Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois on February 11, 1888 · Page 1
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Sterling Daily Gazette from Sterling, Illinois · Page 1

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Saturday, February 11, 1888
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* r l» NEARLY TWO THOUSAND PAGES Of tho cholMrt wrrjt* nf t!-« I'Mt . "A S«]f-M»4» Mm." "fi>riT-nn'i V/if-," ta* " "Th« D«»»n*T." ""t^* XVhi«*Un Ac'-ihir," "A L*n* »f , XVhi«*Un« ""Hii K f tlu Dar," "Ai , . ttm Bitt,' " From thi RunVs," "Ch"?k tTid Coict»r- *?k." H« , stn. The .rob.vriptl.in prir* c:f thla "Kin* t>m MftnthltHi" !t bat fV» ft J-MIT. Btmpla copy wni rwlpt nT 10 P**:'* In etsmp*. A'Mr*»w LIPFINCOTTS MAOA/rXE. PHI VOLUME 6. STERLING ILLINOIS. SATURDAY, FEBRUARY II 18P8 NUMBER 308 - 7?« t../o . Has jnst receired a esr of SPLINT COAL in Thi4 klffl* ofwiMtber. TRY ST. wen, warn i per a, i. OOTXfl HART. 8— Fawner, U:is ».m 7if— Freight ...... OOTIfO WF_«T. cer 2:« P m. . p.m.|42-Frflj{hi ...... 8:4.1 p.m. ARRTVK FROM KAHT. lARIHVlt FKOjl WF..T 7i»— l ! n.saenjrer...0:l«p.m. M— Passenger 10 an a n T7— Freight. ..... 9:toii.ni.l4l— Frulght. — 1 :*) p.m Passenger No. SB epnnwtjwltli trolns east at -rt wot on Clinton Brunch; with (). B. I & P. R. H at Hock fslnui! ec.'t and west; with. Ualestmn: passenger at Rio; with ronln lino lor points west Council Bluffs, Omiihii ati<1 beyond. anil at Bush- neU for Kansas Oily nnd [mints beyond. C. & N. W. TlMfe TABLE OOINO KAST. Atlantic Ex....,2:37 a. m. Limited Pn»s-.4«i n m. Clinton Pass....8:27 a. m. DenverPas»...10:28 a. m. Mftrshalltown OOIKQ WKST Padinc Kx 2:25 a. m. Marshalltown Pa«3«nKpr...l:13p m. Denver Pan9..-4 KM p. m. OllntonPnxs.,B:l7p.ni. Passenger....1:40 p. m I Limited P»salO:&Sp. m. FBKIQUT TRAINS THAT CABBT PABSKKOIBS OX)I»O BAST. OOINO WRHT. No. 18 8.17 p. m. No. 85...... No, <0...-.— 6:40 A. m. No. 17 ...7:87 a. m .10:2 -id. Ill IMPROVED FrVRMS -IN- Lee Count.y, Ills., IOWA & KANSAS * FOR BALK OR TRA.DK. TOWN PROPERTY For sale, or trade for stock. TWO ttOOU HOITMRH In Rock Falls, tor sale. Gall and nne what the bargains are. EDWARD C. UNDERWOOD. HEADQUARTERS FOR 1- DHAWING LOXGONTIME. RAILWAY MAGNATE HUNTINGTON ONLY WANTS 125 YEARS The Finest CONFECTIONEBY •; the Choicest FRDITS Grown, constantly on hand at JNO. P. LAW,RTE'S. To Mnk« Mattnr* Sqimre with Uncle Sum on tho Ontral Pacific Debt—Hli M«l»n- chnly Slnry—Cox und Sprlng-or Have a luiMlr—KiiM SlBiH llrtvrrrn (lilrn£O »nd Council Ulnn.—Th« UIIOM-. W»BHiNOTns CITY, FaK II. —Mr. C. P, Hnntin j'on, vice prejident of the C -ntral Pacilic railroad, wm haanl Friday morning by the house nummlltee on Pacifla railroads In reference to tbe refnmling of the Central Pnciflc inili'bt.Hlnnss to the government. Ho «nid ho hud been with tho road since lt« 01'- gnniMtlou in ISi'-u. He had done a groat deal of bard work for the road, and his associate* had u:»o worked hard He had worked twelve hours a dny for the rond, not junketing, around in a Hpecial car, but B3 a laborer. Whdii !IH HiNt went to tho road rails were worth 54J a ton. Since then they have been worth a<t much as *100 a ton, and wore sent round l.y Ciipe Horn. Ha had paid as much an tSi.'H) i CB''|I for locomotives, and 0 per cent, ii.tenml tux. It la a wond r now. he said, how the road had ever pulled through, yet there were people who bolieve the rond mimt huve made a lot of money. The rood was built by. piecemeal. Tbe management, the