Intolerant, cruel, blighting curse when attempted to bo put Into practice. It ha* no feature to commend It, and has brought B5"""lhe"~«urfa"6a~" to fatten on the earnings of honest men and to play tyrant and oppressor over helpless women and children even, a sot of legalized spies and Informers. It Is to be hoped that the District of Colu mbla will be saved from all this experience; Then, again, I think It Is bad taste and officious meddllnir for the people of Iowa to attempt to force legislation upon the District in a matter ot mere local concern, not involving any question of inherent risght or wrong. Again, I observe on this petition the names of mere children who have not yet arrived at an age to even have a well-defined Idea of the matter, and I do not wantto.be a party to presenting their names as petitioners entitled to consideration "and Weight'nponrBnch &u l*aua. Yours very truly, WALTSBL HAYES." BLAIR'S BILL LOSING GROUND. Some Donbt That It Will ran—A Solid R«pnbllcKn Vote Not Certain. WASHIMOTON CITT, Jan. 23.—A revulsion of feeling regarding tbe Blair bill bas begun. Senator Blair shows some sltrns of discouragement, though he would probably not admit this even to himself. Republican senators who have in previous years voted for this bill are wavering, and express doubt whether tbey\will vote for It again. The Democratic senators are still divided, so tbat gen- wal support of tbe btil by Republicans i* needed to pass it, The debate* have shown that the south bas the mean* ot educating all it* own illiterates; that -all th* southoru state* appropriate money with growing liberality for common-ftohool, education, and a large portion of the south i* opposed to the scheme. Northern senators are beginning to reflect that the bill proposes to distribute the . monty in proportion to the illiteracy of the states in the last census. All th* old slaves and many of tbe white people wbo are Illiterate, and who are far beyond school age, are counted for the basis of distribution. But if the state* got the money they would not divide It according to the number of persons of school agj. The people who badgrown up illiterate In the southern states would count In getting tbe money from the treasury, but not in distributing it, State* Ilka Illinois, Wlsconiin and Minnesota, would' under the Blair bill pay heavily for the education of white children in Louisiana and Mueunippl and Alabama. Another Bullion CertlfloaU Bill. WABBISOTOH Crrr, Jan. 24— Dun of Arkaniu'bu «n amendment to Wilklns 1 banking bill which he propose* to offer at tbe first opportunity. • It provide* for the issue of bullion certificates on the deposit of gold or silver bullion by national banks in- denomination* of from 15 to $500. The certificate* areito b* full legal tender, and redeemable in coin at thetreasury,or sub-treasury In New York,i The value of tbe bullion i* to- be determined by the average selling price iu gold of diver bullion at New York, hi open market each month, provided said value be not above the ratio of silver to gold as now fixed by law. When certificates are redeemed they are to be destroyed, but when taken for publld due* or in exchange for lawful money tlmy are to be reissued. When any of tb* deposited bullion is coin -d an equal amount of certificate* shall be destroyed. Adjoarnid For Want of • Quorum. . WASHINOTON CITY, Jan. 23.-Tbe house beld a short session Saturday. Tbe Thobe- Carllsle elaction case wa* again called up and Hogg of .West Virginia moved to reconsider the vote by which the reopening of the matter w»s drtfea.t»d , Friday. The speaker pro tern perm It tod tbe motion, bat afterward reversed bis ruling, declaring that be hod made a mistake a» It wa* ont of order until the previous question on tbe majority rosolutlonj wa* disposed of. - An objection was made to Unanimous consent to offer a resolution to reopen, and then a vote.was taken on declaring Carlisle ; entitled to bi* neat, the. Tote WAS yeas, UO; uayt, 6—no quorum, and Crisp then. In view of tbe fact that then wa* not a quorum voting^' moved to adjourn, whldb wa* carried—1U9 to 123—a strict party vote. How The;. Mxke Itoth Ends WASHINGTON CITY, Jan. 9A— The circular* recently ; sant to the. clerks of th» n^j department from the secretary's office, asking each one to state what, if any, are his busl- ne*s employment* from which ha derive* a revenue outside of hi* government work, have brought out some very curious information. It app.an that a very large proportion of the clerks are engaged la some eors of private occupation which briugs them compen- latioa : Qua clerk .writes that he i* the proprietor of a wall-known private school In th* City with which bis name ha* never had a public connection. Quite a number of the clerk* ,are newspaper correapondenta, and one report* a profitable relation to a Presbyterian church. _ Crippled tbo 8l«n»l Servloe. WjLBBitfOTOH CrrrrJan, 33.