Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois on January 27, 1888 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Sterling, Illinois
Issue Date:
Friday, January 27, 1888
Page:
Page 1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

LESS THAN ONE CENT A DAY •Vr-nr-B 12 Oraplwt* NKW NOVEIJ, bMirfM FJIWTS, HMrt H-,,-,.^, sv«!,-n?z, P»«»TI», "l«. Kin-h n'm'"T (» rnmr '*•**. ti,ri *. T'vHTtw In lt*Mf. On« y«s»r'i int><wrlr>«.-iii B!»itM ft NEARLY TWO THOUSAND PAGES Of tlia cb?-i<?*tt %nrk* of i^i b*it Arn«ri«*n anthor*. Amonjcths Ci*»(*1nt* NctTeli whi^h hare at«»<lj «.pr**™d ir*' " Umiton'i Iliyon." " Mist D-farjr*," "Riaflre," "A 9«ir-Mtdi M*n," "Keara'ft Wtft." " T>«ip;l«a Da»n«" "Tb« D**»rt«r," "tlit WMnllnr )1»OT," "At Anrhor," "A 1**<1 of J . , Co*t» Bait,' From th* IUnk«," '-Ch«k md Coant*T- Cb*rk.~ tto.. tt«, Th« mfwrrlpttom- prff* of tbli " Klaf «f th* M«tM!*f" la bnt f-TOO » ys*r. .8&mpl« wpy wni »» re^tt "f 1 3 o*at* In rt*mp«. A<Mr*«« MAOAZTCR. P)in,ADEL7*inA, venin VOLUME ». STERLING ILLINOIS, FRIDAY, JANUARY 27 18'8 NUMBER 293 MOSES QILLOJi lisa jnst received a caw of SPLfflT.CQAL Just the thing to lum in YOUR OHATE8 Thin klB<S artr«atlt«r. JPf. PffFr'ir'fl 9r?^5TfIffRTft^J 9 RffT^n? H R vBivAuv, eyftwJtwiyJI b I^Uiftui 6> M> oomo KAST. OOINO WFJTT. 8—Panienfmr 8:11 a.m s»—Fassorifrer 2:*( p.m. 70—Fr«iKhc^..~«:W p.m. »2—Freight.-...8:45 p.m. ARFIVK TOOM 15A6T. |ARR!VR FROM WRST. 79—Pasioneer...9:10p.m. :«—ras-enger 10:30s_m. 77—Freight 9 :«0a.in.|41—Freight.—1:80 p.m. Passenger No. 38 connect* with trains east and west on Clinton Branch; with O. K. I & P. R. B. at Rock Island east and west; with Gatesburz passenger at Rio; with main line for points went Council muffs, Omaha and beyond, and at Bushnell for Kansas City and points beyond. C. & N. W. TIMk TABU OXMKO CAST. • (JOIKO WR8T. Mftrsh&Utown Passenger Clinton Pass., 8:17 p.m. ...__1:40 p. m. DenverP8as.-10:23 a. m. Atlantic Ex 237 a. m. Ollnto* Po9o.».6^7 a m. Pacific Ex......2:23 a. m. Denver Pass...4:04 p. m. Marshalltown Pftflsonger...! :18 m. FjuaaHT TRACTS THAT CABBY PA88»ifa*a8. OOIIfO CAOT. OOISO WJWT. NO.T4..* 8.1T p. m. No. 73. 10:2* B. m. No. 84.— 6:ZT a. m. No. 87 3:43 a. m. AttERICAR AAGAZINE Beautifully Illustrated. 25cts,,$3aYeir. ITS BCOPE.-THK AMERICA* MAOAZHT.! sUo« pr«(er«aci to national toplct ind SKMDM, tod lie literature and Art *r« rf thi blfthMt •tAMovrd. Funon* Ammrtcin writers 611 tl« pnfffti *H»b * irld« vtrlntf of ir>i« eating ihetchM of tr»tel *nd »dT»nt-. urs. fii-inl »n 1 abort nUrirs, descriptlT* toconntaof onr f&innn*, couptn men turf tromtm, brief •Mtjrt Oft t^o f»rom<>«t problomn of'uia period, *vn4, in coofsVj tbtj Magazine ii Distinctively Representative of American Thought and Progrw- Tt !• acknnw1"d(r»d b? tb* pr»M and pobtlo to b* ih« mo«t popular mad *ntertnlBln( of tfc* *tl|*s>*> «)•»•• UQBlfclte*. __________ I M PO R T A NT. S.JKS33 Illustrated Premium I.l*t» «ad Special la- dacrments On Caili »r "Valuable Prcailonui to Clnb KaUetv, will be «*nt >n receipt as* 1B«., ICttls pap«r It mentioned. S9* Responsible aad eneryetle ~pei wanted to nollclt •nbxiriptloaa, Writ* a4 •nee for cxclnilrc territory. THE AMEEICAN HAaAZETE 74B Broadway, New York/ Notice to JM 1 A few choice tracts ot land now In the bands ot F. B. Hubbard, located in Iowa and Southern Minnesota, with TITLES WMOT PERFECT. While many of the lands now owned by speco latoM are under a eloud of title. These lands ore sold with FK&PBOT, AUSTUACTa. HRIOES FROM SIX TO TEN DOLLARS PER AORR. I have also a • FARM WEST of EMPIRE For sale cheap, on which a good property IB Sterling or Rock Fails will ha tiken as part payment. Now U tbe time to get good bargains. MAPM AMD DHttCBIPTUma Cnn be' bad at *y offloo, and cheap tickets to show western lands. ' Relays are Dancerovsj on Theg« Bar* : F. B. HUBBA.RD- Land office opposite Monnercbor Hall, MtftrllBK. Ilia. KIRK'S FLOATING SOAP THE CHIEF For tha Bath, Tollot and Laundry. Snow White and Absolutely Pure. If voor dealer does not keop White Clond Bosp, •eoOi 10 Mnts for Knraple cake to the maker*, *ms. s. KIRK & co., CHICAGO. oo tu ce ua i i- eu CO CO S3 PA I NT Rr tain* tort * CD'S ovE.roiT Broat ruirr Piliil Friday, run It 10 Church Si.mUr. Xlsht Fuliloiublo Sliadcii l.Uuk. Uuooa. V<nu&oa . uioiuo iacii .u. uooa. V<nu&oa Uhw. V^fow. Uliva 1 jke. Urewstci and Crecol. No Varahhimr neceii^nr, Drl «R» * ~.kl«.- One Coil and Job U YOUR BUGGY Tip tnp ft* Crialrt, Lawn Sntt. Stuih. Flower Pott, a*by Cirrtagrt. Cut tain Puln, FumlMr*, Front Door*. Store -front i, Screen I>oon, VOAU, Mjunlc*. Iron Fences in ttct cvrrythlnf. Juit tb* thin^f (or tha fcnitc* to u>« about th« bou*« FOR ONE DOLLAR COIT'S HONEST Art yen rolnj to hdot thli ye*u» H to, don't buy a point conUininj water or binxla« when for th« f*nia nofury (or nearly to) you can procur* ID IT A Orti fl'lIK 1*11,\T thit U w*wrtut«4 to b«an HOKalaT, 41KXII.VB LiNbUD-OlL rAlKT and fr«fl from water »nd benzine, D**ma»*l tUt lmu-4 f.»4 Ub »• *U«r.' Merchants hudllne It *ue our Affcnu and tuithorUrd by tu. In writing; I* wuraitIt U «f*r § YsUKtt wltk * COATS »t* • T£1H« wUk I iX)iT8. Our Shade. *r* lh« L«tnt Style* utc<i tn tb« East now becoming to popular tn lh« West, and up wlih the ttmet Try IW* brtxnd of iJQMxST Pit.