Sterling Standard from Sterling, Illinois on March 18, 1897 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Sterling Standard from Sterling, Illinois · Page 3

Sterling, Illinois
Issue Date:
Thursday, March 18, 1897
Page 3
Start Free Trial

ARE MOVING,- AFFAittS IN THE EAST NEARtNC! A cemis. Creeks MAHinft Th«!r Forces on th« Frontif* of Thmmftljr— tofd SalUbnrf Ksplalns the Position of Great Brlt- Athens r March 17.-— It :is the general 6er« that nothing, now can pfe- vent war, and tfcat the government has its plan of campaign fully prepared, Th« cabinet had ( a long session yesterday aa to the attitude to be taken in face of the, coercive programme of Europe, and It is reported that a decision was reached to take active measures aa being the only solution possible loi Greece". •- . ; ', •' -' '--. ' . T-he center of interest is now transferred from Crete\ to the Macedonian frontier. It Is evident, from the -haste •which the goYernment._hBB /displayed ia getting all Its available troops oft "by sea before the commencement of the blockade, that there is a strong con •Vlctlon that they will be needed at once. , * The Greek army In Thessaly will be formed In two divisions and the com mand given to Crown Prince Constantino, The Greek forces in Epirus are now greatly superior to the Turks, thougn the latter are being re-enforced with all haste. . Since the publicatipn In the semi' official press of the exposition of Count Muravieff'a Cretan policy, which appeared at the 'moment when it was most calculated to influence the French gov ernment, the feeling of the public press of Greece has been one of the fiercest resentment toward Russia. , London, March 17. — According 'to a Vienna dlspatch.jtp thVTlmes_there la some curlosTfy^niianifestedln^Xustrlan pffltlal circles as v to whether the pro- gramme of the powers is to hold good In" the event of an outbreak of war itt Macedonia. The porte has been encouraged, it, la. said, by several, of the great powers, to send large bodies ol troops to districts along the Greek frontier, and there is no doubt that, in the event of war, the Turks would be allowed to deal with the Greeks 'without fear of European intervention. . < • V A\J«A 8ALI8BOHY TALKS OW CRETE. the Great Britain's Premier Explains , . ToUoy of the Powers. , • • London, -March 17— In the house of lords the marquis of Salisbury, replying to the earl of Klmberly, the liberal ' leader, said that instructions had be^en given to the admirals in command of " the foreign fleets in Cretan waters to commence the ^blockade of the island ' r p£ Crete without further-delay," . 1 ' The vessels belonging to the British , Mediterranean squadron now at Malta ' have been instructed to "sail immediately for the {sland of Crete to ' force the British . squadron—-novy-jn ~ thoBeywaters. ' ; • Greek Troops to Stay. • Canea, Island, o'f Crete, March: 17.— Col. Yassqs has transferred his head 'quarter^ to Sphakla, the -most mountainous and inaccessible position in the island. This is held to Indicate that Greece is ^rmly resolved not to recall her 1 troops—a step which Is regarded as impossible in face of the strong national feeling. Col. Vassos will strongly fortify his new camp, wnich Is • re- victualed for, several months. • He is now able to await__the progress—of -events. .-•'.''-'• :••'. • '..'••'' .•'••"••• ''..•• ' \ Cr«to Not Yet Blockaded Canea, Island of Crete,- March 16.— ^The admirals of the foreign fleets have not yet proclaimed the blockade of the •-' (island of Crete, as decided upon by the powers. Oflie Greek squadron, with the exception "of two vessels, has left Cre 'tan waters and the two vessels referred to are preparing to leave.- Turkey's Itoserves Called Oat. ConBtantluople, March 17.--The porte has sent orders to Erzeroum, Rouman- la, to stop all furloughs among the redUfs (first, refierves). The Hamldieh regiment is to be placed on a war foot- Ing, ' • - '•:''- . ••..••'•' •" ' To Work for SUver., ,Denver, Col., March 17.—Senator James K. Jones, chairman of the national democratic committee, and Daniel J. Campau, chairman of the national democratic executive committee, left Denver Tuesday for Salt .Lake. <> The object of their western visit is to confer with the prominent advocates of free coinage of silver concerning measures to carry pa an educational campaign steadily until the election of 1900. " :V-' • '• •."' •"; • : : -•'•-•':^' ^ W«»ve» Ke^urn to Work. ' *' Philadelphia, Pa,, , March 17,-^The clgih weavers employed in John and Dpbsoa's^blg mill, wbp struck ten days ago 'because of a 10 per tent reduction/ returned to work Tuea- • day, «. satisfactory agreement having beau reached with Mr. Dobson. The itefiers who went out at the same time because of a reduction of $1 a week are still out. They were offered ii, return of one-half the reduction, but reiused to accept it. ' >« • ' '• To JJo Ujlicltoi--«ouui-»l. Washington, .March-17.