— Qeu. Qraely, chief signal offlcar, was before the house appropriation* committee Saturday to urg* that iiunwdiate appropriations lie made to maintain' signal service elation* in various plates, principally in the west, many of which !|*<1 already been diiconti luod, and other stations at Important point* would like- win be forced to dtsoonliunanc* unim protup; action wa» taken • to provide th* m*a«* to pay tb* neoewary axpauaa*. Qeo. Qrwly »t»t*d that too UMtoUuw of the sit;- ua3 servlco wakcripplad braauM to* U*t OOQ- (T«<*> cut »Jo"» •Blliuiil. rl*l from' tb* Cm, 3«ft 8S.-~ nwoo- a? *o-'*p«r»t« »itb the Britlnh deputation of pesos and arbitration which visited Washington In Nov«mb*r was presented to the president by Mr, Edwin D. Mead, of Button, representing the committee. Mr. Mead urged the imp"rt«nca of the movement, and the president, while Ton- Idoui of difficulties, approved the movement, end expressed his boll ef tbat the time could not be distant when the nations would look back with amazement upon their prevent system of wan. N«w Postal Conventions. WABHIITOTOW CITY. Jan. 28,— The n»w postal convention, which ha* Just been concluded with Canada make* the territory from tba'iidrlG'e'ra ooundarj r ~6T'the Britlsb possessions to the northern boundary of Guatemala one postal union 10 far a* the United States is concerned. Anything coo now b* •ent from the United State* to Canada, or to the southern boundiry ot Mexico, which can be put In a package that will not weigh more than four pound* six ounce*. A Railway Get* Some T*aod. WASHINOTOH Crrr, Jan, 2a — Thofcctlng commissioner of tho general land offloa ha* recommended to the *ecretnry of the Interior that 14, 151) acres In the indemnity limlu and a, 7()7 in the granted limit* of the branch llne-of thn Chicago, .St. Paul, Minneapolis & Omaha Riilroad .company, and 10,888 acres in the indemnity limita and S.7WO In the grantod limits of the same road, bo approved and carried Into patent Going to InvratlgBte the "Trait*." WASHINGTON Crrr, Jaa l» — M«»on's bill providing for an Investigation of trust* and combination* was taken up by the house committee on'manufacturea Friday, and after a short dUeussion,- which dlsokxed the fact that the committee Is unanimous in Ita support, • favorable report was ordered. Vice-Consul Recognised. WASHINGTON CrrY.Jan. 2a— The president fans recognized Charles Agnew McNoale a* British vice-consul at St. Paul, Mina TEN MEN BURNED TO DEATH. Rolooanst at the Burning of a Boarding Hoiue. TOWER, Minn., Jan. SO.— Fire broke ont in the Born a by boarding house and saloon, on the main street of the town at an early Jiour Saturday morning, and before the inmate* could be awakened the structure was a sbeat of flames. Fivo men were certainly roasted alive and their charred bodies taken, from the ruins, and It is variously estimated that from two to nine others were also caught in the flames. The bodies of the following, burned to a crisp, were recovered: Robert Whitfonl, W. H. Barnes, Dan O'Connall, Alexander Brandt and Mike Tramp. . Every body was asleep when the Bra broke out, and there was a terrible struggle among those who were saved to roach the street. Men fought with each other in th* narrow passageways like wild beasts in their endeavor to roach an exit first, the consequence being that most of those engaged in the struggle perished One escaped, and tells the story of tho panic. A friend and room-mate of one of the boarders, who was laid up with rheumatism , tried to got his partner out. H* got him as far as tbo front door, and finding that locked, kicked It open. Turning around he could not taai the flnmes, and was compelled to let bis companion perish, and barely ei- ca£ed with his own Ufa A young lady who was sick in th* doomed building was rescued with difficulty. There wore over^lrty people In the building. t /%.,; - , LATKIV — StsarccPfor the Ixxlios'of those horned was continued and five mor* were taken out of the ruins, making a total ot ten. All are too badly disfigured to be recognized. It is thought some bodie* may have been entirely consumed. One of the bodies Is believed to be tbat of Jack Collins, of Superior, Wig. _ ' ' A VERY USEFUL INVENTION, Fonl Water Purlfleil by Sending Electricity Through It, PrrrSBUBO, Pa., Jan. 23.