\T txnd you wi8 MY** rtytct It, 110s to the win U sufflcicat HOUSE PAINT COIT'S FLOOR PAINTK PfttAt th&t never drFol beyond tha sticky ftoint, wa»i« a week, *poil the U., amt thtm twearl N*at tirni c.tU for ItilT L (O^, HXKJR Pi! 4 popular aoit fMUaLU *h-vlcv*»-rr»»tw* t« S^SifoRnTICKTf t - *<jv«ftiting ap«cv wh«n in O cago, will fine It Of 1 '>=(• «'j |( ? 4-9 Rando'p* S' . T* Trade. A welt improred farm lu Whlt«iide Co, of 140 acre* to trade for Neb.—or Kana** lauda. Strike qoiok if you w*oilt,U IsdasirftWe. « F. B. SOLID AI'I'IIKCIATION. INTERESTING DEBATE OVER A PENSION TO MRS. QEN. LOQAN. ' The HI I Pmmns by a " L»rje MBjnrlly "— A Cupiml Nuw^paper Known All About the I'omlng T»rt)r Hill—gpannnr Pro- po*vs to Xx?ok Aftnr ths Tfllegrftpb Bu«l- Bens —1'lumb's Mnre*s Neflt, W*sniifOTO«c CITT, Jan 27. —The interest In conipv-iitoual proceedlilgs Thursday bed- tered on the bill providing a pension Of $^,000 per annum for Mrs. General Logsri. Berry, of Arkannns, who rarely Indulges Ih debate, Improved the occasion to bitterly denounce tho bill Among other things he said the pension w»i not given for dUttd- gnlsbed survioas, bat to prevent the wldo4 from becoming a charge on tho public. Thfc pension to Mrs. Hancock was not in polnd be contended, becaum O)n. Hancock was In active service when ho died, but there whsni reason why that bad precedent should be followed. He believed tbe principle of tha bifl was wrong, and be objsctod to it In the Interest of the widows of other officers and of private soldlera. I Stewart ot Nevada mode a splendid appeal in fa vur of the bill He helioved that the widows of all private soldiers would re- Joice in the pnssage 6f the measure. It was neeossnry Tor the country to have some con;- >plcuiii> L-xunplas, lotnetbltig for our young men to emulate. What would the country hove been without the name of Washington! What would It be In modern times without the n.ima of Lincoln, and what would 1C have been If no such men as Logan had livedl The senate ahouM recognize these facts, and rownrl those who furnished oon]- spicuins examples of public service. Hoar said if mere desert were the test, the same rate of compensation should be paid th« patriotic soldier as to the officer, and the same monuments erected to the one as to tb4 other; but it was to tho interest of the private soldier and of those concerned in his fame that conspicuous honors should be paid W tha military lender in bis lifetime and afte( hla death ample ond'generous provision mada for his widow and orphans. It had been saldj that tbe secret of Napoleon's success was that every soldier under him realised that he carried a marshal's baton la his knapsack, and there was nothing more Inspiring to the courage of a private soldier than to feel that ho mlzht be promoted to the chief places Iri military command. ' D.iwee, who reported the bill from the pensions committee, expressed great regret that objections had been made to it. In all timed nations had delighted In doing honor to their distinguished citlsens who, like Gen. Logan, had Illustrated In many capacities the virtue* of the institutions under which they had been reared. The case of Gen. Shields was paraU lei to that of Gea Logan—each had served In the Mexican war, each had been a mom- bor of the senate, each had rendered distinguished services in the war of the rebellion, and each carried to his grave the scars of wounds received in the service of his country. .Mrs. Shields bad been granted by oon-i grew a pension of 1100 per month, and no objection was made to ft. Reagan antagonised tbe bill'with as much, bitterness -as did Berry. Ha charged that! the measure was in violation of fundamental' principles and, endangered the very cbarao-, ter of the government The founders of tbe! government had prohibited congress and the 1 states from grauting patents ot nobility,proceeding on tbe Idea that there was to be; no privileged class. For three-quarters of a century this was the practice; bao dnrinjtho last quarter of a century this principle badi been disregarded and federal judges; and: army and navy officers bad been retired with pensions. This was un-American' and not: in consonance with our system of govern- 1 meut. • Call of Fiorida,dlsagreeing with Berry and Reigan, made a very graceful effort on be-! half of the bill, which attracted the marked attention of Republican senators. There never bad been, be said, and never -would be a government ia which merit was not re- 1 warded, and there could be no society In which rewards were denied to virtue. ThU was a principle of public policy which the] people of a free, republic should pherlsh even more than the people of a monarchy. ' THE PROPOSED TARIFF BILL, United Stntw, England, Canada and Ireland In favor of international arbitration waspra- soutod to tbe houiia. A bill to discontinue 3- oent coinage was reported. A bill was passed relieving the plaintiff from security for cost» In cases removed from state to federal courts, when 'plaintiff is a cltiran of tbe state In which the suit originated; alno a bill providing for termi of court aa Q ilncy. Ills. An attempt to set aside the time eftcr tha morning hour, from Fsl> 31, for publio build- Ing bills was resisted by filibustering, and the home adjourned without action on the matter. A Forecast ol What It Will B», Had« by a Newspaper. WASBINOTOM Crrr, Jan. 27.