Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois on February 4, 1888 · Page 1
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Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois · Page 1

Sterling, Illinois
Issue Date:
Saturday, February 4, 1888
Page 1
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LESS THAN ONE CENT A DAY HEARU TWO THOUSAND PAOES fcnv " Oru*v-.n'« IHTrin," " M)«« Wfarft," " flinf.-"," "A £»lf-M*rt« Man," " K*nron'i Wife," '* Dnnijlw £>u- tnn, r?i» D«fl«rt*r," "Tho Wtiistnar Bee?." "As O-V* Bo§V '• From the Hanks," "Cbwk •»•! Onntar. Ch««k," flto., *te. Th* iub«cript!oa pria« wf th!f "Kltn of ttn Month!'**' 1 !• tat $1!X) ft jp*r. Pmmplt ecpy »«t LIPFIS'COTTS SIAGAZrNE. "pinr.AnKI.PHtA. VOLUME STERLING ILLINOIS. SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 4 1888 NUMBER 800 MOSES Has jnat received a car of SPLJNT COAk Just tlie thing to turn mi YOUR QUOTES Thl«kljirtof wpft'Iier. Til T IT. CHICAM, BTOIMDHJISCT S, S, OOI^O EAST. I OOr?TO WfWT. R — P&SFwneer 0:15 ».m 36— P^fcnj^r 2:45 p.m. 7(1— Freight... .<:46 p.m.|<'2— Freight ...... 8:1.1 p.m. ARRIVF: FROM KAST. JARRIVK FROM 7y- Pii* < *vngfr~.9:K) p.m.'^— Piw-engcr lO:.TOa.m. 77— Frclxht ...... 9:40, -\.ni.J41— Freight — l:Wp.m. Passsnjrer No. ,tfl connects with frnlos east HtiH west MI Clinton Branch; with 0. K. I & P. R. R at Rock IslMid east and west; with Grvlesbure imsscnirtT at Klo; with main line for polnis west Council Hlufts, Omnba anrt beyond, aliil at Bu*h- uell for Kansas (".ly and points beyond. C. & N. W. TiMfc T^BU. OOINO ttAHT. (JOIXU WEST Manhalltown Passenger Clinton Pass. ,8:17 p. m. .. p.m. DenvorPass... 10:23 a. m. Atlantic Kn 237 a, m. Clinton Pass....627 a. m. Pacific Rx......2:2B a, ra: Denver Pass...* :W p. m. Marshall town Passenger._1:18 m. FRHtonT TRAINS I-TUT CARRY PABSKHQBBJI. oormj BjiBT. ootKa wwr. No. 74 ™ g.17 p. m. No. 73..»~_...10:28 a. m. No. M -.^;.«:27 a. ra. No. 87 8:4Sa. m. IMPROVED FARMS Lee Country, IOWA & KANSAS f FOR HA.LK OR TRADE. TOWN PROPERTY For sale, or trade Tor stock. TWO «OOI> IIOIIMEW In Hock Fulls, for !Uih\' ('all ftnd aen whut the hargAliiH are. EOWA30 C. UNDERWOOD. HEADQUARTERS FOR The Finest CONFECTIONERY Made n\ the Choicest FRD1TS GOT, ' constantly on band at JNO. P. LAWRIE'S. Notice to Land ' A tew cholcw tracta of Innd now In the bands of F. B. HnbbBtrd, located In Iowa and Southern Mlnut'sota, wltb TITLES WARRANTED PERFECT. While raauy o! ttio lands now owned by apt-en Intors are under a cloud of titlu. These Uudi are sold wltb FK11FKCT A118TBACT8. HRTOKfl FBOM SIX TO TEN DOLLARS PER ACRE. • I bave also a FARM WEST of EMPIRE For sale cheap, on wblcb a good property ID Sterling or Rock Falls will be taken as part pay- meut, Mow Is tbe time to get good bargains. • HAPS AftD DEHCBIPTIOSM Can be bad at my office, and cbeap tickets to sbow western lands. ^I>el*,y« are l>uigeron« o* These Bar cuing. F. B. HUBBA.RD Land office opposite Mannercbor Hall, . FLOATING -18- TH E CHIEF For the Bath. Toilet and Laundry. Snow White and, Absolutely Pure. If your dealer does not keep Whit* Clcrad ftoap. ttond JO c«nU for cample cnke to tho makers, S. KIRK 5 CO, CHICAGO. WRIGHT & WILLIAMS, 'FITTERS Jobbing; and Bepal^lm*; Fromptly Attended to. Dealers In Lead and Wrought Iron Pipe, Wood and Iron Pumps, ot all kind. Hose, 1'ueklng Steam and Water Uuages, valves. Fittings Bewer Pljw, &c. EiUmates made on riumblog, Steam & Qua Jobs Mr. B. F, WILLIAMS. Formerly wllbWm. MoCuue & Co.. attends wood aim Iron pump setting and repairing. Mr. E. M.. WRIGHT,' Formerly with tbe Sterling Water Co., gives bl personal attention to all plumbing, steam am gas contracts. OUK LAMP PALACE Is complete wltb tbe latest dxslgns In Hanging Staid and Bracket lji;«pn. Burners, Cbtmneys . ie. Pricas; to suit tbe tlmea. Call and nee on Little Olant Lamp and Eureka Bafet* Valve. A v ork warranted, Your ofttto solid t*d. Telephone »1. «HtlTM»9*« Block. AQVEHTIS^S: ." tin t p Cr. c« ..fv.'j tvin to SMI, wi ui ot/U'n Vatir , f-tfl 1tnc it on *' 10 49 fUndulph BL.TJSS WAGONS FAVORABLE TO THE VETS. REVISION OF THE CIVIL SERVICE RULES COMPLETED AT LAST. neural f'h»n ff <-. That Will Make Old Sol- clljim Fpel Bolter—An Important Sng- tuition That Wan Not Adopted—Randall'* RletilUcant Remark* — Had a Kathar Toug). Conscience. WASHmnTUN Crrr, Feb. 4. — President Cleveland La. 4 * o[ proved end promulgated tbe new civil service rules which are logo Into effect on tho 1st of March next. The reeon- itfucted ru!m baVe been carefully considered jy the prcsiiltnl and commission for nearly a year. The civil service regulations hare also been revlsoJ to conform , to tha new rulea. The most Important features of th* new rulen are as follows: ' The general rulea are nine In number, and are applicable, except hi one or two partiou- ars, to all parts of th* classified service, and a some parts of the service not yet classified under the law or rules. By those rules It is made an off»nse puniihable by dismissal In any officer of the executive civil service to me his oflloial authority or influence for