— Probably one of the moat useful and Interesting disco vorie* of tho century has just been perfected and pub to practical use by Prof***or Hugo Blanck and R. W. Smith, of this city. A method of thoroughly put ifylng. water by the passing of electrical curenta through the •ame baa been subjected to the severest testa, the result* leaving no doubt* whatever a* to the effectiveness of the invention. Tho passage ,. of tbo electric current through the water kill* all germs of disease that it may contain, also leaving it clear of any Impure substances. Tba experiment* .were ,maJn with wator taken from the Monongahela .river, m the vicinity of the eewer escapee. ' After being electrified only the purost weter flowed from the specially constructed tank. Mr. Smith claims that the plan IS exceedingly simplr, but-d«cliiie* M give detail*. Applications for patents have been made and several capitalists have offered all nece&ary money to back It, . • _ Two Idea* of Kclucmtlon. CARTBAOE, . Ills., Jan. 23.— Four popular you nglaxllas of Hamilton, this county, hav« been expelled from the public tohool* for attending, a boll Rev. J. A. Bonders Is tho principal. The community generally an takiiu sides in the matter. BOSTOK, Jan. 21— John Doncg hue's statue ot John L. Sullivan, now on exhibition in Horticultural ball, was Saturdiy inspected by a large number of the teachers and pupil* of the high and Latin school ia Boston and vicinity, to whom an invitation ha I been extended by the sculptor. -• .Brawn'* Taller I* All Bight. ST. PAUL, Minn., Jan. 23.— The state railway commission called the Manitoba railway officials before them and madd Inquiry a* to the truth of the reporti sent out from this city that the people of Brown'* valley wen suffering on account of the railroad'* failure to open up tho line to tbat place. It was laid that the story was without foundation, except that the road bad been blockaded by miow. Drift* Aa High, a* T«l«grmph Polo*. MJLBANK, D. T., Jan, 23.— Two passenger train* from Minnea polls that had been blockaded reached here Saturday morning, the first from the eaat iluoa toe 10th. Conductors report drift* as high a* telegraph poie*.i Great fear* are cntertaintd that tb* road may be permanently cloned befon spring, in which ca*a much suffering moat be inevitable from the fuel famine that would result. ^ HMVJT Liw* by • Papar-MIII FIra. SPRINGFIELD. Mas*., Jaa Sa— The «*et wing of the Holyak* Water-power mill. In Holyoke, was burned Sunday, Loss, (329,000, of which the Holy oke Kuvelop* company IOM* trt»,00»; tb* a f. rVrkin* Machine company, **X>,Ot)0; th» building, (70,000, aud othw occupant* the baiaoca.' Failure of a Fnrnliur*- Vlma. fit, Loui*. Jan. SS — tat* batuniay afUr- BOOQ Uw Oo«rna*y Furnitar* company, doing a large f nruitar* boainwn *I tb« oora«r ef Third ant Uteut* »tr»eC«, awlxtsod tot Ut» fa»a«fij of ttwjiuxr* A»U, «t*t,oeO; tte* o»t «iUr»ly rohodaWd, but NOT ANY ARBITRATION. CORBIN ANSWERS THE BUSINESS MEN'S PLEA FOR SETTLEMENT. Th* Origin of the Strike R«v!*wed and • Determination to Fight It Oat to th* End Kxprmned — A Clnlm That the Beading Htu Ixxt •19,OOO,OOO on Co»l la Twelve Tear*. PHILADELPHIA, Jan. 23.— Presidsnt Corbin, of tha Reading" railroad; In auwef to the various communications from people along the line ot the road, who are deeply Interested in tbo operation of the railroad and coal and Iron compantea, ha* made • long itatemeut In regard to the recent trouble* between the companies and tbolr employes, In the V>nn» of which he stated the origin of the strike as follows: "In December certain car-loads of merchandise arrived at Port Richmond, consigned to the Philadelphia Grain Elevator company, of this city. The employes of this [the Reading] company at Port Richmond, In charge of the switch engine*, refused to transfer those car* to the elevator company, and gave as a reason that tbat company did not employ Knight* of Labor. They were immediately notlflfld that with such n question this company bad nothing to do; tbat wa were common carriers, and bound to receive and deliver freight to any person or company that cfferud it to n* and paid for transportation. Notwithstanding this they still refused to make the transfer, and an ordar was Issuad ty the general manager of this company, of which tb» following I* a copy: (.Here folio*-* an order to discharge tba men who refuse to transfer tba freight.] "Five crew* of men In succession were directed to move this freight, and upon their refusal were discharged. Because ot that action the leader* ot the Knight* of Labor, or a portion ot them, ordered all the employe* of the Philadelphia & Reading Railroad company, as they were pleased to denominate it. 