—The Star, •ays the-Democrats of the ways and means: committee have almost completed their tariff! bill "They have reached," It says, "a point now where they are in perfect agreement, and the bill In a general form is completed. There remains now little for them to do beyond the manual labor ojt getting tbe bill In form, and some missionary, work to Rtrangthen tbe bill They ore advancing In a way that Is more satisfactory than they had hoped for. The missionary work to be .done is simply the yielding of little points here and there, when they can thus gain strength for the. bill without making any serious sacrifice. The bill as reported will put wool on tbe free-list, but, b/ way' of compromise, make a material reduction In tbe tax on tobacco and fruit brandies and • a reduction of -SO per csut on sugar. Salt, lumber, and other such raw material will go on tbe free list. There will be a general revision and adjust- meut ot tbe tariff schedule, and the administrative features of the bill will be practically those formerly advanced by Hewitt At every step 'they have 'consulted expediency to a great extent, and have so managed as to gain strength in many directions. They have p irfect confidence that thoy will be able to pass the bill almost as reported. An exception may be made as to the wool clause. After a tight they may compromise on this b] putting coarse wools only on the free list, if '.hay can gain some decided advantage by so doing. They appear, however, to think that they will not ha re to make any change ia the bill In this respect." MRS. LOGAN'S PENSION BILL. It Passe* the Sonata vrith » Similar Meal- Tire for Hrm, Illilr—House Proceedings. WjLBuiMOTO.f Crrr, Jan. «!7. —Tue senate received petitions Thursday! From th* Chicago- board of trad* asking for retaliatory leg! lotion against France and Germany for excluding American meats; against the admission of Utah as a state; for Prohibition In the District] and lor the' license of' railway conductor* The agricultural "experimental station appropriation was reported and put on the calendar. The bill Increasing the pension for total deaforss to $80 par month and proportionately |ucrea»lug t,h»t for partial deaftoew " was pdWixi. A number of bills of oa special importance wure also ptuuud, and than th* btlU to pea- •l«j MM. Gen. Logon and Urs. Gen. P. P, Blair were passed. To* pensions are (2,000 per annual. The voi* wsx 43 ayes and 7 noes—Berry, Colqultt, Coke, Hsrri*, Keagan, Baulsimrf oad Vnooo. An *x*cuUv* swsioa was tit«a 4>eU, and «* is* coooiasJoo Blair »oe&» for hSs wttteattaa«J UM. Toe seaats) Plumb's E ee i Arc Addled. Crrr, JsnT 37.—Referring to Plumb 1 ! resolution to investigate ttia funding act, and tha alleged discovery ot skullduggery In changing the word "for" to "after," Senator Sbarman said Thursday night: "Senator Alllton and myself inveitl- gatod the whole affair to-day, and I am saV bided there 1s absolutely nothing In it. In preparing the conference report a copy of the bill was taken as It stood at a previous stage, and the error was not at first detected, but was found and corrected before the printed copies wore stitmltted tb the mombars to be Toted npon. The error In tbe conference report may bare boon spread npon the bouse journal, and It I* llkaly that it was the bed Is upon which tho law was engro»98d for the president's signature. Tne mistake was discovered before tbe draft was signed, however,. and the correction made. A careful domination shows that a clerical error was probably made In preparing tbe conference reports, but was oorrocuxl in ample time to preserve tbe absolute validity of the law." Another Llat or Confirmation*. . WASHINOTOR Crrr, Jan. 27.— The senate has contirmod tbe following nomination!: El F. Biugtmm, of Ohio, to be chief justice of tbe supreme court of the District of Columbia; K. B. Sellers, district attorney, Indiana. Postmasters—C. L. Clark, Janesville, Wis. Michigan—T. L. Arnold, Three Rivers; J. H. Chapman, Whitehall; M. Creemer, Ypsi- lantl; W. Dester, Berrlen Springs; L. Epbralm, Mania tlquo; J. Granger, Fort Gratlot; J. O. Mansfield, Buchanan; D. D. Murphy, Red Jacket; E. L. Bpragno, Traverse City; L. H. Wilcox, Corunna. J. W, Arnold, Lockport, Ills; O. N. Goldsmith, Englowood, Ills.; also a long list of Kansas postmasters and a number of 'consuls an I ..other, .officers from eastern staten an<J for western territories. Regulating tbe Telegraph. WASHISOTOH CITT, Jan. S.1. —Spooner "of Wisconsin introduced a bill In the senate Tbunday which applies tbe principle of tbe inter-state commerce bill to the telegraph companies. It provider that all charge* for messages shall be reasonable and Just, and no preference shall be given to any customer that amounts to unjust discrimination against any other customer; that all connecting lines shall be given equal facilities and rates; that pools shall be unlawful; that no special rate, rebate, drawback or other deceptive device shall bo naed to hide discriminations in rates, and that rates shall be published and filed with the Inter-state comm eroe commission. _Papor Fractional Currenoj. WASHINGTON CITT, Jan. 27.