tbe jurpose of interfering-with an election or controlling th* mulls thereof, or, to dlsmln* or to cause to be dismissed, or to use Influence of any hind to procure the dlsmlmal of any person from any place in said service because luch pernon has refused to b* coerced .in hifl political action, or ha* refused to contribute nonsy for any political purpose, or to render political service. The provisions of tbe civil 'service law hich are Intended to prevent tbe contribution by civil officials to political purposes are about as ironclad aa It Is possible to make ;bem. They prevent the employ* from giving In any way any money to assist a political campaign, and prohibit the nominating or appointing officers from Interfering wltb any employe who refused so to contribute. The new rules specially provide for the thorough enforcement of this part of the law, and provide for tho dismissal of any one violating it. It Is also provided tbat no question In any examination shall be so framed as to elicit the political or religious opinion or affiliation of competitors for place, and that If any appointing or nominating officer shall make inquiry concerning, or" in any other way attempt to ascertain, the politics or £flUon of any perxon who bas passed exam^^Kn, or who sball discriminate in favor of S)bg«iu»t such person shall be dismissed from office. By the general rules several non-competitive examinations are provided for, and compulsory oxaininatinn-i for promotion are directed. Tho compulsory examination provision us suggested by the commission was amended by the pros! tent, whojidded the following words: "But persons iilvthe classified service who were honorably discharged from the military or naval service of the United States, and the widows and orphan* of deceased soldiers and sailors, shall bo exempt from such examination." Another important feature of tbe general rules gives authority to an appointing or nominating officer, to whom the commissioners may send the names of persona declared by them to be eligible to a certain place, to object In writing to all or any one of tho persons thus certified, stating that for reasons to be. particularly specified such parsons, or any ot them, are not capable of performing the dutle* of the vacant place, and the commissioners are directed to make certification of other name* if tha objections are ascertained to be good and well founded. The general rules also provide tbat soldiers and Bailors who have been honorably discharged because of sickness or wounds shall be certified for appointment In preference to other persons of higher' grade In the examination, and that In making any reduction of force in any branch of the classified service honorably discharged soldiers and sailors, and also the widows and orphans of deceased soldiers and sailors,, shall be retained In preference to othera Tbe department rules authorize tbe classification of commissions and Independent bureaus, as well as tbe department* a* Washington, and proscribe the examination that most be provided to test fitness for admission to tbls branch of tb* scrvica. The maximum age limitation of 45 years Is abrogated, and the minimum limitation I* raised from 18 to 20 years. Soldiers and sail-! onf who have a claim of preference In civil appointments are let In at (SB per contnm, but In all other ease*, tbe, minimum grade ol eligibility ha* been raised from 65 to 70 p-r centum. The number of name* to be certified to an appointing officer from which to select for an appointment has been reduced from (our to three. One Important addition to the rule* now In force, Indorsed" by Messrs. Oberly and Lyman, reads a* fallowai "Whenever, a dismissal from the wxecuttve civil service Is mad*, a written statement ol tb* cause ol to* dismissal must! be filed in the department «r office from which the dismissal la made, and become part of the record m such department' or office." Commissioner Edgerton opposed tbe adoption of this rule, and In this be .wassupported by President'Cleve- land, and It was there tors excluded from the new rules. • ' KNEW IT ALL THE TIME. A "Loyal Cltlaen" A«W« to tbe Etnbamu*- tu«nt of the Surplus. WASHINGTON Crrr, Feb. 4—Tb* secretary of tha treasury has received a letter dated Fitcb.burg, Msas,, enclosing a 25 cent silver piece, to be placed to the credit of tbe conscience fun I. The letter say*: "To whom it may concern: Once on time, some thirty years ago, in a spirit ol evll-mindedneftv or perhaps because I could, though «v6n at the time I knew better, took ou me to obliterate the cancelling marks of a 5-cent postage stamp; and use i! again. Bnd though no mortal may have been aware of It, I have known It a! tbe while. Under .the Mosaic dispensation i restitution of one and one-fifth, waa deemsi requisite to satisfy the claims of justice in the case o! trespass. So here: one-fifth o flv* la one, and ouo to.five makes six, At I per cent. a ; sum Is doubled in about sixteet years, and this, then, amounted to 13 cents, •nd, doubled again, amount* to '24 cent*. Now, to give the government tha benefit o tbe fraction, I enclose M conta. • a statement which he bos just mode to a delegation of glass manufacturer! from New fork and New Jersey. The glass mannfac- urers wen apprehensive that there would M a chnngi in duties which would be Injurious to them. To the committee which waited }n him, Randall said: "You can go home and make yonmolf entirely at ease on this Hub- oct. There wilt be no legislation in .this oongnws which will destroy or injure any American Industry. There Is a majority In he Democratic party who would like to do some of these things, but it is not in their »wer to do It; not oven in tho house of representatives." What Wa» Done Is the BOOM. WASHINGTON Crrr, Feb. 4.