'on itrike.' They left tho service of the company with notice to It that they would not return unless the men discharged were reinstated. To this tba management answered that the men discharged for disobedience of order* would never be reinstated, and this company proceeded to fill the place* left vacant by the voluntary withdrawal of tha employes from Its service as fast a* it could secure proper and competent men. Mr. Corbln closes this part of the statement with the assurance that the trouble on the railway I* ended and will never be opened up again. "No man shall bo ostracized on this road because he belongs to a labor organization, and no man shall be ostracised because he doe* not. » • » Ov*r 2,500 men voluntarily left oar servloa. Competent men prevented themselves tor service with' tha company. Thoy wore employed, and will be retained so long a* they perform their duties faithfully. We have never made any objection to labor organizations. So long as men perform tbo duties they owe to this company properly we (hall stand by them, whether they be union or non-union men." A* to the miner*' difficulty, ha recount* the contract made between them through a committee and the superintendent of tb* coal and iron company. An advance of wage* wa* gi anted for four month*, and the contract was made and reduced to writing at the request of the miners tbemselye*. By thb agreement the company paid in addition to the basis wage* the «nm of 1242,00m Notwithstanding the term* of the agreement, the miners refused to continue at work in the mine* after Jan. 1 a* they had promised to do. They did this for two reasons: First, because WB would not reluctate thn men who war* discharged on the railroad; and, second, becanse we would not continue the 8 per cant advance we bad under this agreement paid for four months; and we are Informed they would on no basis -of wage* have been willing to return to work unices wa had first reinstated tho railroad men or arbitrated that question. Tbat question 1* ended, and no matter In connection with that strike will ever be submitted to arbitration. " Mr. Corbln concludes: "For reason* which every business man can understand, It would be impossible for us to maintain even a solvent corporation, much lea nturn anything to the abareholden, if w* were compelled to pay for our product more money tbaa-Our neighbor* pay for theirs. We regret exceedingly that this action on the part ot the employe* of our road,-a* wall a* the action of the miners, promises to bring inch disastrous results, but there 1* no alternative for this company that I can see, except to Insist upon i First, the right to manage it* own property; and, second, the right to employ labor in the mining of it* coal so that It will have at least an equal chauce with it* neighbor* in every 'competitive market. For the twelve year* commencing Jan. 16, 1M8, and ending Jan. I88$_ this company baa; mined 51, OOO.UOO . ton* of coal; paid for It to It* miner*, «5?,. 100,000, and baa received, as the net proceeds for tha coal so mined, only (44,840,000, mat • Ing an actal loss iu ibe .mining of it* coal of tl3,£70,OuO during that period. In other word* we have distributed throughout tha country 51,000,000 tons of coal, the miner* bavn received every dollar of net money we obtained for It, and w* lost in the operation »ia,*TO,000 beside*; <and during all these twelve year* the stockholder* of the railroad company which transported this joal, who bave paid op 140,000,000 of money for their stock, barn not received on* cent by way of dividends, and they have just been called upon, with a portion of the junior securities, to pay in, by way of ajaessmenU, * la, 000, 000 of fresh money to make good the lone* of the companlM." „ Industrial Art hall wa* about half filled Saturday evening at the mas* meeting of cit- Icena called to urge the governor to enter solt against the Reading railroad for it* violation Of the state constitution ID carrying; on at th* aam* time the businea* of a common carrier aud of a miner. The merchants, man: nfaoturen, and professional men who wan Mk«d : to arous* themsvlve* and attend tba mooting WM» chiefly conspicuous by their absence, The speakers were all Ealgbta of Labor and other labor leaders, and they indulged freely In denunciation of the Reading company, George B. Neill, of Boston, declaring that the company wa* Anarchistic^ aad that, "I would rather meet my God upon the Kaffold of the Anarchist* of Chicago than go direct from the counting room of that, rail- rt»d." : Reiolutlon* denouncing tb* railway were pasied with a rush. Death at m Bootoluu Bdltor. , Niw YOKK. Jan. 2&— Dr. Carl Daniel Adolf Donal, editor of The Voliu Zaitung, dl«d Saturday at hi* reaidonos in Brooklyn. He W(L* one of tb« belt known . Boolaliatfc writer*, ranking with Carl Marx, L noils. aud Krodsrick EngU*, H« w«j born Fob. let. 181H al AlUubargJtn tha Duchy of &uu>- AitMNrg. aud wa* of Frcneh-Huxuoaot *j> • County BoodUn "ln«Si»t*d. , Ohio, Jan. 83.