—After somo discussion Thursday morning the house committee on banking and currency referred to ' a sub committee Weaver's bill providing for I the Issue of •.75,000,800 in fractional currency to meet tbe public demand for currency that | can be readily moiled in small amounts. Tha discussion tended generally to develop a sentiment In favor of emitting about (20,000,000 in currency of this description. Congressman Mason Congratulated. WABHISOTOK' Crrr, Jan. £7.—Congressman Mason is being warmly congratulated on tbe adoption of his resolution to investigate "trust*." It* popularity saems to grow. The New Orleans States, a Democratic paper, arriving here Tbunday, say* of itt "The public has reason to be grateful to Mr. Mason, of Illinois, for securing the investigation into their workings which Is outlined In bin blU." ..---~^. Exj>ort*^and Import*. WASHINGTON |T$rY, Jan. JJ7—Export* from the United States during December past aggregated In value $78,i30,B03, and Import* to this country during* the month were $53,100, 180. !: Exports and.lmports for tbe calendar rear* 18S8 and 1887':were as follows! I486— Exports, $713,404,0131; Import*, $003,4^, 189. ISSt—Exports, «715,830,050; import*, $708,807,911. _ "• -'•-. ' Thstr Dream ol Lovi.lt O*«r, WABHinaTOir Cnr, Jan. SZV-Mr. Gratsle Bulk-tar, who sloped with Besais\Hillyer list i December, and about whom elopoment there was mam gossip at the time, bo*- now-««p, arated frpui his wife. Booh it .nov .living with their "respooUV* parent*. "Tllvoroe pro- i ceedlngs will probably .follow, and prove sensational " : A Big Inereose 1 ia Kmnalffration. WASHIMOTOH .CriT, Jan. 27.—During December past 8Z,<1£1 Immigrant* arrived In .this country, against £1,173 in 1880. . During the year IB87 Immigration to this country amounted to&-9,'.2U, against S86.631 in 1884. Tbo Bltxxord Prevails. MoirrPELiKB, Vt, Jan. 87. —Nineteen inches of snow has fallen. A gale prevails. Railroads and highway* ore blocked. Telegrams from alPoTsr tbe state and from Provlncetown, Gnat Barrlngton, North Adams, Mass.; Keene, Frankly n Falls, and Dover, N. H., tell the same story. Trains are delayed, a (ale of win I Is blowing, and shipping Is endangered. The storm is the wors. in yean. CONCORD, N. H., Jan. 27.— Tbe Chicago express from Boston wot obliged to stop here. Passengers went to boU>ln for the night. Railroads are in worm shape than probably ever before. Severe Storms In Pennsylvania* < ALTOONI, Pa., Jan. 27.— Continued snowstorms, bi;;b winds and heavy drifts Thursday etrlousiy Interfered with railway travel ' throughout central Pennsylvania. Trains on ; the main line of the Pennsylvania railroad i an from t'jroe to eix hours late, being detained by snow-slides and drifts in the Lew- htown narrows and Spruce creek. Cox Confined In a Dump Coll. :• DtrBLin, Jan. 27.— Tho coll of tbe prison at Bnols In which Cox Is confined Uof stone, land tbe floor aud walls are said to be reeking iwith dampness. The frame of < tha single ! window of tbe cell has rotted awiy from dampness, and tbe prisoner has been obliged to stuff portions ot his clothing and bedclotb ing Into the hole to exclude tbe bitter wind which penetrates tbe cell. j _ t>o»l»nta tn Op«m B*belll<itu I DVBUH, IttiL U7.—Tbe iwn.inia of Done- gol or* arming and threaten to destroy th* bridgas, on account of tbe arrest of Com' Ktouer Blao* and Father He Fad J DO, Troop* have b««n simmoaed and now are marohlug to Donegal In order to preaarve Uie pea Patber McJr*U4»a'<i trial Is set for Satunlay next. • n« f Thames • a^ok»l'< Baaea. . Jta. i)7.—An anoiant-Iuos:ta2 Uxui . b«ry o» ibo » UM hnnsl ot •f ttw THE ANSWER TO COI1BIN, CHAIRMAN LEE LAYS ALL THE TROUBLE TO 8WEIQARD. A Document That Ml s h» Have n«e<i More SuoorMfnlljr Written by Somebodj Kli>»— The Striken Enlist for the War and Takie as Their -Slog-an, " Corbln Mast Com* Down"— Camea-le's Men. POTTSVILLB, Pa., Jaa s!7. —Chairman Leei has ju»i issued his reply to PreaidenrCorbln^" of which Ibe following Is a copy: Mr. Corbln's statement of the railroad trouble, and what he calls facts, la known to ' be on untrue statement to mislead the pnblld, as be attempted to do in tbn miners' case, bat failed. Mr. Corbln says tbe employes of this company at Port Richmond, In charge of this' switch engines, refnsed to tram fer tho elevator . company's goods consigned to them, and for refusing were discharged. Now we ask Mr. Corbln: Wa* he not aware that the general superintendent, Mr. Swel- gard, had entered entered Into an agreement that none of the employes of the company should be discharged without a fair and ini- pertlal bearing. I will refer Mr. Corbln tb article 18 of the agreement signed by Mr. Sweigard. When the committee waited upon Mr. Sweigard be refused to comply with tbe articles of agreement, and he further refused to hold any conference with the committee. The police and Plnkerton mea were sent to Port Richmond and were on tbe company's property intimidating the etn- pjiyes before any strike bad taken placeL This fact alone, Mr. Corbin, justifies the people in saying that this strike was premeditated by the officials ot the Reading Railroad^ company. Bear in mind, Mr. Corbln, your subordinates discharged the men at Kliiar bethport without acknowledging tbe agreement between tbe company a. id Its employes, "We now would like to call the attention of Mr. Corbin to the fact that the company, of Its representative, Mr. Sweigard, has mode objections to labor organisations, and stated that they would wipe out the Knights of Labor. " 'Finally on