—The bouse friday concurred in several amendment*^o he bill for the punishment of crime in Indian Territory. The bill to create a court ot custoin* was adversely reported, as was be Ml) proposing a constitutional amendment authorizing congress to grant old to common schools in the states. Tbey were ratb tabled. Private bills were then considered, and o dozen of no general interest Mssed. A bill waa favorably reported pro, vlding that (n cases ot the willful casting away ot a vessel to defraud tbe underwriter, the accused may be sentenced ' to ife Imprisonment if there Is no loss of life or personal Injury. At present hanging Is the only penalty. A bill was: Introduced to Btablish a soldiers' home at Knoxville, Tenn. The bouse adjourned at 4:05 p. m. The Lowrr-Whlte Contest. WABHJNOTON Crrr, Feb. 4.— The fight on the Lowry-WhlM election case Is getting very hot Tbe attempt to unseat White on account of defective naturalization papers will be met by argument* that'several present members of tho bouse can not prove their naturalization. One of these Is Furqubar, of Wow York, whose pup irs were destroyed in .ha Chicago flre, as were also the records of ills naturalization. , A Million Ueereu* In Clroalatlon. WABHIHQTOB Crrr, Feb. 4,—During' th< month of Jauuary past there was a net decrease of II.Wl.ll'-' in too circulation of the country and a net Inersa** of »13,87l,746 In money and bullion In tb* treasury. Tbe total circulation on Feb. I. aeoorUIng to a treasury stau-msnt, wan $1, S83,081,421, ao the total cash (mcludiug bullion) in the treasury was ISW,7(H, 7*. To* decrease in circa- lation was principally In gold and silver our- liftcatea, anJ tti* principal IncrtMUB la tbe treasury holdings wn* in standard silver dollar*, gold aoln,'tJnlt«d States note* and na- Uaoal bank note*. A Folaftw tttaa Cwr, fto. •».—W«*» R«a- views of Utt proiiaUs action of oo It* tart* *M, us*y b* iajtarrwj b«s* Attempt at tha Hearting to Oper»t« • Hln« With TioD-Union Man Remit* In a 8«a•on of IjiwIansnMS — BcTernl Pvnons Wmindet) itntl Two Mnglntratei* Offlcws Wro«k*<l—A Look-Out Comproml«Ml. ThofM Small Certificate* Ready. WASHINGTON CITY, Feb. 4. — United States Treasurer Hyatt Issued a circular Friday afternoon to national banks anil others saying that be is prepared to issue II and (3 silver certificates In redemption of mutilated United States and national bank notes. PLAYED THE DEVIL'S TATTOO. Ike Wetr'i Latest Achievement— His Wif» Knllvons the Show. DULUTH, Minn., Feb. 4.— Weir, the "Belfast Spider, * and Qeorge Biddons, of Illinois, met here Friday night to fight fifteen rounds for 75 and £0 per cent of tba gat* money. John Donaldson; of Minneapolis, was reftrse. The fight was a foregone conclusion. Weir followed his familiar tactics — lunging with bis right) bis left, his bead and shoulders, and occasionally his logs, and playing a devil'i tattoo on Siddon's ribs, or raining blows on his face at will. Nevertheless Bid- dons was remarkably clever in dodging, and occasionally surprised tbe invincible by a home thrust. Mrs. Weir Was present on the stage, and enlivened the proceedings with her piercing screams whenever her dear hus band got a thump, until Mayor Butphin, who was bossing thugs In a general way, told her to shut up or he would put her off the stage. The first six rounds Biddons held his own pretty well, the honors being barely m favor of "the Spider," but after tbat Biddons became groggy, bis legs unsteady and his antagonist bit him where bo pleased. In the eleventh round Biddons got his coup, being brought to bis knees -with a blow that broke his jaw."~ He claimed a foul that was not al lowed, and then protesting tbat be bad been fouled and that be couldn't "fight no man like that" be retired, and "the Spider" took tbe" victory and tbe bulk of the cash. LOCKED UP IN THE HOUSE. Six Children Cremated Through Their Farenta* Crimtoal BToollfthne**, ^ . COLUMBIA, 8. O., Fab. 4.— The' six children of Lester Bingletary; a colored man of Clarendon county, were burned to death Thursday nfgbt The parent* locked them up in the houB* about 7 o'clock and went ofl to a negro church about two miles away, where a religious revival was in progress. During tbelr absence tbe hous* < caught flre and was burned to the ground, tbe six children perishing in the Barnes. The cbarrec bones of the victims: were burled Friday in one grave. _ _ . ... .Not Much Reciprocity About OTTAWA, Feb. 4.