Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois on February 10, 1888 · Page 1
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Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois · Page 1

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Friday, February 10, 1888
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LESS THAN ONE GENT A DAY NEARLY TWO THOUSAND PAGES ,,-,. •• Brn*l"n'l n«rim.- '• Hi't r>«f.v?»." "f:B»r\" ••A R-Jf-Mtd9 M*nr ••HVnroni Wlrr," •• Oim'.n l>ti- im»." "Th« n*«*rt*r, l'b« Whietlinr Poor."-"At ARr.hsr." "A l**r><* of I/IT«." "Th» KM Moairuta Mln<n," "Arr>I» f>-M ««d nrl«r Thai t," "The T*rr»- i,''rtt« Bc«V ! '• From »h« Rank!," "Cli«cll Bid O'lltar- Oi«-k." **« eto. Thn inscription prlr« ofthti"Kin* of tU MonlhllM" It bat M.(») • 7«r. .1»mpl« copy l»i «r«nilpt "f in r*n'( In etABir*. A'-IdroM ' MAGAZINE. PHILADELPHIA. VOLUMF, H. STERLING ILLINOIS. FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 10 1888 NUMBER 805 MOSES <bILLOX » Has jnst received ft car of SPLINT COAL 2 the tiling to %w YOUR CRATES This kind of weather. TRY ST. CHICAGO, OOINT. FAST. I OOT.S'n WF3T. *~ PfVR:iHiper 0:lf> a.ni i3fl—I'<i.'<spniT( 1 r 2:4r>p.m. ;«—Freight iM p.m.;42—Frciglit 8:«5p.m. ARRIVE FKOM FAST. IAKUIVK FROM T»MT. 7;)—l'a»sflnirer...U:inn.rn. '&— rasuMigor Hi..''-'a.m. 77—Freight. g;tO».m. 41—Freight......! :M p.m. I'lisienger No. 30 connects with trains east an4 west on Clinton Bmncli; with O. It. I & P. K- U. at Rock Inland east and west; with Oalasburg pawengpr at. Rio; with main line lor points west Council Dluff*, Omaha anrt beyond, and at Uusli- nell for Kansas Olty and points beyond. C. & N. W. TIMk TABLE ooivo RABT. Atlantic Er 2-..T7 a. in. Limited Pass...4:23 a in. Clinton Pass....8:21 a. m. I>envcrPa89~10:28 a. m. Mnrsballtown I"a89enger....l:40 p. m. I10INO WKflT Pacific Ei 2:25 a. nt. Marshalltown PaRs»ne(>r...l:13p m. Denver Pass,..4 :M p. m. OllnronPass.,8:17 p.m. Limited PaulOiBSp.m. FKBionT TRAINS rnAT CARRY PABBKNQEKS. OOINO EAST. OOINCl WKHT. No. 18 ™ 8.17 p. m.lNO. 85 7;37a.m. No. «.....- 61-10 a. m. No. 17 _...10:2S a. m. IMPROVED FARMS -IN- Lee Ccmnt.y, IOWA <& KANSAS FOR SALE OH TKA.DK. TOWN PROPERTY For salo, or trade for stock. TWO f>OOI> HOrMK«* In Itock Palls, for sale. Call and see what the bargains are. EDWARD C. UNDERVYJQD. HEADQUARTERS FOR The Finest CONFECTIONERY Made and the Choicest FRUITS Grown, conntantly ou.band at JNO. P. LAWRIE'S Notice to Land Seekers! A few choice tracts ot land now in the hands of- V. B. Hubbard, located in Iowa and Southern Minnesota, with TITLES WARRANTED PERFECT. While many of tbe lands now owned by specn lators are under a eloud ot title. These lands . are sold with PKHFECT ABSTRACTS. FUUOKS FKOM SIX TO TEN DOLLARS FEli ACRE. • I hare also a FARM WEST of EMPIRE For Bale cheap, on which a good property In Sterling or Bock Falls will be taken as part pay inent Now la tbe time to get good bargains. MAP* AND DESCRIPTIONS Can be had at my office, and cheap tickets to show western lands. i are DangeroaH on Those Bar- F. Land office opposite Mannerchor Hall, Sterling. Illn. KIRSC'S FLOATING IS SOAP THE CHIEF for the Bath, Toilet and Laundry. Snow White arid Absolutely Pure. If jronr dealer doe* not koep Whlto Clo«d 8oa0, tand 10 centa for eaniplo cabo to the mnkert, JAS. S. KIRK SCO., CHICAGO. WRIGHT & WILLIAMS, FLPM8ERS. G\S & STEAM FIHERS Jobbing; and HepoU-lng rromptly Attended to. RESOI;TK1>TOTHKKNIFE.| HE GHRMANY CROWN PRINCE NOW BREATHES THROUGH A TUBE. Dealers In Lead and Wrought Iron 1'lpe, Wood and Iron Pumps, of all kind. Hose, Packing Steam 'and Water Guagen, Valves, Fittings Sewer r"Uie, &c. K.Htlmutee madetou Plumulug, Btcam & Gas Jobs Mr, B, F. WILLIAMS, Formerly with Wm. McCune & Co.. attends tf wood and Iron pump setting and repairing. Mr. E, M. WRIGHT, Formerly with the Sterling Water Co., Rives hli personal attention to all plumbing, gleum aix gaa cootr.icts. OVB LAMP PALACE Is complete with the latent designs In Tlunnlng Hlatid and Bracket Lamps, Burners, Chimneys &a. Prices to suit the times. Call and see ou Little Giant Lamp und Eureka Safetr Valve. Al work warranted. Your orders solicited. Telephone XI. «aH House Block thli pjixi.ot obtain «t,inj • tdv«rllllng IptCQ whofi in O>ogo, will fine it On file BLUE THERE VVA0ON promptly tUilywod to aar pan Bs*elal&r 61 rutaurtag fc MU*ni ijTVf' raohcntnniy Sucm^sfully IVrfVirmetl Without \Vnltlnji for lifrgmfiun—The Royal Patient lining Well—EngUmt'n Psrlla- niAnt Opln t«i \York Aftnin— llcmnrkji-ol i Salisbury mi'l GlniUtoni* — W«)pi Dl»- tlngilUlii-* lliui«tir. BAN MEMO, Keb. 10.—The condition ofj be crown pi-lnce throughout Wednesday Ight was very ImJ. Muring the night there ran an inc eaieJ thickening of the mucous nembranq in front of the lower part of the arynl and under the right vocal chord. In he lattor pnrl of thnnight theswelling of the THE CTOWS PrtlNCE AT BAN RF.MO. affected parts Incrensod rapidly, and created grehifalarnir"Tlis result of this state of affairs was that it won determined not loawait ihe'arrivnl of Dr. Borgnmnn, who hnd boon telegraphed for to perform the operation of tracheotomy, but to proceej nt once. Accordingly Dr. Bramann, In the afternoon sot about tho work. Drs. Mnc't 'iizle, Hovell^ S.'broedor, and Krauze, wore present when the operation was performed. T'.ioy all ex- pr.