Saturday, the 24th day of December, the general manager Issued an order that the names of such employes as did not report for doty on the morning of Tuesday. the Ii7th of December, would be stricken ols tbe rolls and their places filled by new men.' That was done.' : "Right here, Mr. Corbln, we place our slda of the case before the people, and say, that was not done. When our committee visited! Mr. Bwelgard on Mondny, Dec, 25, the committee agreed with Mr. Sweigard to make an unconditional surrender to him for the dig.' charge of the five crews, together with Barnard Bharkcy and Ambrose Hude, and then agt-eed to obey the order issued by General Manager McLeod— that tho men who did not report for duty would be discharged. Now, right hero, Mr. Corbln, we would like to oak you, did the company carry out the orders issued by the general manager whon the subordinates under the general manager dli- charged all the prominent men along the entire line of the road who compiled with his order of Saturday, Dec. 24, and did go into effect Tuesday, Dec. 271 Who Is at fault In' this difficulty — the men who obeyed tbe order; of the general manager, or the officials who disrespected Mr. McLeod and bis order of Saturday, Deo. 24t "Mr. Corbln saysi 'No man shall be ostra- cised on this road because be belongs to a labor organization. All that Is expected from our employes Is to render faithful service and obey the managemet.' "If Mr, Corbln means what he says and will act accordingly, there is no good reason why he will not hear onr side of the case, and when he gets the men's side of this case he can not say they refused to obey the order ot th* general manager; and it his officers have lost their heads and caused this strike, why not shoulder the responsibility where It belongs and start your mines and railroad and not let the public suffer any loss and inconvenience on account ot the action of a few stubborn officials over whom you have absolute control. The trouble was caused by them, and It Is the opinion of the general public that it is your duty to end the trouble. .••.-• • . "Jon* L. Lit, "Chairman of Executive Committee," The strikers at the different headquarters ore jubilant. Chairman Lee says: "Wear* positively a unit now, our foroes are positively all combined. " Secretary Duffy says: "The strike is solid; no more propositions for settlement " Chairman Davis saysi "We will fight it out jointly to the end.* It is learned that tbe cause leading to tbe above expressions was the action taken before the adjournment of the Amalgamated association on Wednesday night. That body Indorsed all previous actions of their representatives on joint- committee, and required them hereafter to accept of no compromise, other than the unconditional surrender of the company, and the granting of tbe 8 per cent. advance.' • Nothing official was ordered done in tha recognition ot the railroader*' cause. Thursday night before Snb-Dlstriot No. 13, of the National Assembly No, 185, Knight* of Labor, adjourned, the action of their members of joint committee . was ratified; the cause of tbe miners and railroaders declared a common one, and a motion wss unanimously carried that "we stand together to tbe death." i From Inside authorities your correspondent learn* that port of the work done by the sab-division was an : address to the labor or- Kanlsitioris generally, which specifically .state* oil the facts, with Important correspondence relating to tbe strike. Tbls address was very carefully prepared with tbe assistance of legal.sdvice, and will be withheld from publication until certified to by .Master Workman Lewis, who I* hourly expected from 'the coal regions. Tbe address will be made publio first at the monitor labor meeting at Baltimore to be held on Sunday. It emphatically .declares that the time for arbitration Is over— there can be no compromise pow exoept by a complete surrender of the Beading company la every particular. Neither miner* nor railroaders will make any move proposing peace. The company can alone settle this matter by now coining to the men. The strike liuee are to be drawn to the notch, a bold front maintained and iggreasive measures ogaliut the company's business instituted in every quarter. "Corbie has made hi* ultimatum— we now give him the miners;' we are united, and will ftght to the mid." Th* document then say* .arrangement* have been perfected for tbe financial support and moral encouragement of the strike, and appeals to th* brethren everywhere for contribution!; declare* ^the struggle is one ot national importance,* involving tbe very live* of all labor organisations; that it is Imperative for organised labor evsry where to join . th* fight against a common enemy. THE CARNEGIE LABOR TROUBLE. A RedocUoa of 1O Par C*nl. in FRTUCWt, Pa., Joe. *T~To4i question ol vogas omeaf tbe blast faroae* m*a at tbe Ttdgttr Thompson (C&rotgia'a) works at fintA- daak, oad «fc* a^trmtsbw*; , coatwwuoi tw- • f»ittit«4», r*9r*»*aUag tiw btest funmco, co?n'er,ling and rail-mill department*, with Manager Jonon, is exciting great interest in labor circles. The firm have presented a yearly agreement In which they ... ask a reduction of 10 per cent. The workmen are determined to teiiit any reduction, and wijl object even If left to arbitration. Employ** from all other furnaces in this vicinity