*— In 1879 the parliament Of Canada placed an. order on the statute book empowering ths Dominion government, without reference to parliament, toadmll certain articles free of duty from the United States, when it was shown tbat such articles could be Imported into tbe United States free of duty. An lnve»tigat*«n shows that this power bas 'been Ignocw^ 4«d that a number of articles Iptba- H»i 'referred to above are admitted ln\o $he'Unlte4 State* f rom Canada free of duty, while Cdpida exact* a tax wben tbey i*re Impor t^di f rom tbe United States. The* trade return* a for tbe lost year show that tbe following ' articles are among those, referred to— the sam^JUavlng been imported front tbe United BUtos: Plant*. fruit*, sjiade and ornameuUK trees ant sbrutn- value, Jmportod, «7e 1 ,48*v*4uty paid, 118,081 (S>) per- -cent) Seeds of 'alt* kinds— value, <3lu,OQO; duty, '$« ( 2IO(35 p«s\cent) Fruit dried awl gram) and burrlee, amounting in the aggregate. S« **l,ff7-, upon wjifcb duty to the value of (CO, 175 feas bupoftsdf What It CoiU to Grow Wooli BOSTON, Mas*., Fab. 4.— Tha Boston Commercial Bulletin bas collected from wool- grower* in all port* of tbe country statistics showing tbe coat to tba grower ot raising a pound of wool. la summing up to* result Tba : Bulletin says editorially i "American fine wool cost* tba grower, without bis own profit or freight to mill, from 1 to 15 cents more than the scoured pound, according to tha'grade, than the corresponding grade o! free foreign would cost tbe American monu facturer at bis mill American medium wool cost* tbe grower from 1 to 8 canto more tbe scoured pound than free imported wool* would cost .tlie manufacturer. Tho prediction is made that the removal of tbe duty on combing or clothing wools would destroy tb* raising of Merluo wool In this country. Minnesota Republican Club*. MINNEAPOLIS,' MIuo,, Fob. 4.— Th« Minnesota league of Republican clubs rusbet through It* ouiine-u Friday morning. organtsMion of Thursday wo* continued, T. El Byrnes, ot Minneapolis being mode president . Among (he resolutions adopted wen thaw favorluK a reduction of tbe surplus, bu opposing interference with Import duties tbat InUirol revenue should b* modified o abolished; that the political inacbui* sbtuk La frowned down, and denouncing the Dem ocratic attempt* to barter away tba right* o American fltbermen. BL»Ine was a stronj favorite wltb tha delegates. Did Mot KBOV Her Father Wu Dead. XULA.K, Kb. 4.— MU*. Noguarias, daugb- 0*r ot Uio Ut« fortugwM minister to Woib , m«4«i b*r debut lu Doaiiettl's opor*> 5Vi>i»y oveaias; and wu piuaoom ally »u<x>»»f ul After tlur p«rf a^mana* tkn THE INEVITABLE OCCURS. BLOODY RIOT IN THE COAU STRIKE REGION AT LAST. Pa., Feb. 4.—The scenes nacted here during the long strike ot 1873, when Mollie Maguireism waa running ram- lant and a reign of terror prevailed throughput the region, were eclipsed Friday evening iy a riot between tho strlbing minors and he coal and Iron police, in which five men were shot and two ot the officers severely »aten. Wben the present strike began no» xxly thought the miners Eould be exasper- ited to the extent ot transgressing the law, and It was to thoir credit that up to Friday^ here bad been no violence of any kind. The Philadelphia & Reading Coal and Iron company made an effort Iburnday to start \rar ot their collieries hero, and succeeded In getting them In operation with a small force >f bands at each. Thursday evening, when be men and boys returned wore on their way lome they bad to run the gauntlet of groups of strikers, who burled the offensive epithet of "scab* and occasionally threw a more deadly missile at their beads. The men were ruardedbya small force of coal and Iron jollcdtuen, which alone protected* them from violence. Friday evening the performance was re- Mated, but with more serious; consequence*; Shortly before 0 o'clock a crowd of strikers, chiefly Polanders and Hungarians, were seen [olng In the direction of the Bhenandoah Valley colliery. Tbey distributed themwlves along tba main road, a few small detach- nonta taking up positions on the by-roads. When tbe men quit work and left the breaker Officers P. C. Krelger, Jacob H. Bbane, 2. H. Mercer and Oeorg* Deibert started nto town with them. They bad proceeded tat a short distance when they encountered :he crowds, and the booting again began. The officers paid no attention to them until a volley of apowballs, pieces of Ice and chunk* of coal wont flying Into their ranks. Then Officer Krelger made a rush for one of tbe strikers who bad thrown a mlmila. He captured his man and proceeded 'perhaps 100 yards with the prisoner when the mob of maddened Pplesjnada a ruth upon htm and attempted a rescue. The other officers went quickly to bis assistance and a desperate fight followed. The officers w«re armed wltb pistols, which they used freely on the heads of the mob, who wielded clubs pulled from a picket fence close by.. Wben the officers saw they were abjut to be overpowered by the mob they called