-ssxi their entire approval of the manner n which it was done. The crown prince bore the pain witluut flinching, and soon i *- perienced relief an the result of the opera- Ion. The medical experts state their belief that thoi chances for recovery are largely in- DB. MACKENZIE. DR. A. TVEGNKK. EBNST V. BERGMANS. FEOF, R. VIBCHOW. creased by the soothing effects of the patient's Improved respiration. Not a teaspoonful of blood was lost during tbe opera* tion, and at 11 o'clock at night the crown prince was renting easy and entirely free from pain or difficulty in breathing. The operr tion was performed at 8 o'clock p, m. in a large Hitting room In the Villa Beirlo, which had bran converted Into a bedroom. Although there are no symptoms ot laryngitis, tbe prince will keep in bed for some daya The crown princess was not present at the operation. She was very anxious the whole day, but Is calmer now. PARLIAMENT " BLOVV3 IN." The Irish Question Bob* Up First Thing— GlHclstonu's Reception, LONDON, Feb. lu. — The opening of parlia-. mtnt was attendu.l with less excitement and in all respects quieter than any similar occai lion in many-y--nva, notwithstanding thu peculiar and grave character of the legislation which will occupy this session. Pyne, who successfully evaded arrest in Ireland for several months, and Qilbooly, against whom a warrant is alto In tha hands of the Irish police, were - in their eoata. O'Brien and Dillon are still in France. Gladstone, with his wife, drove to the house In an open carriage and was repeatedly cheered along tbe route. Al he entered tbe palace Bartlngton, who was standing by, stepped aside to allow him to pas*, but gave no sign of recognition. This act was tbe signal for an immense outburst of cheering for tbe "urand old man," and he gracefully acknowledged the tribute ty bowing. Salisbury was silently saluted by a small crowd assembled near the peers' entrance, but beyond this there was no demonstration in bis honor. After the quoou'd speech was read, a synopsis of the principal features of which ha* been published in these dispatches, the address in reply was moved by Wbarton, mem- IHT for R pon, and Duncan, member for Hoi- born. Saulsbury, in the course of the debute, referred to the case of the Orown Prince Frederic* Willlam, whlcli.be said, excitod deep solicitude In tbe political field ot Kurope. Regarding the great iMK-a of pi-act) or war In Europe, the pri me minister bald lie could only refer to the master speech of Bismarck. The treaty of Berlin,,#8 the chancellor bod shown, wag In the nature of a compromise. 11 was, at the same time, highly acceptable to England. (Ireat .Britain would not depart from 1m long-continued policy iu the east. • Salisbury e itirely tiharjd Bismarck's vlewu in favor of JHJOCH. Danger might arUa froin Boine advfutwr.ma or illegal action on the part o/ KiL-i-iia. but they lutd moat apjc.uu authority that Ku.s.s!a contemplated no such aota. Referring to Irrliuitl. Salisbury coarged Glad- atone with oibilulerpri!tin^ tbe ConservutiveH in Baying they admitted that some kind of homa rule must eventually b3 a4opuij It wai not true, and G fuls'^one would b«* Ui» lant imvii in the world to hear of it if it li&d been true. Glal«on«, replying to Salisbury, congratulated lh« government on bunw KKptvts of thair foreign policy. He trusted tlie «>tr«'niint of tbt Afghan qui*Uoll would tuoillfy tu<* j.'tUuualaS J*- gftrdiug t.ha rxteuaioiyi of Run t Ui. Ho WM not aware of «ny other cause (of lal*uud*r«*i«lla$ betwneu Uut two Batkwul. Whit* tlifl oppoflkiB do«U*d to expwliu? business, Ujtf blab volley ix)a4 not b' %i>t Um>atf it IBM* ' yfufOMl ot l»b*ted tn da toll. He coul'l nut overlook thl a»- Ttlon that tbe Irish people had hecotno moro •concllM to tha coercion law. ^Vhen it Ui.,k~l bntk fifty y«n upon thn b-M-.-im-e of crime in Ireland with provocation than now exists he riis atnar.t'J at tb» pro^rftw made In the eelf- (ommanil and ««lf-contml which, la more and nore booming tbo habit of the Irish prviple. The 'orurninpnt, hi? contended, could not be confrrat- lat*d upon BsslstJnK to dlmfniRh otTencrtl undflr ho coercion act. He flemandixi tlmt the govern- nont j)nn-« th*? al'.egod docreiHe m the number f offcnc;-M in li>»lftnd, and mnde a strong argu- nenf rihowinf? that the coercion act had in nowise trenijthened tbe government. In^conclusioa, be j^kod why the government did not re-loom IU irombes to extend self-icorernmpnt to Ireland, uid said tbat the opposition would aRfllst la for- rarding tbe local government hill and in making be Session fruitful of beneficial legislation. William Henry Bmith,tirsc Lordof tbe treas- iry, thanked Qladstone for his remarks concerning the government's policy abroad. Tho ;overnment would bo prepared at the proper Ime to justify its assertion that crime and sonspitaey in Ireland has appreciably dlmln- shftd.