—It is said to be defisitely eettled that J, Frank Fort - o| Newark, N, J., will be appointed so. Mr. Fort aouiiaated 4, Hobart $oe vie$-prasiaeet at t St. L0«Js AT CARSON CfTY. Cortustt ftnil r ofid Ready to 8Jr**t In th« Ring. Carson, Ner., March 17,—All the preparations for the fistic battle of the century arfi .complete. Ther,e Is no lon- ge%a single ban-ley In the way of the fight, so far as can bo ascertained. The differences between Julian, Fitzsim* JAMES J.;.CORBETT. toons' manager, and Promoter Stuart over a division of the money coming from pictures of Ahe battle were settled last night, and both men are reported to be In perfect condition. The Associated Press is in a position to stat« positively that if the sun does not shine today the big flght will not come off. In this event the smaller contests will be put on, and the crowd will bo entertained by witnessing them. If the big flglit does not come off today It will be on the 18th, provided the - ., ROBERT FITZSI.MMONS. weather is suitable, the intention being to have It take place at,such time as the verascope can record the movements .of the contestants. Regarding the chanced of-the men there has been little concentration of opinion of the sporting men. Corbett Is the favorite, but It cannot bo denied that,, there has been an increase in the esteem in -.which the chances of Fitz- -Blmmons ai'e held. _ . _^ '.-• Both men are In the pink of condition. Corbett, according to the best judges, Is.more perfect physically than Fltzslmmons. They have worked hard -.and-longr-Gorbett Wiirenter~the ring weighing 185 poundsrthree-more than • when he fought Mitchell. Fitzslm- mons will weigh 166, although Julian -said that he would be heavier than that, "or between 170 and 180." Julian said plainly that Fltzslinmons .would hot concede more than twelve pounds to Corbett. . Oorbett Is the' favorite at $100 to ?75 against Fltzsimmons, : . * Burned by Molten Metal, Cleveland r ;o.; March 17.—Three men were fatally bujrned at the_Emma_blast furnace Tuesday- by a series of explosions of molten metal. A number of other men were struck by the flying pieces of red-hot- iron, but were not seriously hurt.' The men were at work drawing the seething mass into trenches and while this was being done a number. of frightful; explosions occurred. As each succeeding explosion occurred the men were knocked down. The injured men are: John O'Rourke, John Burns and' Antonio Mollnaski. They were taken to St. Alexis' hos- .pltal, but.cannot live. .''.- ' St. I*>ulfl Fire Was Coctlv. St, Louls,,Mo.; March I7.~Nothlng remains of the big blocks covering .Eighth ''. and St. Charles . streets and Washington avenue, occupied, by the Ely- Walker Dry. Goods Company, but a mass of ruins. At 1 o'clock Tuesday the flames had not entirely been sub-v dued and at least half a dozen streams were playing on the smoldering ma&. A; conservative estimate places' the tptal loss a.t ?1,600,000.\ ' Greece TKankt United State*. Washington, March 17.— Secretary Sherman Tuesday sent to the. Senate a note received from Mr. Botaasl, Coij- Bul-General 6f Greece at New York, transmitting a cablegram from the Qi-eek Minister of Foreign Affairs la acknowledgment of the resolution agreed to by the Senate before. the expiration .of the last session, expressing sympathy with the Cretan revolu- tionists.- -— '---- ---------- •,••'-•-' ...... — ~"~,:i ---- •-•- -------• . . f Vurltun «t the Oook. New York, March 17.— The United States monitor Puritan is tied up at the Co»b do\!k. Coal Is ,bein& taken on board, and as soon as 'this work la finished she, will proceed to the new dry dock, No. 3, In the Brooklyn navy yard. The accident to the Puritain has, according tgi the official* of the navy yard, beet* greatly exaggerated la the reports published. W(wnt* t« yigbt SulUvan. London^ March l?^~Okariey Mitchell, the pugilist, faas deposited f sS.SQO- to v, Biatcfe with Joha L.. A SCENE OF TERROR. FLOODS SPREADING IN ARKANSAS AND TENNBSSEE. W»ten of the Ml*«l*«ippl Contlnna 8t«»a- Uy to Blue—Bnndredi of Urea In Peril —Sitnittlon In Bontheaatorn Mteitonrl Is Serloa*. Memphis, Tenn., March 17.--Thr Mlsstealppi river at Memphie gauges a fraotloii 'over 36.5 fe«t. & rise of one-' tenth since Tuesday morning. Two lives are known to have been lost during the day. Two negroes who live near Marion, Ark.