— The grand of Qarruil oooaty a** r*t>or«*d •g«<u*ttta« auditor, three county *taa*r*. aad Jobs H, Wisswr, earpo* *oaO«r ef tbtt tl'.y, for fruwl In »«»<u"di«i c\Knr*ct» tor MM work «&i fur«atbia« ot tie Two for a Cent And the best ever made. Cheap enough, surely, and so good that those who have used them won't have any others. What are they? Ath-lo- pho-ros Pills, What are they for? For disordered Stomach or Liver,lndigest- ion, Dyspeps!a,Constipation, Nervous or General Debility, Headache, Lassitude, Diseases of Women, They'll take away thaf tired feeling, give new life and strength. Small and pleasant to take, yet wonderfully effectivo Prepared from the formula of an eminent physician. Neatly put up in bottles, and told by all druggists. THE ATHLOPHOROS CO. I I2.W«IISt. ,_N*wJfork. roar »e*n«r for th« Orlclral B3 Bk«*w Bswara of Jmlutluns. .JAMES MEANS" 83 SHOE. .. Vcft Ca{f &*in. Unexcelled In I>vrabi lit u, Comfort endjUp. prarance. A poctAlenrd wnj to ouwlUbrlngjou Inform* tlon how to get thlfl Sbc* Thla Bhos atandi -WiAor In the «t!m»ttoii al r«xr»rt thtn mny other in th« wtirld. Thonwjj^J ^Jjo w**r U irlU UiU jrou the rutuoa |jf jou *ak throy J. R. BELL & SON Will sell them to you If you will glre them ' t chance, u well uj FINE CTLOTHOfO. A new and desirable stock of whlolt they bars oh hand. Donttblnkof K oln K anywhere «!*•, j u no one els* Iu the city keep* The James Means Shoe Or a* nno and As they do THE CHICAGO"" RAILWAY. Penetrate*) tke C«ntret) of Foiml*. Itlon IH ILLINOIS, IOWA, WISCONSIN, MICHIGAN, MINNESOTA, DAKOTA, NEBRASKA AND WYOMING: ft* TKAUr SEHVICK In trranired to meet requirements of local trs/rel, as well as to furnish the most attractive Soute* or through travel between Important TRADE CENTRES^, »JT*» KOriFMKST of Day *md Par. lor Oars, Ulnlug and Pilaoe Sleeping Oar* U without rlraL ITS BOAD-BKO Is perlbetlOB •( stone-ballasted sUel. ; The North- Weatem la the favorite route for tbe Commercial Travel, the Tourist aad the seekers alter new homes In the Golden Northwest, Detailed Information cheerfully furnished by O-. 13. BTKBLIHtt. JT. K. WHITMAN, H. G WICKIUB. Vlce-Pres. & Gen. H&ngr. Traffic Manager. L P. WIL80S. fiu'I Ftaugtr Aj«it " . CONSTIPATION 8 called the "Fiither of Diseases," because JL there Is no medium through which disease *o often attacks the system as by the absorption of poisonous gases In tbe retention of deca>ed and effete matter In the stomach and bowels. It Is caused by a Torpid I.Ivor, not enough bile being excreted from the blood to produce Nuture'sowa cathartic, and It generally accompanied with such result* M LOBI of Appetite* r , Sick Headache, Bad Breath, etc. The treatment of Constipation doe* not con- slstmerely In unloading the bowels. The medl-' clue must not only act as a purgative, but be a tonln as well, and not produce after Its use greater costlveness. To secure a regular habit of body without changing the diet or disorganizing the system "My attention, after suffering with Constipation for two or three years, was ealled to Simmons Liver Regulator, acrt, having tried almost everything eiso, concluded to try It. I flrst took a wlneglasatul »ud a(t«rwarda reduced the dose to a teaspoouful aa per directions, after each meal. I found that U had done me Kornuehgood that ( conltiiuedtt until I took two bottle*, iilooe then I havw not experienced any difficulty, I keep It la iny house and w >u)<4 not be without H, but have no use for It. U having cured me."-- Gro. W. SIMS, Aa*t. Chirk Sui«rlor Court, Bihb Co. Georgia. . £ Take only the Which ha* on the "Wrapper the red 2S mark and signature of J. H. gEM.ni * CO. LADIES! DoToorOwoDj«la», it Home, with DYES They will dye eTeryttlKg. Tb«y smsotAeraiT wbsra. Wee Ifie. a packago-*) eokas). T**a h»Ta M equal for hvrenirUiTSrtijtitJoM, iosouot la Jhaotagw w far fiutoea* SL Oaiw, at aoa- TJ»T da sat eraefc or mast,. 4 jmt M »»Sia

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