^ No great change was contemplated ,n the rules of procedure by the government. The government did not dealre to secure a rnrty triumph by sucu means. It wished joth sides to have full liberty of discussion, rat it was nocwsary to stop obstruction, and t would be stopped. WALES WAS "ELEVATED." JDcrldedty Improper Condnct of tbe Com* | IMJ British King. | Ix)Nix)N f -Eob. 10.—The prince of Wales' |horse, Hobenllnden, won a racs at Kempton \Vednesdoy, and this rare event In the turf izperlence of bis royal highness so elated Jim tbat he went to the Opera Comiq'ia in tho evening to witness the new play, "The Bond of WedlcoX" In an extremely hilarious condition, Bccimpanled by some boon companion*. His hilarious mood developed hfter reaching the theatre, and the sound of loud talking which issued from tbe royal box immediately after bis arrival soon increased in volume until It seemed as though tbe occupants were vieing with each other in endeavors to discover which of them could shout the loudest In this way the audience and the actors were annoyed and interrupted for more than an hour, until it pleased the future king to betake himself, with bis party, elsewhere. The succen? of the prince's horse Is explained by tbe fact tbat there was only one other horse in the race, which obligingly : toll QII the track and left Hohenlinden the al- turnatir} of finishing as winner, or falling also. ^__ — T*ann<1ownA'ii Appointment to India,OTTAWA, Ont., Feb. 10.—Lord Lansdowne ' received tbe ofllcial communication tender, ing him the position of viceroy of India I Wednesday, and has accepted. The promotion of his excellency*, involving as it does his departure from Canada, causes profound rcgrst here; where ho has made himself 'very popular. i Iowa Ci-nunlttimn Grinding. I DES MOINES, In., Feb. Id.—Tho principal grind of the legislature is now done In the .committee room*, the session; of the two houses being occupied mainly in consigning to the oblivion of indefinite postponement the bills that are presented. Tbe senate railway committee is still hearing railway men in opposition to the proposed legislation. W. H. Sage, of the C., R. L & P., was tbe last, and Senator Young told him that if the roads would pay their llnus for pooling Iowa would waive reduction of rates at present 8it;e said the pooling was on through bull- in-s, with which Iowa had no business to interfere. The K. of 1*. sent a deleation to urge the' 2-cent fare. Tbe house suffrage committee bai agreed to n commend municipal suffrage for women. Tho senate debated and recommitted the bill to establish the valued policy Idea in Insurance. Seven Men Sentenced to Death* FT. f-iiiTH, Ark., Feb. 10.— Death sentence was passed upon seveu men by Judge Parker in thu United States court Thursday morning, to hang on April 27, 188», as follows: Owen D. Hill, (or the murder of hi* wife U^org" Mass, for the murder of George Taff JelT Hilderbrand, for tha murder of John Ridge way four years ago; Enmnuel Fatterson, who killed Deputy Marshal Wlllard Ayers seven years ago; Richard Sutherland, who murdered Jackson Burns; Jack Crow, who murdered Charles'-Wilson four years ago, and William Alexander, for rape. Hli- derbrand U *hlto;>Crow and Alexander are negro Indians,-and the, others are negroes. They received tboir sentences stolidly. Heana Claims Martyrdom. ' Ohio, Feb. ».—Presldenl Means, of the Metropolitan bank, said Tburs day: "I deny every allegation ot the crim inal charge against me. I do not apprehend any trouble from the prosecution. My pasl business life should be a guarantee'that I am not a criminal I am all right, aud" Sincerely hope my fellow bank offloiaia are, too> > All tbe directors drew heavily upon' their prl vato fortunes to save the bank. We failed, and now are almost rriartyra,""-. Failure on the Chicago Board. CHICAGO, Feb. 8.— John R. Bensley & Bro., grain commission merchants. of the Chicago board ot trade, have failed. Mr. Bensley has been an active and prominent member of the board for thirty years. Tbe trouble goes back to McGeoch fall ure \ in 16S3, the flna neve; having recovered from its losses at that time. The liabilities are estimated at about t&JO, 0X1. | The failure was expected and did noi cause a ripple. A Family of Counterfeiters. NORFOLK, Va., Feb. 10.-United §tates Secret Servici-Agent HlrecbQjId arrested in Portsmouth, Va., Thursday morning, George Webb, his wife and 17-year-old son.for coun terfultlng. Their home was raided at 6 o'clock and a number of dies, substances u»e< in making tools, and coin were found. They were! brought to Norfolk and examined bj United States Martjial T. W. Scott and com mltted to jail. The evidence is clear am conviction is almost certain. GOT. Bill and President Cleveland RxpreH Themselves on th« D«Hd Stateaman in Glowing Terms—Rherman Addresses the Boston Homo Market Club nnd Talk! Protection with Great Effort. BHOOKLTN, N. Y., Feb. 10.