} attempted to otoaa Mound Lake In a dugout, when they were caught in the mighty current, their boat waa capsized, and they were swept away. The change In the situation In the past > twenty.-four hours has been decidedly foir the worse In every respect so far aa the flood and flood victims are concerned. 'Localities that were expected up to the last moment to withstand the overflow are at last under water. People who thought they were? from the angry river find themselves hemmed in and their danger Is the greater because of the confidence, that prevented'them from providing against them. From 'every direction 'come reports of unexpected and unprecedented disaster. . \ Many rumors of wholesale drowning are current, but these cannot be verified. The conditions are undoubtedly such that there will be Innumerable fatalities before long,'unless thd'help- less ones are relieved. Intense Interest In the floods animates everybody in the city. " . _^JtN 8OUTHKA8TBRN MI8SQURI. Floods Will Make Railroad* Abandon • Thelr_ Linen. St. Louis, Mo., March 17.—In southeastern' Missouri, on the Mississippi river, Bird's; Point is almost entirely Inundated and the Cotjxm BelFamlTron Mountain railways will probably have to abandon their trains Into that place. Twelve miles below Osceola, Ark., the levee broke and the flood is doing great Damage in that- section At Tyler, .thirteen miles below Caruthersvllle, there are ton families on a, sawdust pile for protection, having been driven from their homes. At Cottonwood, nine miles below. Caruthersvllle, the water is In nearly all houses. At Gayoso, six miles above ' Caruthersville, the water is all over the town and from three Inches to, two feet deep in the houses. . Heavy Rain In Louisiana. Shreveport, La., March 17.—A heavy rainfall visited thjsjectlon_of^ the state, causing several washouts onlhe~differ- ont railroads entering this city and sending Red. river on -a booming -rise. Although the present gauge of the "river" does not Indicate that theftTTIs any—present—likelihood^—of— a—serious- and damaging overflow, which would inundate the farm lands not protected by the levee, yet the,planters are beginning to grow apprehensive as to the rain continuing and the river, both at this station and above', is rising rapidly. . • - •••' ,. River Is Rising Slowly. • Helena, Ark.','March 17.—The river stands at 45.6 on the gauge here and Is rising slowly and Is now within two feet.six Inches of .high-water . mark. -While-there-ls-no-apparent-danger-of overflow at this point, the levee boards are making the necessary arrange- ments'for prpperly guarding the'lev- ees night and day.' '•'.•'. >' North Dakota Snows Melting;. Minneapolis, Minn., March 17.—Spe- clals-from Bismarck and other western North . Dakota points .state that the snow Is rapidly melting under chlnook winds,' This will probably .save the lives of many thousands of cattle that were dying from cold and hunger. ' • Kvansvlllo High uud Dry, Bvansville, Jnd., March 17.—T^here has been a slight.fall in the river since' Monday,. Evansvllle 'is high and dry and nothing is heard about the flood. The* only inconvenience .here on ac- courit.of the flood Is to railroad .traffic. , Mo Alarm at Greenville. Greenville, Miss., March 17. — There is nothing In the river situation In the Yazoo-MIfislsslppi' delta to cause alarm. The stance of the river at Greenville Is nearly six feet below the high, water mark of 1892. . .. - MlU'tla la Under 'Orders. .Frankfort, Ky., March 17.— The Frankfort .company, "McCreary guards," are under orders to leave next Friday for .Newport t,o help preserve order at the Jackson- Walling hanging. Notwithstanding thfi final action of the governor in the Walling and Jackson cages, he is still , beselged with pleas for mercy," especially In" the" case of Walling. ; '. '• EXPORTS AND IMPORTS. MontMy Statement of Tr«<lt> Condition* Of th« Unlfpd Washington, March 17. — The monthly statement of the exports and Imports of merchandise, gold and silver from and into the United States during FebrnaiT last Issued bt the bureau of statistics, shows as follows: Merchandise exported, $79,773,398;. merchandise Imported, $59,193,86? (of which nearly $33,000,000 was free of Gold exported, $336,697; gold Imported, $544,700. Silver exported, $4,660,362; silver imported, $762,942, *Aa compared with February, 1&96, this statement shows an increase of about $2,070,000 In the value of merchandise exported,, and a decrease of over $3,260,000 in the amount Imported. .For the eight months ended Feb. 28 there was a gain o£ over $132,000,000 in the amount of, merchandise exported, and a decrease, oLnearly $119,000,000 In the amount Imported. The gold exports during February were $1,847,000. leas than a year ago and the Imports about $11,000,000 less than February, 1896. The silver exports were about $700,000 less than February, 1896, and the imports $700,000 less. Chicago Uoard of Trade. Chicago, March 16.