upon the citizens present for assistance, 'and two young men, John Gather and Michael Hawton, ,-weat to them. Each moment the mob appeared to become more frenzied, and at last, closing In upon the officers, knocked Mercer and Deibert down and belabored them with the club*. Tbe officers fought desperately, however, and regaining their feet, fired. Three or four shots were fired In as many seconds, and the mob and the crowd of 400 or 600 spectator* present fled in all directions. Only one of tbe Poles was seen with a revolver, but the police declaim having fired more than two shots. Officer Krelger clung to hi* prisoner throughout the battle, and when the crowd dispersed marched to tbe office of 'Squire Shoemaker without waiting to see who was shot. The wounded are: Michael Hewton, aged 28, shot In the face; the ball entered just above ' the mouth, tearing away three of his teeth and becoming Imbedded In the back part of his head; John Gather, aged 24, shot In tbe arm; Felix Seymansky, a Pole, shot in tho head, the ball entering back of right «*r( Seymansky walked away from the seene of the riot, bnt has not since been seen. The other wounded men are also Polos, but their names can not be obtained nor can the extent of their In juries be learned. Immediately aftor tba shooting Jamoa Shields, a Potterllle police officer, who was among tbe spectators, and wbo did not even 'respond to the call of tbe officer* for assistance, went up to Officer* Mercer and Deibert and arrested them. Tbey offered no resistance, bfit went with him to the office ol 'Squire Monahan, where be preferred charges against them. , The two magistrate* offices are on Bast Centre street, a square and a half apart. That whole space was densely packed with people, a large portion 'Polish, who were wild with passlou. Tbey surrounded both offices, yelling for the officers and saying "Lynch, them," "kill them," etc. ' Suddenly a stone'was thrown at Squire Shoemaker's window. ' In a minute tbe froats of both of- Soe* were riddled with stones, and'tbelr inmate* bad a tough scram big (for safety. Bom* bruised bodies resulted, but no «erlou* damage was done except to the offices, which are wrecked, > The town;., wa* in a perfect uproar. Men were mad .wltb passion and drink, and m one appeared to have the power to qnel them. Tbe borough authorities were powerless, and no one can say how the mob's fury may yet vent itielf. , Capt Christian will mass bis whole force of coal and Iron men here together with Capt. Linden's Finkurton men. (Sheriff Luffy swore iu-tbe three fire companies of tbe town as pone commitatus preparatory for trouble. The borough conn cD also held a special session and basin struoted Chief Burgess Beohtn to swear In special offloirs for an emergency. ' John Durgin, assistant foreman at Kohi- noor collieries, waa shot at Friday evening by a Bolander, but escaped Injury. Els an sallant was arrested. Thomas Ryan, of William Pdnn, b abjo under arrest for participation in the riot there. He was sent to Pottovllls JalL At midnight th* mob had dispersed, anc everything wa* quiet. No further trouble was apprehended for. the present. Accepted a 1O Per Cent. Beduotloa. TBOT, N. Y., Feb. 4.—After vainly endeavoring to get some concession from tha Troy Stee) and Iron company, the employ have decided to accept the terms ot the o_m- pany,.including a 10 per cent reduction o wage*. Hod tbey not done so there Is little 'doubt tbat tbe company would bay* kept It* mill* closed for at least a year. The lockou has baen In force a little over two months keeping about 2,000 men idle. Tbe man are to work at tb* reduction unti May I, provided the price ot rail* doe* not advance; if th* prie* goes above (tS4 per. ton tba men are to get a proportionate tncreaa*. Started Op witfe M««r» Workmen. PrrrsBCRO, Pa., Feb. «.—Tb* paddling department of th* Clark Solar Iron-work* started dp in full Friday with non-union colored men. Th*. finishing department wll be started up on Monday with tb* same class of individuals. Tbe l6cfc*d-oae-*Mk»n were gatb*r*d near tb* mil), an& > axprecoad opinion tbat th* rofli would not b* In opera ttoa long witb tb* pn**at talent. A fuUHMMW Saw-kUH Barned. B*u.nUs W. T., • F«b. t— Tb* MV-miU n*ar b*r* wa* loUJi.r dastroycd b Ar*v Siridiy. U was owned by fblteM * Co. Uta, fMQ,000| MIGHTY STARTLING TESTIMONY. - Allen O. My«rm Chnrgnd TVlth B'lns; the rhlvf Tallr-Bhe«t Conspirator. O., Feb. 4.