—The banquet iven Thursdi.y night under the auspices of be King's County Democratic club, In oele- ratlon of the anniversary of the birth of nmuel J. Tilden, was a notable event. Tbe assembly rooms of the Academy of Music ere Onoly decorated and ravers were laid or 310 guests. The limited number of [ckete was a source of much regret to the undreds of Democrata who made strenuous (Torts to secure invitations in order to bear be eminent sneakers who wore to bo present. Among the prominent people in attendance were Gov. Hill, Secretary of the Interior rilas, Bamnal J. Randall, ex-Oor. Abrwtt, x-Oov. Hoadly, Rev. Charles H. Hall, iayor Chapln, ex-Mayor Whitney, and many of the local Democratic leaders. A llfe-simd portrait in oil of Mr. Tlldon was hung In a conspicuous place in the hall, and the monu cards also contained likenesses (the statesman. Judge Van Wyck, of the city court, presided, and District Attorney Rldgway acted as reading secretary. A large number of etters of regret had been received from >romlnent Democrats throughout tbe ooun- ry. Great curiosity waa folt aa to the contents of the letter from President Cleveland, which had boon described by members of the committee who had road it as one of the strongest documents ever emanating from Mr. Cleveland. After full justice bad been done to the viands the Intellectual feast of the evening was begun by the reading of the president's otter, which was frequently applauded during its delivery: * President Cleveland, after expressing regret that it was Impossible for him to attend, said of Mr. Tilden: He taught the limitation of federal power under the constitution; the absolute necessity of public economy; the safety of a sound fcurroncv; ionpKty In puiillu place; the responsibility of public servants to tbe jwople; care for those who toll with thoir hands; a proper limitation of corporate privileges, anil a n-fonn of tin) civil service. His waa true Democracy. It led him to nie«t boldly every pnu-lr 1sano—ns It aroite.—With his conception of political duty he thought It neves too late to give battle to viulom doctrines and corrupt practices. He IjHIcvixl that pure and Round l>emocrai:y llouri.she 1 and grew in-open, bold and honest clmmpioiiHliip of the Interests of the ]ieo- ple, and that it but feebly Ilvwl upon deceit, false pretenses and fear. - t.-~. And h« was .rl^-ht. His success proved him right, and provtnl, too, that tbe American people appreciate a courngfotiR struggle In their defense. I should certainly Join you In recalling the virtues and achievements of this Illustrious Dem ocrat on the anniversary of his birth. If In tha arrangement of tha social event* connected with my ofllcial llfn. an important one had not been appointed to take place on the evening of your banquet. Tills necessarily detains me here. Hoping that your celebration will bo very successful, and full of profitable enjoyment, I am. yours very truly, d Tlmt Arnot Is a "Snonk." HARTFORD, Conn., Feb. 10.— The suit o Arnat vs. The Bridgeport Standard, for al logecl libel waa decided Thursday in favor o the defendant, the plaintiff to pay all coats. Aruqt sued tbe paper for saying tbat Beuato Eaton would nob knowingly Indorse "a jail blrd,ia thief, or a sneak like Aruqt" Thi defeiident admitted that tbe word "sneak 1 was meant for Arnot. Tbe Convention Committee. CHICAGO, Feb. lu.—Chairm m J. 8. Clark son, 'nt Iowa; ex-Senators Howe, ot Ke braalfa, Hubert 01 Now Jersey, and tbe Hon. Powqll Clayton, of Arkansas, of tbe sub- comuMttoo of the national IlppubLlcan com mlttoo to make arrangement* for the oa tional convention, are liere rua.iy for boal new, an I thu remuinluj members are expected soon. . ..-,..«. j Gaorg« Docftn't Coaut. NlW YOB*, Feb. NX— Dr. MuGlynn, In L addri** 'I'.mraJay nlgbt^ aaui tliat the Autl Fovitfty rociety wouU nominate eatidldatea for prwIJifiit and vie* prtuid ut, iu the com In a i«tnrian,;x lla oodwatood Uut Henry did id favor «net> * ouono, but thi : » , aot pr«T»«i UM Qon:iu»tioui TWO KINDS OF POLITICS. SEW YORK DEMOCRATS KEEP TIL- DEN'3 MEMORY QR7EN. i I racy thisyoMr. The Democratic party of th* ItaUi of Him York Is broad and generous fcnough to tnlerate dlfforencas of opinion as to matters not entirely essential or vital In their character." | I The governor closed by reference to Mr. | ITllden's recommendations for oaflt defense*, »nd other matters which it was hopod would followed'out SHERMAN SPEAK3 AT THE HUB. After the reading of the various letters toasts and responses were made as follows: "The President of the United States"—Response by W. F. Vllas; The State of New York"—Response by Gvoernor David Hill; "The Duy We Celebrate"—Kesponno by Hon. G'orgo Hoadly; "Our Country"—Response by Hon. S.