have petitioned tbe committee to hold oat agalhit a reduction, believing that In event of their subtnlnlon but a short time will elapee us- til wa;;Bs 'at all iurnoc« will ba' reduced. At the Edgar Thompson works all repairs are completed; the only obstacle In the way of starting up i« the lack of order*. _ Orders aggregating 25,000 tons ore od tha book/i, wltb prnttpact.4 of getting twice that amount nft«r resuming, but combined these oreinsignifloaat for a plant having an annual capacity for -450,000 tons. Probably a month will elapse l>e(ore starting tha rail mill, and then only only on double instead of triple turn, at has been heretofore. There bas not been such a drawback in the steel rail business for ten years. BREWERS RENOUNCE-THE UNION. A Walk-Out of Bonds That Did Nol Oo- cur at Milwaukee, MB.WACKEI, \Vis., Jan. 27.—The walk-out of brewery employes, which waa expected to Uku place Thursday morning, resulted in less than sixty men leaving their work.. At Jung & Bochsrt's brewery, where eighty men. are employed, all but seven agrned to forsake the union and remain .at work. The remaining Seven were paid off and went their way looking rather blue. At Falk's brewery, which alao employs about eighty men, eleven decided to cast their lot with the union. At Best's brewery a few men, Charles Bes^ secretary of the company, said not more than fifteen, remained away frpm work. At the Obermann, Qettlemann, Milllor, and the Cream City companies' establishments all the men are at work. At the SobllU Brewing company fourteen men left, and at tbe Mats fourteen or fifteen q ult work. A Petroleum Strike In Illinois. CmOAOO, Jaa 87.—The firm of Bradley, McLaughlln & Co., coal miners at Carml, Ills., while boring for coal on a farm fourteen miles south ot Carml, struck ah oil well Wednesday, which Is now flowing a fine quality of petroleum at tbe rate ot 500 barrels a day. The Indications are that the well will yield even better when the boring reaches tbe third strata. HUBBELL KNOCKED OUT. A NEW-IOWA LIQUOR BILL, The Staff To He Solrt by Agents of the Count 1m, Bnt Not for Tippling. Dis MOINEH, la., Jan. 27.—Both bonnes held abort Missions Thursday afternoon, a good many bill» being introduced and referred. In the sonaUi Schmidt Introduced a high-license bill, and an attempt was made to rush Uutckiaon's registration bill, in view of the March elections, but it bumped al 003 badly. The feature of the day was the Introduction of the Temperance alliance bill by Custer. The bill propowa that.the county board of lupervlnors shall appoint agents, not e»- coeplng four, nor two from the same township. The district court grants a permit to such agents for one year to buy and sell whisky, brandy, wine and alcohol for medicinal purposes, pure alcohol for mechanical and scientific frurposos, and wine for sacramoiital purposes. The permit to sell most be signed by twenty-five taxpayers and the wive* of twenty-five taxpayers, and all the liquor sold must be purchased .by the auditor of the county, who is to buy as much as he thinks necessary In eacb cnse, .the money to pay for it being deposited by the applicant The bill.l* Tery elaborate, and penalties are pro- Tided for violation of the law. All the liquor Is to be stamped and the stamp cancelled it sale. ooBi.ua. The defendant be- ThrouRh with the Testimony. SPMHOFIKLD, Mo., Jan. 27.— Nine witnesses for the defense testified at the Cora Lee .murder trial Thursday. The last witness for the defense was the defendant, who testified that she was home the night of the murder; that ihe had not been In compromising positions with Graham, as stated by some of the state's witnesses, and that she had no knowledge of the second marriage of Graham and 1/1 his wife until after Hi bis arrest on the charge of bigamy, just before Mrs. Graham's body was found in the well on the Molloy farm. lleved that the twj had bmn divorced when she and Graham were married. A number of 'depositions testifying to Cora Lee's reputation were read, the state bad a few witnesses in rebuttal and the testimony closed. The lawyers will now sum up, i , Two Specimen Woddin?s. BALxmonr, Md, Jan. 27.— Miss Edith Johns, aged 17, was privately married Thursday to Jesse Tyson, aged 65, at the residence of th« bride's parents. Owing to the great disparity in the ages of the -contracting parties, there WAS great interest In the event, bat no oae was present except immediate relative* It Is stated on good authority that during th« afternoon Mr. Tyeon settled $100,<XK> on hi* brlde-elect. FAHUJOUHT, His., Jan. £7.— Grant Martin, aged 15, and Gracia Silvers, agod 18, wer* married here Thursday with the consent of the parents of each. They are the youngest couple that ever married in this county. . The Hittflelds and McCoys. CHARLESTON, W. Va., Jan. S7.— Hon. John B. Floyd, of Logan county, state* that the difficulty in that section is between the civil authorities and the murderers of Vance, for whom warrants were issued. "The HatBelds," be said, . "are no more interested than other citizens of Login county. The McCoys are part of the gang of murderers. * Governor •Vilson has bean asked for men or arms to bring these desperadoes to jmtioe. Powderly Beooverin* HI* Health. PHILADELPHIA, -Pa., Jan. 27.