— Algernon Grnn- vllle was placutl on the witness stand Frl- ay morning In the tally-meet forgery trial, and although Ins testimony was Interrupted by hjeclion to its admission, followed by arguments that consumed the entire day. It was be most startling that has been given so far n tbe trial Granvllle Is tbe man who 'aims that he helped do the forgery, and las turned states evidence. He naid on tbe tand that he was flrst approached and talked to about altering the tally- ibeets by Allen O, Myers, in lobert Montgomery's law office; that ilyers explained to him that It was necena- ry to secure one more member of the legls> ature In order to elect Jo~bn R McLean, of The Cincinnati Enquirer, to the United States senate to succeed Senator Sherman, and that It was thought Franklin county was tbe place to do It They hod determined o make It appear that Edward Younp, who lad been defeated, was elected, Robert Montgomery also cams to him and said "the •ork must be done." Witness agreed to do t, and met by agreement Myers, and Robert and C. R Montgomery, at tbe letter's office, on the'ThurnJay night after tbe October election in 1885, to experiment on tally -sheets with acids and Inks. It was developed that iho forgery on the sheet from the Ninth ward, which was recently discovered, was the result of the experimenting on It, that night Counsel for the defense here raised ob- lectlon to this testimony on the ground that it was bringing In a separate and distinct :rimo, for which tbe defendant, Robert Montgomery, Is not Indicted. Counsel argued on this point all the remainder ot the day, and tho court reserved Its decision. A KNIFE IN THE RATES. Tbe C., M. A St. P. 8tnrt» n«0 P«r Cent. Cnt —nnlldtns; tip California. CHICAGO, Feb. *.—The 8t Paul railroad on Friday issued a new lurid reducing rates on all classes of freight from Chicago to the Missouri river about 40 per cent. Chairman Mldgely, of the Southwestern Railroad association, at once issued a notice authorizing all lines to meet the new rates, and before the day was over nearly evory road was quoting tho reduced rates. The belief among railroad people Is that there is to be R long and desperate fight, which will ultimately Involve the entire northwest If California does not show up well in the next census it will not be the fault of the railways, as with their cheap excursions they have taken thousands of people to that state. The latest announcement Is that of tbe last excursion via tbe Missouri Pacific and the Iron Mountain, from Kansas City and St. Louis respectively. The tickets are good for six months nud the dates of start are Feb. IS for tbe Iron Mountain and Feb. 17 for the Missouri Pacific. Judge Oresfaam entered a final decree of foreclosure) ot the Illinois division of tbe Central Iowa Railway company Friday. The decree finds that thoro Is due on the mortgage to tbe Central Trust company, of New York, $1,70S,950,81, and that tbe amount shall be paid in ten days. In default the road shall be sold In Chicago, March 17. Thoro Is a little friction between tbe Illinois Central and Chicago & Eastern Illinois over the proposed parallel roads of them companies from Tuscola to St. Louis. Both have surveyed routoa, and In some places the lines are only a few feet apart The Chicago &'Alton Is arranging to put On limited train service between Chicago and Bt Louis, making the run in seven and a half hours. COY AND BERNHAMER DOOMED. Befnued Relief br Jadgjes Greahnm and Woods, and Sentenced. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind, Feb. 4."-There was a large BU lience In Judge Woods' court-room Friday to hear the result of the motion for a new trial In tbe Coy cose. The defense submitted their affidavits and made' thoi. argu< mento, tbe prosecution replying. Judge Woods, then, after reviewing the case, said tbe guilt of the prisoners bad been proved beyond a doubt, and there was no reason to disturb tbe verdict He then fixed Bernharaor'i punishment at one year in state's prison and $1,000 fine, and Coy's at eighteen months In prison and f 100 fine. He then said that tbe prisoners could remain out of jail in charge of the marshal, who would be responsible for their safekeeping, until Monday, to give them an opportunity to apply to the appellate court. Judge Qresham at Chicago Friday refused to. grant a writ of error and supersedes in the care, so .if they do not secure tbe i ntervention ot some other court they will have to stand the sentence. It was asserted that an application would be made to the supreme court ot the United State*.... f Protenllng As;alnst 9-Ont Fans. DES, MOINKS, la., Feb. 4. —The state senate received »large nutubor of petitions Friday from railway employes protesting against the 2-cent (are bill, and Young declared that they wore being signed by the employes at the dictation of the railway, officials, and read a letter from a railway, employe's wife making the same charge. Xbe registration bill came back from the bouse and all tbe amendments w«r» concurred la except one ex eluding towns of 3,600 population from it* provisions. The house listened to a speech by Cummlngs, on his bill prohibiting the "watering;" of railway stock. The speech was a forcible one *nd was attentively listened to, ' The bill hod boon reported for indefinite postponement, but tbe bouse referred it back after Cuinmlnga'speech, Tbe bouse adjourned until next Monday. A Peculiar Damage Salt. BUXIMINOTON, Ind., Feb. 4.—A suit was filed in Lba circuit court of Monroe county Friday that is naw In the law books and to the legal profession. Abraham Donaldson brings action forslandar. In which ha asks to,000, damages against Samuel D. Noel, who, h.