«J. Kandall; "The Duties of the Citizen to the Union"—Response by Rev. Charles tt Hall, D.D.;; "The Sisterhood of States"—Response by Hon. Leon Abbott. In beginning his speech Governor Hill said: "The state of New York is proud of the memory of Samuel J. Tilden. Hli administration ot its public affairs was one ol the most brilliant and successful in ita history. When I speak of his life and publio services I speak of tbe state itself, because they are indissoluble associated. He waa born a Democrat, and it is especially gratifying that tbe intrepid Democracy of Kings county, who were bis true friends during bli whole political career, should be flrat to Inaugurate this, demonstration in his- honor upon this pleasant anniversary occasion," The governor then reviewed Mr. Tilden' services and characteristics. Among other Incidents be cited tha following: "Speaking of his confidence in young men Mr. Tilden once said to one of his supporters In tbe interior of the state: 'Did you ever notice a lot o: men moving logs! This is tbe difference—tbe old men grunt, and the young men lift' 'Hi added: 'That ia tbe reason I want to get the young Democracy on my side.' "But, notwithstanding this declaration, when political success came he did not forgel the old m#n who bad been tbe falthfu wheel-horses of the party for years, ant Cheerfully accorded—the old and tbe young alike—their full share ol honors - in tbe distribution of th legitimate rewards which can prop erly be bestowed for faithful party" services upon honest and capable men in thil free government of ours. Realizing the necessity of governing thli country by parties, he did not seek to deprecate active intelligent and efficient party service, bu •on the contrary encouraged it Neither die be assume to be better than bli party, nor did he ever forget tbe obligations which be owed to It for bis honors which It so worthily bestowed upon him. He appreciated tb labors ot ttiose who diligently sought to in cutcate tbe principles of Democracy, and to promote in a practical manner the'sucoeas o: thn Democratic cause." Governor Hill then spoke ot Mr. Tlldon's famous letter declining a renomination for president, and saying that the republic wai not dependent upon any one man for it» successful progress in tbe path of noble destiny Continuing, the governor sal): "Mr, Tilden was right While the Democracy was naturally reluctant to part wltl his active leadership they proceeded to se lect a new standard-bearer for that campaign from this state, to whom public attention had already been favorably directed. Afte nearly three years of successful adminlstra tiou of publio affairs it is safe to assert that tbe Democracy of the people of tho country made no mistake in their choice. "1 cheerfully reiterate what I said in substance about a year ago in this same pla< e, tbat tbe administration of President Cleveland has been dignified, conservative, hon eat, and In the main satisfactory to tb people of tbe country. There may be dif ferenoes among Democrats as tb detail! relating .to party management and as to tb entire wisdom of some matters attempt** and as to tho details of some measures pro posed, but such difference* among ft lends are inevitable overywhera In government, politics, and society in general. The prosperity and welfare of the whole people hav been greatly advanced by ttie advent of th Democratic party to power in tbe union, and wo may well rely, if no serious mistake •re made, upon tbe continued coufidwo* o "Our Eipublioao friend* should not t» d»- advMl or tnU&d, or bu over-jubilant M t&cir prospect* ia tb* *]>pro«cblttg content. »Mr« will tw ao divtakju awaeg Uw Duaoo* TURNED HIMSELF LOOSE. *. KANSAS STATESMAN EXHAUSTS THE VOCABULARY OF PHILLIPIC, 1e Addremnn the Horn* Market Club on tho Tariff Iisun. BOSTON, Feb. 10.—Over 4X> protpinent entlemen from various parts of the country ^tended the ..banquet given by tbe Home Market club at tho Hotel Vendom* Thursay evening. An informal reception was eld, afler which the guest* filed Into tho Inlng halls. At a round table in the center f the half v.ere thirteen gentlemen, one seat >?Ing vacant—that assigned to Governor )llver Amoi. At thli table, besides Bonator herman, were seated Hon. Nathan Goff, Jr., [on. William Osborne, Gen. William P. >rnper, Hon. Frederick D. Ely, Hon. A. W. eard, Hon. W. W. Crapo, Hon. William Russell, Hon. Theodore C. Bates, Hon. Charles H. Grosvenor, T. C. Search, and Hon. William McKlnley, Jr. The ceiling was profusely decorated with •armors, many bearing Inscriptions, while leavy festoons of bunting hung from every corner.. After the menu hnd been exhausted, 'resident Timothy Morrick, of the Home Market club, Introduced Senator Bhorman. 