—The following table shows the range of quotations on the Chicago board of trade today: /ARTICLES. Wheat-Mar. May . July Sept Corn—Mar.., May....... —July.;......Sept...... „ Odtn—Mar... May........ .July. Pork—Mar.-.. May July Sept.,....., Lard—May,.. July Sept;... .. Shtr'bs-Mny .July High. .70 . .18 8.95 0.05 4.35 »Low. Mar.10 Mar.16 .78 •71 .69% .26)4 icj ..17" 8.85 8.U5- 4.EO 4.40 4,75 Closing. 0.05 4.32^ V«?k I .73 .74 8,82}< 8.93 ,4,30 4.75 Hold a Secret fll l)enver, Col., March 17.—The meeting of the silver leaders in this city Tuesday was attended by Senator Jones, chairman of the democratic national committee; Daniel J. Campau of Detroit, chairman, of the democratic congressional committee; Governor Steurenberg of Idaho, Judge O. ' W. Powers of Salt Lake, Senator Matts of Montana, Governor Adams, Senator Teller, C. S. Thomas, D. H. Moffat and twenty-five other Colorado/men. The meeting.wasjield behind closed doors. Allen Hill In Michigan. Lansing, Mich., March 17.—The f all- ure"Of-the-Gprllas-lmmigration-blll -to pass congress oVer Cleveland's veto has caused a lively Interest to be taken In Senator. Lawrence's bill providing -that no alien shall be employed In the public service of the state nor by any private citizen, nor may he enter into a contract to work for either until he haa signified his Intention to become a citizen of this country. Stiff fights will be put up by both the friends and opponents of the 1)111. . Will Be Ordered. Springfield, Ill.,__March _ 17,^-Three, weeks ago the house republican caucus appolnted.a"commlttee with Mr."Anderson as chairman to draft a resolution to be presented, to the house providing for an investigation of the causes of the existing deficit In the state treasury. At'a. meeting of the committee on congressional apportionment Tuesday Mr. Anderspn presented the resolution and It was approved by the committee and laid be'fore the house by Chairman Anderson this morning. Injured by Nutuval Gas. Muncle, Ind., March 17.—A/tenement-house owned by R. M. Grosbeck of Indianapolis was destroyed by a natural gas explosion and fire Tuesday. The occupants, P. 0. Mull and. wife and F. M. Needham and wife, were eerjoua- ly burned, and Mrs. Mull's condition is very dangerous, fler lower limbs were burned to a crisp, and she begged the firemen at. work on the building to kill her. Her death Is hourly expected. at Blooinlugtou, 111. . Bloomiogton, 111., March 17.— The members of tha national education conference, were welcomed Tuesday night, in the First Methodist church, by ev- Vice-President Stevenson aud ex-Gov. Flfar. A number of responses were given. Education and bualaeaa and the educational policy of the Methodist chijrch were the themes of addresses 17.— - aiaito <so<»yaay Qt its sitojN, throwiajr «* «oa^U^i«upt f f&> 4 Two Ambassadors Are Nominated. Washington, March 17.—The President Tuesday sent to the senate the names of John Hay of the District of Columbia for ambassador extraordinary and plenipotentiary of tb^e United States to : Great" Britain and t General Horace Porter Qf New York for United States ambassador to France. Henry White of Rhode Island was nominated for secretary of the embassy of the United States to Great Britain. WARFARE IN CUBA. SPANISH TROOPS SLAUGHTERED WITH DYNAMITE. Inaargents Blow tip a train on a High Tre*tle In Flnar del Rio — Prisoner* Captared Are Retarded to the 8p«ol»!» Line ». •' . •' New York, March 17.