— General Master W orkman Powderly is so far recovered that he expects to be able to attend the cession, of the executive board la this city oft Feb. & He wrote a letter to General Beore- tarj Lltcbmaa Wednesday, in which b» (aid be hoped to be in Philadelphia in a few days. . ^ _ • The Colombo* Talty-gheet O***> COLUMBUS, Ohio, Jan, 83.— The entire time in tho tally <*t**t forgory oase Tburo- day was tnken In •ecariag a jury, bet no* a man was added to tb* list. Th* cow Is being (ought bitterly, sod at to* present rate * Jury will no* be got for a week or so. HE MAKES A PLUCKY FIGHT FOR THE NOMINATION, ; Bat tha Opposition Pools Its Issues and 8«lect> R«rtnoar— District of Colambte R«pab'.lemiis Protesting Affftinst the B«- eeat Coventlon's Action— Prnp<m-d N»- tlonal Convention of X>emoer>tlo Clabs. , Mich., Jan. 27.— After a two- days' i«BBti>n tho Republican couventlon for the Eleventh Michigan ~ dtttrfct, ~at 7:30 o'clock Thursday evening, on the 117th ballot, nominated Henry W. Seymour, of Bauijt Bta. Marie, who was stat« senator from hsl district hi the last legislature. ' The result was attained by the transfer of the Marquette delegation to Seymour in the evening session of the convention. The delegations from the copper district counties voted for Hubbell without a break from b»- tinning to end. On the ninety-eighth ballot Bubbell bod 30 and Brown 45— within 1 of the number necessary tj choice. An od> joumment was immediately forced by the Hubbell and Aditms men— 48 to 45 against^ At the evening session eighteen more ballots were taken without result. On the 117tb ballot the Maiquotts delegates went over In a body to Seymour, and be received 43 votes! X more than necessary. The following to the final ballot: Total voto, kl; Seymour, 43; Hubbell, 27; Brown, 10. Beymour Is at present in Europe. He is state senator from th* Thirty-first district. Hubbell died very hard. There is no doabt but that he was exceedingly anxious to g6 back to congress. He . came op as a strong candidate for the United States senate before the last legislature, in which he was a member of the state senate. Had not Stock. bridge been promised the support of Palmer's friends Hubliell would probably have been sent to the senate. The fight for the congressional nomination was bitterly fought from the primaries up through the two djijn' session ofcthe convention, and even at tho last moment, when his friends became assured that bis cose was hopeless, nubbell refused to allow his name to be withdrawn. He feels his defeat very bitterly. Seymour Is a western New Yorker by birth and went to Sault Sta. Marie from Brockport In IS78. -He was previous to that time in the law, but sinoe coming here he went into the lumber business, and retired .after amassing a fortune. He has served one term in the lower house and two in the senate of the state legislature. Mr. Seymour is now in Europe, but he is known to be a protectionist of the protectionists, and a R. 'publican of the strongest partisan coat. He is 64 years old. The Prohibitionists of the Eleventh district of Michigan met In oonventlo^bere Wednesday, and nominated & a Bteele, of Schoolcraft county, as their candidate for congress. The Democrats . met at Marquetto and nominated Bartley Breen, of Menominee, who has also received the Labor nomination. _ _ Don't Want Them Beooffnised. . WASHINGTON Crrr, Jan. 27.— The protest against the proceedings of tha Republican convention at Willord's hall this week is likely to take anew forpx It is proposed to ask the national convention not to recognise either of the rival delegations. A petltlob will be circulated among tha cltutsns for this purpose. The voloe of the respectable Republicans," said a prominent member of the party Thursday, "has not yet been heard. When an attempt was made in the primaries by a respectable white man to do anything or say anything, he was promptly suppressed. Now this element should speak out and protest to the national convention against such representatives. I think that It would be well to go furtber.and not only ask that the District) be unrepresented in the coming convention, but that it should remain so for all time. What sense is there in giving the District either a representative or a vote in the national convention when it does not vote for president, and there is no expectation that it ever willF --------Lett with the National Commlttva. ALBAKT, N. Y., Jaa 27.— Tho Democratic state committee were in session for three hours and a half Thursday night, and adjourned sine die without having made a choice of member of the national committee to fill tbe vacancy caused by the death of Hubert O. Thompson. Tbe supposed conflicting Interests are those of Cleveland and Hill, and on a vote they each bad equal strength, a tie being the result Thirty ballots were taken, and tbe meeting adjourned leaving the choice with tbe national committee. A memorial to the late, Daniel Manning, and a resolution requesting the holding of the national convention in New York, were adopted. Democratic ,OIabs to Meet. IifDIAJtAPOLlB Ind., Jan. 27.