« alleges, prevented him, from bocooj. a niernber. of the lodge of the Indapondenl Order.of Odd Fellows, by making false charges against his character, tbe result be Ing tbat complainant was. blackballed, Thon|as ft Beoket's' Bonos Dag TJp. NEW YOBK, Feb. 4.—Tbe Times' London cable say*: Thomoj a Becket's bones have stt la«( been found In a rougb-bevrn stoue oof fin, under Canterbury catppral, where heretpfore. tbelr sxistence was duly legend •j-y. . The kkull Is well preserved, and is said to be mogulllcont in site and proportion*—la jtao<V one of tbe finest ever seen. It* crown boars unmistakable marks of « sword cut, wblcb, chroniclers relate, took off the top o tl» scalp, Will Have to Fran lu Kilittno*. , NEW YORK, Feb. i-Mr. Bawtow, of the fugar firm of Havemayer & Eider, whan a*k»J how th» propoaail legislation again** trust* would sffrci the sugar trust, said ti| alBennUy: "Tha mtasurw are of * v«r character but befor* an) invwti csui bo *3ectlve it will be neoscsar; to move tbe extafcsjMl* o* tfeo a)Ug«d oott OFFSPRING OF THE DEYIL 5OME MORE YOUTHFUL WiCKEDNESS THAT IS ALMOST INCREDIBLE. A Dnanken Bor Horribly Harder* THrtte Chlldrun— Execution of a 14-rear-old— Atrooloim Attempt to PoUon by. Another YonnK ^ Mlftcremnt—A WI»«onsln Han's Peculation*—Current Criminalities* EASTMAN,' Ga., Feb. 4.—Living nesr James 'op», a negro, of Long View, Dodge county, s bis brother-ln-l(jw, who_hnflft son, Hubbard . larrell, 10 years old. Thursday a negro urpentlno hand gave Harroll a bottle of whisky, and the lad got drunk. In bis frenzy i* determined to kill Pops'i three children. The children helped him fill a kettle with xiillng water, and at his bidding stripped themselves of clothes. Tha largest hlld, -aged S years, was plunged nto the kettle and scalded to death. A child, aged 4, tried to resist, when Hnrroll seized him, and tbe young demon thereupon boat bis brains out with a iece of iron and threw tbe body Into tbeket- le. The yoangest child started to run away, rat was overtaken, and when the parent*, at- racted by its cries, rushed to the scene they ound Harroll holding it by the anklos and wating its head against a tree. Tbe flush of tbe children in tbe kettle we* nearly boiled from their bone*. The head ot he third child was beaten almost to a jelly, and it died during the n'ojht. VERY YOUNG FOR THE QALLOWa A Fonrteftn-Tear-OM ITeKro Hnng for Marderlns; a Little White Bar. NEW ORLEANS, La., Feb. 4—Jim Cornelus, a negro, 14 years old, was banged at Minden, Webster parish, Friday, for the murder a year ago of Ernest Wren, the 4- yBar-bld son of the Hoa O. W. P. Wren, nember of tbe legislature* from that parish. The nepro boy was in Mr. Wren's employ, tnd tbe child was playing around the negro x>y, wbo pushed him down *nd made him Me his tongue so that his mouth bled. The Jttle fellow cried, and threatened to tell his mother.! The negro begged bim not to tell, as he did not want to be whipped, but the little fellow persisted. Tbe negro then struck aim with an ax-handle, crushing In his skull and mangling bis head so that he died almost Instantly. . • '. Yonng Spawn of the Devil* BALTIMOHK, Md.,FeU «.—Michael O'Leary, aged H, wai employed by Sydney Walsh, a jhotographor. He was accused by the loshler. Miss Nalr, of petty theft*. Friday le sought revenge and placed a tumbler containing; muriatic acid near tbe fountain, expecting Miss Nalr to-drink of it Instead, However, Joseph Bowers, one of the O|>er •tars, came to drink, and thinking It water In the tumbler let some run In and then drank some. He was badly burned and as he ran out he met O'Leary and asked what the tumbler contained. The boy's reply was; "Did,yon got that) I wanted to burn her damned Inside* out;" Bowers mouth was fearfully burned. Tbe boy had a hearing and was committed on charges of larceny and attempted murder. Mary Wllnon the Inoondiary. NKW YORK, Fub, 4.—Little Mary Wilson, the 11-year-old child who has several time* set fire to the hospital for the ruptured and crippled, was in the Yorkvllle police court Friday morning. She sometimes looked bitterly and azain vacantly about tbe courtroom, as though forgetful of her surrdund- Ing*. The child wonld answer no question* of Judge Murray's that required any other reply than yes ot no, and wo* turned over to tha,care of the Children's society for the present. ' BEEN STEALING FROM HIS PARTNER. Sensational Dissolution of a Madison, Wl*., I>rr Goods Firm. Wis., Feb. 4.-R. a Ogilvi* and Joseph Zohnter, wbo for the past four year! have owned and conducted the largest dry goods establishment in this, city, have dissolved partnership under sensational circumstances. Thursday night Ogllvle boldly charged Zohnter with purloining a large sum of money, in small sums, belonging to tha firm, and backed up tbe charge with Incon trovertlble evidence which a Plnkerton detective, who bad been employed' in the store for ton weeks past, produced. Zohn- ter weakened and the matter was quietly settled by Zahntcr turning over to Ogllvle hi* (7,000 Interest In the store for $1. Zebn- ter then left the city. Ogllvie will make no criminal charge against him. 