7pon rising Senator Sherman was greeted •1th cheers tbat sounded through the entire building. At Intervals of 100 words the peakcr was interrupted by applause, and ils remark* on several occasions drew forth hearty laugh from every one in his audience. In bis speech Senator Sherman said tbe borne market dealt W'th 114,000,000,000 worth of products produced and transported by American", while the foreign market represented only {1,600.000,030 conducted by 'orelgners. The theories of pure free trade ixclude love of country and consider only universal conditions. It looks only to the universal good of man. But the best we can do for mankind is to do the best we can for ourselves, and in congress, at least, we are Supposed to legislate for the United States exclusively. fc'herman said President Cleveland had removed more olllciats than any former president despite bis civil service professions, and lad refused to reduce tbe surplus in the practical ways open to him by paying the debt, aecause_ he_wanto<l to use it asji club to cnock down the protective system. The last congress would have reduced taxation, and the present one would do It but for the oppo- ition of the prenident and speaker, who wantei the reduction done in their way, or not at all. Mr. Lowell, though distinguished as a literary man, bad no perception of tbe interest and business of this great republic. Tbe speaker said the president's policy, if carried out, would increase tbe surplus, disturb business, check the country's enormous productions, Increase and harden competition bet ween Europe and American labor, reduce wages of all laboring men employed in protected industries and disM^b or break down large departments of industry now in course of successful operation. Instead of this he [Sherman] would carefully revise tbe tariff, admit free every essential, but noii'Competing, imported raw. material; abo all iion-oompeting necea- taries and coniform; grant protection to manufactory which can be with such aid conducted with reasonable success, and reduce or repeal the internal revenue taxes. In this way he would reduce the reveuue to tbe necessities of tbe government economically administered and the requirements of tbe sinking fund for the payment of the government debt, and in those government necessities be would Include proper appropriations for harbor improvements, coast defenses, increase of tbe merchant marine, transportation of mail to foreign countries and liberal provision for all obligations to the Union soldiers and their widows and orphans. Mr. McKlnley, the next speaker, delivered an argument in favor of protection. Tbe president, he said, had emphasized the issue as between free trade and protection, and those who believe in the latter policy would appeal from tbe president to the people. Hon. Nathan Goff also made a strong tariff speech. A Bad Place for Reporters. N*w YORK, Feb. lu.—The Herald prints a long dispatch from Ite correspondent in Pike county, Kentucky, reviewing the causes and the present status o> tbe HatQeld-McCoy feud, and describing the feeling of terror that pervades tbe scone of the bloody vendetta. The presence of troops on both sides of the Tug fork, the correspondent says, is needed tjadly—not to fight, but to restore confidence in law and order. In an effort to reach tbe Hatfleld stronghold Tbe Herald man was shot at from ambush, and be was forced to turn back without obtaining an interview. ' • Th« Builder*' Convention. CMOliraATl,~a, Feb. 10.—The National convention of builders closed its sessions Thursday night with a banquet at the Gibson house. After the business of the meeting bad been completed, the following officers were elected: President, J. L. Stevens, Philadelphia; first vice-president, E. E. Scribner, tit. Paul; second vloe-pres- Idedt, John Tucker, New York; treasurer, George Tapper, Chicago; secretary, W. H. Bay ward, Boston. Philadelphia was cho»an for tbe next annual convention. ' No Clue to Snell'. SUyer. CHICAGO, Fob. 10.—Tbe police are hard at work trying to dig up a clue to tbe murderer of A. J. Bnoll, but 10 far have not a shadow to work upon. A dozen or so well-known crooks are in custody, but only as a precautionary measure—to keep them in sight and wait for developments. Mr. Soell will be burled Saturday mnrnintr. ArKnukoiitM for the Appointment ol Liquor Investigation 4/omuilstlon. WASHINGTON CITY, Feb. la—The house liquor trulllc committee Thursday morning gave a bearing to a large number of temperance oeople from all part) of the Unite* States m favor of the appointment of a com mission to investigate the liquor traffic; L N Stearns, secretary of the National Temperance society, stated that the movement for appointing the liquor commission emanate, from the National Temperance society, whicl for tbe past fifteen years has knock*! at the doors of cpngreai for the passage of the bill. Six times bad tbe bill passed the senate, ac< six times had the house defeated it He argued, giving a number of statistics, tbat tbe people were anxious that something sboui< bedone. Hon. Hiram Pierce urged the necessity ol appointing the commission, and read a num ber of statistic* showing tbe inquity of the sale of liquor. •A. M. I'uAe'.l, of New York, spoke of bis V»lu offji-13 for the last Sftoaa yean to hav* tbe prt.iui«0'l bill p*w*i. B« eulogli*! Hon, 'Saumel Hmidall for having assisted la e»t«b- ihbltig a committee for tho liquor trafflo, rio declared thai tbvlr object wan (o advauo* tb* laterojta of Probl uUioo, tttou fb h« WM to give to* *id«it Latitude to lh« etaer ASHINGTON CITY, Feb. 10.