—A Havana special to-the-World-Bays^that-a-trala carrying Spanish troops was blown up by dynamite while passing over - deep gorge south of Candelarla, Pi del Rio province, and that nearly -jJ soldiers were killed or Injured. The locomotive and six cars were demolished. This occurred about March 10. Th6 Spanish general, Arlal, had learned of a projected Insurgent attack • on San Cristobal, and he sent off 500 troops In armored cars to reinforce the garrison there. About ten miles from San Cristobal the road crosses a deep gorgo on a very high bridge, about 500 feet long. The insurgents, learning of the departure of the train, lined the bridge at the bende and the center with heavy charges of dynamite, connecting the explosives by wires with a battery in the woods r.ome distance off. Three hundred Insurgents lay In ambush near by. Captaiu John Lynjft, the young American electrical engineer, who has made Jiimself famous In Cuba for his work on the dynamite" gun, contrived the affair. • The train approached the bridge about 3 o'clock In the morning. When fully on it all three charges were exploded by the wires. The engine and cars flew into the air like so many chips, and fell into the deep gorge below, crushing dead and Injured alike. -Ihere—the-wreckage-caught-flre. _ As soon as. the explosion occurred tho-lnsurgents^lashed-out from under cover and opened fire. But for the timely hoisting of a whlt« flag by Colonel Mores, who was In command of the Spanish forces, every man would have been macheted. As It "was the Cubans secured 300 prisoners, Including ten officers. The private soldiers were released and sent to San Cristobal, the officers were retained as hostages ; , v for twenty-five insurgents who r 'are held at Artemlsa and threatened with death. • The Spaniards here admit the dynamiting of the f rain, but claim that the details are exaggerated. ,, Want High Ti»riff on Lumber. Grang Rapids, Mich., March 17.—Representatives of fifty or sixty lumber and shingle mills In" western and northern Michigan, claiming to cut 870,000,- t OOa_feet. of .lumber and 800,000,000 shingles and to employ 1,360 men, met here Tuesday and adopted -a-memorial, addressed to Senator Morrlll, urging a high tariff on lumber. The memorial demands a duty on rough lumber~6raFIeasr $2 "per 1^000 and on shingles of 36 cents. - Complications Over the Bermuda. Washington, March 17.—An interest- Ing complication seems likely to arise In the near future between the British Embassy and the Spanish Legation here over this filibustering steamer Bermuda. The Bermuda Is a British ves- cel. She is believed to be liable under the Britsh foreign enlistment act rather than the American neutrality laws, and therefore the British and Spanish r it is- expectedi-will exchange notes on the subject. Famine Relief Work Efficient. Lucknow, March 17.—The special representative of the Associated Press has completed an exhaustive toiir of the,Northwest. In an area of 400 by 200 miles 1,750,000 persons are receiving governmental relief. Owing to the government's timely grasp of the situation the correspondent .did not discover a single instance of death from starvation during the whole tour. Tariff Retaliation Is Advocated. Paris, March 17.—La Liberte, commenting upon 'President McKlnley'a tariff policy, says: "The European governments ought not to hesitate. They must anticipate these bad intentions by reprisals. The United States has greater need of Europe than Europe haa of the United States, for the latter produces no article which Is unobtainable elsewhere." v Railway M»Uui«m lu Session. -------- San Francisco, Cal., March 17.— The first session, of the annual convention of the Railway Mail , Service Mutual Benefit, and Benevolent association was. hfcld here Tuesday, the delegates and guests numbering 200, while aa many more members arid friends of the local prgaulzation werg ' present. Secretary Treasurer G. B. Le Grande reported the financial condition of the as healthy. MtUiy IsiUn Aft! Washington, March 17.— In tUo- sett- ate Tuesday 438 bills &&d *j%fat jotat vn*r<tt ittU'Gdueed. Titey ue&vly every Gave War-Whoop at Scaffold. Winnipeg, Manitoba, March 17.—A Macleod dispatch saye that .Charcoal, the Indian murderer of Sergeant Wilde of the Northwest mounted police, was hanged there ' Tuesday. The Indian gave three whoops aa he neared the scaffold stairs, up to_ which he had to be carried,. owing to the infirmity of his legs. He died game. TO ABANDON CUSA, Thin Count* tndftr S««rS»ras T>l4r*i« Sue for a, Big .. _Keokuk t Iowa, Marchi.l7.-rrSuit-has been brought " in the: District court against the executors of the estate of A. L, Connable, by Mrs. Cordelia Holmes.of Jefferson county; Iowa, asking a fourth Interest in the estate, valued at $300,000, under an. alleged oral contract. Sobooner JJopoxted Gloucester Mass., March 17.— The fishing schooner William E k McDonald of this port was given up for lost, but her captain telegrapha .that be itag caught la tb.a ica fqr thirteen days, but with the vessel and all oa a* I,, p.