— An arrangement is In projress here for a meeting of representatives from all the Democratic clubs In tbe United States to be held early la March, tbe object being to discuss questions ot Importance to the party and form a nv tlpnal club organization. The conference Is to be held In this city, and the managers on expecting several hundred delagat«s to at- Kttend, tbe ratio being fixed at on* delegate for every 100 dub members. The idea originated with the Duckworth club of Cincinnati, and correspondence between several dabs shows that it* wisdom Is heartily concurred, in. Sim Coy's lawyers Talk. IHDIANAPOIJB, Ind., Jan. 27.— John W. Kern and Judge McNutt occupied Thursday in argument before the jury in the tally-sheet coses, the speech ot the former being remarkably eloquent, and frequently bringing tears to tbe eyea ot the jurors and spectators. Perkins was handled without mercy, and the action of the district attorney la several instances was criticised sevoroly. Judge Clay pool will close for the government The Wellington Kline Bxptotlon. VICTORIA, B. C, Jon. 87.— A train wul out from here Wednesday to the relief ol the sufferers by the Wellington mine explosion return*! early Thursday morning, bringing twenty-five of those rescued, and about fifteen bodies, of whites and Cblueae. There were from fifty to (event) -five more persons tn the mine than at first estimated, and it is feared they have all have perbhod, | Uulhtttaa Mu»t Be In Cuba. NxwYoac, Jaa 87. —The coutul general Of Spam at this port, Migual Buan* Guoueo, officially and emphatically dauloa tbe truth. of the rumors published U> regard to tbe un- aatlsf actory ooudiUoo of affairs ia Cuba,*ao< declare* that these .rumors are entirely foaudwl He say* that p»»o* prevail*. «a Out whole bland. of B Chicago Goo House. Cxit'AOO, JMI, 87,— Tb« taller* was an- •ooncad Thunidsjr ot I^nAtlm if. X>WXBr in KUO> »o-i t'yUarr, a.1 4S Ljk It* iU Pr*sU*d at a Celebrated Trt«4. Nrw Yo«K. -fan. 87, — Bx-Jmlg* Joseph, Neiisou, of Brooklyn, died Thuraiav, 75 yearn H« retired, (ram ttw city eour bench flray«*n ago* H« Is ««t#i « beta* lU> itttutdJiiij Judge Ut the trial li» we* as « Jartrt. 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 7 Ath-!o- pho-ros Pills, What are they for? For disorder«dStomachorLiver,lndigs8t-: ion, Dyspepsia.Constipation, Nsrvsus or General Debility, Headache, Lassitude, Diseases of Women. They'h take away that tired feeling, give new life and strength. Small and pleasant to take, yet wonderfully effective. Prepared from "ihe formula of «n eminent physician. Neatly put up In bottles, and sold by all druggists. THE ATHLOPHOROS CO. I la Wall St., Now York. ask ymr resaJIn for the Orlclnal 99 ntaek Boware of Imitations. t . KaneOennlnevnlen* hrarIngthI*Ste.i»9 JAMES MEANS' K«deJf£ton HOE> 4 Licit Coif AHn. Cno i cs SIM In A postal curd UB will brinjr you Infono.v tlon how to get this, Sfao* ;Tc ur Tcrrlrtrrr. Thii ihoe stsicdi. bteb'er In th* wltnuttion ot yrear»rt than any other In tho world. TbouMoM.) TDO w**u- it will tali you cuorvsuon 1X700 »>itrV th »it^ —ftlUl J. R. BELL <56 SON VTlUMll tnem to jou U you will glvs ECdianc*, as well aaj FINE CLOTHUrG. as no one else in the ettj keep* ^^ The James Means Shoe Or M fine and CLOTHING , A* they do THE CHICAGO RAILWAY. Peaetratea the Centre* af rowla. ILLINOIS, IOWA, WISCONSIN, MICHIGAN, MINNESOTA, DAKOTA, NEBRASKA AND WYOMING, Ita TKAIJS 8ERTIGE Is «RTf tullr nuiKPd to meet requirements of local travel. u well as to furnish tbe most attractive Boute* or through travel between Important TRADE CENTRES, ilt» EOUIPHBTfT of I>ay and Parlor Gars, ulning and>r,tlaoe fileeplnc Oars hi without rival. ITS* ROAJD-BKB la perftotlva *t stone-balUut«d steel. . • Tbe North-Wectern la the lnvorlte route for the Commercial Travel, the Tourist and tbe seekers alter new homes la the Gold**) Northwest. Detailed Information cheerfully furnished by Ajreat, J. M. WmTMAJB, H. O WICKBB. Vlco-Pres- & Q«n. Hangr. Trafflo Manacor. L F. V1UOJ, CONSTIPATION I S called the "Father of Diseases," because there 18 no medium through which disease so often attacks tbe system aa by the absorption of polsonou" gases In the retention of docujed and effete matter in the stomach and bowels. It (s caused by a Torpid I iver, not enough bllo being excreted from ine blood to produce Nature's own cathartic, and Is generally accompanied with such results as Losa of Appetite* Siok Headaolie, Bad Breath, etc. The treatment of Constipation does not con- Istmerely la unloading the bowels. The medicine must not only act us a purgullve, but be a tonln as well, and not produce after its use .greater costlveness. To secure a regular habit fit bod> without changing the diet or disorganizing the system • •• ; "My attention, after suffering with Constipation for two or three yean, waa called to Sim- . mom Llvar Regulator, and, havlnz tried almost everythiog else, cnacluded to try It I first took a wmegliusful and afterwards rrdu<-ed (he doaa to a teaspoonlul. as per directions, alter each meal. 1 (outid that It bad doue me somuchiroad that I continued it until I took two bottles. Hluce then 1 have not eiperlrnced any difficulty, I keep It in my bouse and w mid DOC be without It, out have no use for It. It having cured ine."--Gtc. W. auifl, Aoa't. Clerk Bui«Hor Court, Bibb Co. ^eorgia. 1 Take only th® Which hi» on toe Wrapper the red JJJ ' m&rk; and ajgnaturfi ot ; j. H. KEiua * 470. L AD! ESI Do Tom Own Driing, at HIM*, with PEERLESS DYES Tb«r will aye everyUUng. TTwiy Prtoe

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

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

Try it free