—Anderson of Kansas dIJn't choose his words for mildness when he arose in the bouse Thursday to speak on tbe bill requiring subsidized railways to maintain and operate telegraph lines along their tracks. H * is tbe author of the bill, and is very much in arneat Its advocacy and evidently not a friend o Jay Gould. Ho said tbe railway companies ad bartered away their franchises by enter- ng Into a contract with the Western Union, y which the railroad companies refuied to jerform their telegraphic sorv'cw, and by which they gave the Western Union an absolute monopoly over the western half of the continent Through the genius of tho most unscrupulous pirate of the ountry, "Jay-Hawk" Gould, that monopoly ad been created. The . pending bill was Imply a proposition to interject a little bit f God's burning justice between tbe people .nd Jay Gould. The people of tho country were praying for relief from the bowelltna, merciless grind of the most extravagant, normous, unscrupulous, piratical set of incorporated scoundrels on tbe continent This }[!! was a square blow between the eyes of ir. Gould, the Western Union monopoly, and each of the Pacific railroad companies, tying to them, "Gentlemen, there Is power n wealth and power in the combination of monopoly, but there is more power In the arm of the American people, and you shall ibey tbe law." White of New York said be bad a word of criticism to pass upon tbe title of tbe renting bill which stated that the measure was upplemental to tbe various Pacific railroad acta. If tbere had been perfect candor and .he' same free use of the United States tongue which bad characterized the remarks of the author of tbe bill to-day the measure would have been entitled "A bill to enable congress to get in ils work temporarily against 'Jawhawk Gould and the Western Union telegraph company." All the bill contained in reality was three or lour words' In the first section requiring the Pacific -railroad companies To exercise by themselves alone all tele- traphlc . franchises." It was that word 'alone" that furnished the gist of the bill and made it objectionable, first, on the ground of publio policy, and second, because the provlilon was repugnant to the constitution is interfering with vested rlghta. This bill a ad been brought to the attention of the Forty-ninth congress In behalf of tbe Baltimore & Ohio telegraph when It found it had telegraphed "not wisely but too well." That company had fallen Into the omnium gaih- erutn, .and the Western Union bad made a contract by which It bought the stocn of the Baltimore & Ohio company and ran its lines in conjunction with Its own. Dunham, of Illinois—Putting up rates. Wulte—Yea, _ putting up rates and putting down rates. Honors about easy on tbat point White then argued that viewing the matter in tbe light of public policy it was unwise for the government, which was tbe largest creditor of the Pacific railroads and waa interested in the managemeiii of tbat property that to entail legislation which would have the effect of reducing tha profits of those roads. The re suit of tbe arrangement bs -wee n the Western Union company and the Union Pacific Railroad company has been to i norease tbe telegraphic business of the latter company from 133,000 a year to tllO.OJO, and at tbe aame time the price bad been reduced from f 1.50 per -message from San Francisco to Omaha, to t) between Ban Francisco and atiy other place in tbe United States. ROASTING RIDDLEBERGER. Hawley Makes Some Very Forcible Re- murks—Public Buildings. WASHINGTON CITY, Fob. 10.—A bill to incorporate the ^icaraugua Canal 'Company was reported in the senate Thursday. Also bill to secure the relinquUhment of pan of tbe Sioux reservation In Dakota. A bll was passed for the relief of a Texas postmaster who put ofiluial money In a registered letter which was stolen from the mails. Riddleberger's resolution to have the British treaty debated in open session came np, anc he said be was happy to announce tbat tbe lion's tall had been twisted by the shelving of the treaty. The next thing was bit reso lutlon for tbe open consideration of executive business, and he proceeded to again . refer to execu ive business until Hawley called him to order and said he was openly, consciously and wll fully guilty of violation of senate rules hi had sworn to observe. Tbe reeolutlo is were dropped, A debate took place on the amoun cf money Involved in bills for publio build ings, which was declared to beexceesive,Ven aaylng its aggregate was greater than tha involved in the tariff bill and the Blair bill. He added that the committee ou buildings was at work on a measure to abate the abuse. A bill to prohibit tbe importation of aliens under contract was introduced and the senate, after an executive session, adjournec until Monday. The committee on labor reported house a bill to adjust claims under tbe b-boa law. Bills were Introduced to prevent over loading of lake vessels and to appropriate fo a further deficiency, A bill discontinuing th coinage of S-cent pieces was passed, Th bill requiring subsidized railways to main taiu and operate telegraph lines was debate, warmly without action and the bouse ad journed. Elected a Suooeiior to HoCoth. PRINCETON, N. J., Fob. 10.