* ftfej New York, March 17. — A from Washington to the ,To«rant says: It looks as though the end was rapidly approaching In Cuba, The r«presentn- tlre in Washington '0f one of the lead- Ing European powers waa ndvlsed fef his home gorernnient that the Cabftset at Madi-Id at ISst had begua to seriously discuss the abandonment of Cuba on Spain is bankrupt Her Cuban array of 150,000 men is paralyzed 1m the presence of a force oi Insurgents less than one to five in point of numbers, and of evea less proportionate strength, in point of arms, but more than equal In courage, audacity, generalship and determination. -Not a single military movement of Spain in the present campaign has been successful. Her troops are ill-fed, Ill-clothed, and unpaid. They are murmuring, and the wet Reason Is now less than a month away. It will bring the deluge. It is possible that the Cuban provisional government would pay for freedom, but with an unpurchased freedom , within their grasp It Is 'not probable that they would buy it. REVIEW THE New Tariff Meaiure Before the Fall Committee on Wfcy§ and Mean*. Washington, March 17.—The democratic members of the ways and means committee received their first official Information on the new tariff bill Tuesday, when the bill was considered at a secret session of the full committee. Chairman Dlngley announced' that he desired to report the bill to the house when It meets at noon Thursday. The democrats contended that they had Jtteated-ihejepubllcan^ members more~ generously in the matter of time when tho-Wllson-bill was framed.- tta,lt~Ka - '" hour was consumed In sparring over this point, and no definite conclusion was reached, Three hours Were'spent In analysis of the bill by sections; Chairman. Dlngley and Mr. Payne of New York discussed the chemical schedule; Mr. Dolllver of Iowa the ag- rlcultural schedule; Mr. Tawney, of Minnesota, lumber; Mr. Payne, sugar, and Mr. Dalzell, glass, earthenware and metals. Mr. Wheeler of Alabama and Mr. McMlllin took the leading part in the discussion for the democrats. •' , Nebraska Recount .to Stop. - , Lincoln,, Neb., March : 17.—Judge Hall Tuesday made an order granting a temporary Injunction forbidding the canvassing board from proceeding with the recount of the "ballots on the amendment. This granting ^J the tern- l porary Injunction, to take the place of a. restraining order, Implies that-the court holds that the Injunction pro- ; ceedlng Is the proper one. The order prohibits the canvassers from delivering the ballots to any person, and Is to hold until the question of the constitutionality of the act providing for will be-in,two• or three months. The governor will probably lay the matter before the legislature. Say Rebels Are Victorious. Madrid, March 17.—A dispatch to the Impartial from Manila does not. bear out the rosy-hued statements Issued by the government respecting the situation in the Philippine islands. • Instead of the Spanish troops winning successive victories over the Insurgents, the Imparclal's correspondentrdeclarea that the campaign- Is almost-paralyzed 1 owing to the lack of reinforcements. Owing to the scarcity of troops, it la impossible for the Spaniards to carry on an offensive campaign. Republican -Senators Are Seated. Frankfort, Ky., March 17.—The seat- Ing of .the four new republican senators, emphasized the fact that there Is no- possibility of electing Blackburn,, and little of his preventing an election, but- everything still tends to the combinar' tlon of fifty silver democrats and seventeen gold democrats who, with the- republicans who may desert Hunter,, expect to elect Gov. Bradley and maker a race for governor that they believes will reunite the democracy of the state. All Nations Are- Invited. , New York,-March 17.—Mayor Strong, as chairman of the Grant Monument association committee, has sent a let-, •ter to Presfdent McKinley asking that representatives of all'foreign governments be invited to take part In the naval ceremonies on the occasion of the placing of the sarcophagus containing the body of Gen. Grant in the tojub at Riverside park on April 27, -,-;•' Mauy tilnu Ulveu Eusployfoent. New York, March 17.—Operations are to be resumed in the American sugar refinery la Brooklyn, which has been shut down for about a year. More than 200 men were put on tonlghi'a s^jft, and 300 more will be given work iij the morning. The Havemeyer r«fluerle$ Increased their force of workmen by employing 200 men. Gowu* I* Kttpoi't&U \Vouiidisd. Havana, March 17.---It la reported here that General Mjwitao Cfoniea, t.h« great insurgent Ifeader, was seriously \vouudi)d in the figto which occurred recently wt Arryyo Blaaea, Pwviaes aj Sauta Otena, bttwae^ > pr, General B^rxial, aafi w force ggn,

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