'The case Is especially sensational on account of the previous high standing of Zahn- ter, whose reputation in every way was unassailable. H* ha* a young wife and one child. He has been devoting his UUure time ot late to 'purchasing and stocking with blooded animals a fine farm near this city. Found Two Dead liable*. MEDIA, Pa., Fob. 4.—Section Boss Charles Ree:l, on the Media branch of the Pennsylvania railroad, while walking along tbe track Thursday between Lansdown* and Fernwood stations, discovered the dead bod- lei of two babies lying, at tbe foot of the railroad bank. They were very much alike in appearance and evidently twins. Tbe bodies were entirely devoid of clothing, and Were not leas than 8 month* old when death occurred. There was evidence of violence on both bodies, and they were In all proba bllity dead wben placed where found. Cor oner Falrlamb took charge of th* bodies. A Case of Criminal Carelaasna-t*. BATTLE CREEC, Mich., Feb. 4.—Oeorg McCarthy, a freight conductor on tbe Chicago Ai Grand Trunk road, shot and Instantly killed Alfred, J. Carpenter, a brake man Friday morning In a saloon. Carpenter na a delegate to tbe national convention of the Brotherhood of Brakenun at Bingampton last fall, and was master of tho local lodge. There in no evidence ot murder In the case, which seems to be one of criminal careless MS* in handling a revolver. Say* It* a Lie All Through. MINNEAPOLIS, Minn., Feb. 4.— Mrs. Will lams, the slater of Maud Compiton, was Friday, shown tbe report of tb* statement mad* by Han*. Madaon, a member of the firm o 'Poy & Co., St. Paul,drui!giaU, in relation to tbe assault of Hal Reid, tue actor. Bhe «ai< it was a lie from beginning to end, and tbat tb* statement* mad* by her at th* triul wen wholly true. Satisfied Tenant]?. DUBLIN, Feb. 4.— Tbe tenantry on the estate of tbe count*** Of Kingston batra ex prowd themitelve* satiaOed; witfa toe term* offered by the landlord, wbo agree* to allow a &> per cent, reduction In rents, to pay a ocate, and to reinstate the tenant* who bav* boo« ertowvl Th* Pops'* Oldest Adh«r*at. ROMS, Fab, 4.—Mgr. Adam, of California, pr»«*uS»d (o the pops FrkUy * piiotograpWo lOuou** of au Indian CaMtofte Micwd O&tartel M»T. Thl« «hna atnndB hlrrirr In tho r*t!mjttltm «t •tfopfrf thim njiy oth^r in tho worM, Thoupamla who w»w 11 will toll you ti^o ruaflou if you «k tiiucu DON'T BLAME a man for groaning when he has Rheumatism or Ncnrr.lgia, Th« pain is simply awful. No torture in the ancient timns was more painful than these twin [liwn?M. But—oughtn't a man to be blamed if, having Rheumatism or Neuralgia, he wont use Ath-lo-pho-ros, when it has cured thousands who have suffered in the same way. It has cured hundreds after physicians have pronounced them incurable. "ThetVillof five pVifiicbm could not cure me of Rheumatism which had wttl*d In the liipv mxTt »53 rifonldm. So to- " tento was tiie pain that ileop wnx aimsst impossible. Tne fim done of Alhlophow* Jive me relief, uttd the third enabled me ,.lo «!eep for futir Hnd n hall hours without waking. 1 continued its use, and »m now »cll. Rsv.S.11. TROVER. Ne» Alb«ny, lod." THE ATHLOPHOROS CO.. 112 Wall St.H. Y, yoar retallAr for- tho Original 93 Sb Beware of Imttaumjs. .JANSES MEANS* S3 SHOE. . Unexcelled in t -. A postal ^imiwnt as will bring you infarnjiv HOD how to grtttus Shoe ' ~ anr St M e or Terrtt ory, J.Keans&Co, " 41 1 ' —and' J. R.BELLA', SON Will Mil thorn to TOO. II you will Urtre , w well v8 FINE CLOTHING. . new and desirable stock ot which tbey have o* band. Don't think ot Rotug anywbere alse, J M no one else lu tbe city keeps Tbe James Means Shoe OraaOneandr ELEOAHT CX.OTBIKGU As they do THE CHICAGO AND Penetrates the Centra* [tlon Inj LLINOJS, IOWA, \\V1SCONSIN, MICHIGAN, NEBRASKA AND WYOMING, Its TBAIJI SKttVlCfe la earcfnlly -rnuwed to mret requlrementa of local travel, as well M to fumlsb tbe most attraotlTe Koutei or tbrouKb travel between Important TRADE CENTRED ^rt* EOIJIVMrKST of Bay and Faror Cars, Ulnliig and Palace Bleeping Cars 1* without rival. s - ; ITH HOAD-BK» "I* perfeetlra •( stone-balUut«d steel. ; The North- Western la the lavorlt* route for tbe Commercial Travel, Ux« Tourist and lie seekers -miter new borne* In tba Golrtaa •lorthweat. Detailed Information cbcerfully furnished by . A. J. XI. WHITXAH, H. V. WICJtKB. Vlce-Pres. B Gen. Mangr. Traffle Manager, I F. WILSOS. FuMipr Aitut HO HOHSEHOU) SHOULD BE wTTEP"J? KM DYSPEPSIA, A STUICTLT «fOIT**jll »*UCTLOS» f»HtU MBDtCiHI. Tbe majority of the 111* of Us« htuuiA body arise from a dl*oa*«l TJver. Blm- mous Liver Re#ulat«r ba* been Ujoraeani of restoring more people to health and. happiness, by giving them a healthy Uvrr Unu>, any ether ajrency on «axth. •KB THAT YOC OKT LADIES! Do TTofflr Own Dyeing, at Ronwi, »»« PEERLESS DYES They wit! dyo evaryUiiiis. w1uaT>, Moo »»«. » uav» no (yjual for st In ftusH»s<a ot for S iwllng QuiMttUa. To»v 9sr wto by Tbuy fcjw soM aTsry 40 color*. Tti*s !itua»s, AwteaiJ Color, « B0si- ....^.JkeiAtlS? •**&.

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