—The board o trustees of the college of New Jitney (Princeton college) held a meeting here Thursda; and elected Prof. Francis L. Fattou president of the col lege in tbe place o Kev. .Dr. McOosh. Prof. Patton'a only opponent was'Pro I William a Sloan* Francis Lands Patton,D.D.,LL.lX waa born ia Warwick, Bermuda Isl and*, on Jan, £3, 1843. Be was educated cluaically DB. F. L. PATTOS. University coU»ge, Toronto, Ont; afMrward theoretically a Knox college, Toronto, completing this par of his education at Priaotton Thooloji •aminary, wbeme u* was graduated ia ISM. TERRIBLE are Kidney and Liver diseases, sad when onca tliey hssya secured afina hold on the htsman fysitera there In no time to be lost if llfo ii to bs saved. Many remedies hara tma tried, but tioca have beea id mo- Dessfnl as Ath-lo-pho-ro*. Many tm- sollolted tejtiiuonlali hero pr<rw4 that Ath-lo-pho-ro» has onr»d the«« diieasos when physicians and all other remedies had filled. Backache, pain in the side, dnllneta, weariness, and heartache, are often symptoms of these fearful diseatM. Athlophoros, in connection with Athlophoros Pills, will give speedy relief. If your druggist doera't keep them, writa to THE dTHLOPHOROS CO., 112 WAIL ST., I. T. ask jocr retailor t.-rr Ihn Original 93 Buwaro of Imitations, DGeanlnenn!e«N bear!ns;t!itaSeB.iiT»> .JAMES MEANS' S3 SHOE. „ _ ._e In Ru t ton. Con ffre« ft L*e& lUtst CaV AJnn. UnexceUM.lv pearanre. A postal card RTB. j. to tu* wUlhritisrjou Inform* t\ 1 '"%k. *'° n bowtopPtthljiBbo* ^sVJfeSS 4>^ «-»/»»/*£*»- *"Wv nunco'nBt; Boston. )Uu, MSK feSB ho BUTTON This «tioe >tnnd> Mphcr In th? pBtlnntlnn « Weartru tlian nny ottit-f In tbfl v-nrM. Thou-nnds - tb wlU tell J'o j tbo rtu-,ou If j-ou b»v llima, . — and - . . • J. R. BELL & SON Will s«ll them to you If you will glre them i euano, as well Uj FINE CLOTHING. A new and desirable stock of which they hare Ob band. Don't tblnkot going anywhere »ls«, . as no one else in tbe city keeps The James Means Shoe Or as fine and' ELEGAHT CLOTHING ~~"~~ Astheydo JV2 AND IORTK- 'ESTERff RAILWAY. Penetrates) the Centre* of Penal*. ' ItlOB lM, ILLINOIS, IOWA,'- ' WISCONSIN, MICHIGAN, MINNESOTA JAKOTA, NEBRASKA AND WYOMING, tin THAIN HKRVICR !• enrrtally raniri'd to meet requirements of local travel, is well as to furnish the most attractive Jloutet or through travel between important TRADE CENTRES *n* EOVIPHK1VT of Day and Par* or Cars, Dining and Palace Bleeping Can U without rljral. IT» BOAD-URD U perfection •! lume-baliast«d vleol. The North. Western l« the <avortt« route for the Commercial Travel, the Tourist and tbn seekers atujr new homes UC the Uol>t«a .Nortnwtmu Detailed Information cheerfully furnished by TV. A. F-OTVLER, Agent, BTKBLIXU. 3. H. WHITHAH, B. C. W1CKEB. Vloe-Pres. & Gen. Uangr. Traffic Manager. I F. WIU05, Gii'l FuMipr Affix. DYSPEPSIA. I S that misery experienced when we suddenly be- ome aware th tt we pos-es* a diabolical arrangemi-nt culled a stonmch Tbe stoniaub Is the reservoir irom which evuryflbie and tissue mu^t be nourished, and unv trouble wit i It I* soon felt throughout Hie whole sy»t«m. Aiming » dozen dyspeptics no two will. have the same pit-dominant symptoms. Dyspeptics of action nienuil power nud » bilious leinpcrHineni are subject i» Mirk lleailarhr; those, fleshy and hhlcgnmilc have t'ouHCliiatlon. while tbftliln itud nervous are abandoned to sdix'uy forr- b-.dini{H. 8-.ine dvsiwpllca are wonderfully forgetful; utDura huvu g cat Irrlbtbllllv of temper. Whatever form Dyspepsia may tuke, one thine Iscertalu, The underlying cause is in the LI V UK, and one thin-mo'e Is equally certain, no ona will remalu a dyspeptic K ho will It will correct Aridity of tb* Htomaeh. Kxpel foul SIMMONS ~5£ at the same time Start the Liver to working, when all other troubles Soon disappear. "My wife was a confirmed dyspeptic. Some three years ago by the mtvlee oz Dr. Stelner, of Augusta, she was Induced to try Si unions Llrer KeKumtor. I feel K^tteful for (he relief it has Iclvenher. aud miy all who reud this and ans afflicted In any ws», whettier chronic or oth-r-. wise, use Simmons Liver tiuKUlatnr and I feel coi fldont hraltt) will !»• restored toal> who will be advised."— WM. M. KICIUH. Fort Vailuy, Ua. Gee that yrm get the Genuine, with red E ou front of Wrapper, rHKl'AKKn ONLY BT jr. H. XK1L1M * CO.. Philadelphia, Tfu. Oyiters In the Junlata, OysterH arc found in the Jualata in euiisi(U-r.-i!i!o quaatUlcs. They are supposed to luivo orlgipatal from oyster bht'Ui, to which louog oyster* a<lhor«3, being AoinpoU lu &ft riv«r.~CJ»k*^o litraid. LADIES! Do Your Own Dyeing, at BOOM, with PEERLESS DYES Thsy will dye evesyuang. faoy wbere. Prfca l<le.a packagB— t . . y££i h»»e no equal for strength, Brtaato**, 4ss«wt tn-Pfiekni(«Aar for Ka.-iliita.i ot Color, (tf taja- i*ti(ui QujkUtiaa. Thity d» oot cnwlt or . »«WMMt. HI * ii

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