orgainzirs, had to work their way up gradually. Huntington said he did not come here to make a speech, but to talk Individually to the committee about tbe indebtedness of the Cjntral PaciuY 1 , for purpose of seeing If tbu government could not ba paid without ruin- Ing tho rond. He wen'into details as to thi> bulldinc of tbe road, showing tho great risks tnkon, tbe bnrdnbipa encountered In borrowing money, selling stock, ot<x, and declared thnt for mnny years ho was anxious to let go his bold upon the road. Ho told how tho company bad sent to China for laborers; bow they encountered serious ob- utncles ill procuring help for three years, at any cost, when it seemed that everything would fail; how he luid awake of nigbla wondering where th.i money would corns from to pay the bill-i; bow the Indians had to be pacified. Now, the government officers and the public run over in an hour In o palace car the road it took three years to bulliL They cannot see tho trace of hardships the builders bad. Huntlngton 8nld ho '""IjB 01111 '!?, 10 ,,?? 0 ! 0 ! gi») for, nothing to take~bapkY~Ee only wanted to see nn arrangement between the road and the government bv .which the latter would get its money without crippling tha formor. He called attention to the fact that the orgnniztTS built the Central Pacific by commltte«, oot later than thirty days hence, a deficits and authoritative proposition for tbe 1 nui'lnlion of the Central Faeiflo'a in- debtuiiiu-i.1. NEW YORK AND ILLINOIS. They THE MKMBEK FROM CORK. HE GIVES THE LONDON POLICE A HEAP OF TROUBLE. to Land Seekers! i' A few choice tracts of land now In the 1 'hands of P. B. Hubbard, located In Iowa nnd Southern Minnesota, with TITLES WARIUNTEH PERFECT. While many of-the lands now owned by specn l&tora are under n cloud of tUlu. These mnds are sold witb rUKKECT AHSTKA.CTS. HKIOES FROM SIX TO TEN DOLLAU8. TBIl AGUE. I have also a FARM WEST of EMPIRE For sale cheap, on which a good property In Hterllr-g or Bock Falls will be taken 113 part payment. Now la the time to Ret good bargains. MAP* AND IIKHCKU'TIOSI* (Jan be bud at m? oITlce, ami cheap tickets to show western lands. , Delay* are i>angerouM on TUcne Iliir- Kalna. . P. B. HUBBA.RD Land office opposite Munnerchnr Hall, Mtorllna;, JUlH SOAP FLOATING THE CHIEF for tha Bath. Toilot and Uaundry. Snow Whlto and'Absolutely Pure, If yotir dealer doea not hoop \Vhlto Clowl Soap, •end 10 cent* for tuimpto cuke to tbo maker*. JRS. S. KIRK & CO., CHICAGO. WfllQHT & WILLIAMS, TMfflEB*. GAS & mm FITTERS • Jobbing; and ItepatrtnK Promptly Attended to. _ Dealers In Lend and WrongM Iron Plpo, Wood and Iron Pumps, of all kind. Hose, Packing, Bleam and Water Guuges, Valves, Fittings, Bower PUw, &c. Katlmatea made on Pluraulug.BteamSiGas Jobs. Mr. B,F, WILLIAMS, Formerly with Wm. McCmie St Co.. attends to wood ana Iron puuip setting aud repairing. Mr. E. M. WRIGHT, Formerly with tho Sterling Water Co., gives his personal attention to all plumbing, steam and eaa ooutr.icta. • OlfB LAMP PAUACE Is complete "with tbe latest designs In Hanging. Bta ud and Bracket Lamps, Burner*. Chimneys,&«. Price* to lult-tlio times. Call and see our Little QliUit Larup&n^ Knrvka&itetv Valve. All W'irK warranted. Your orders solicited. Tnte phone Ml. Ualt ItouMe Uloek. ADVERTISER: t ' »J<r*rti»>ng ipata wf t-'t i . j W4J'fUi«lolpl< Si., I..IIVEL >UH5IIKO T3RJEE WAGONS dadttri borrowing money on their Individual immoa, not on the credit of the government. They were himself, Lelaiul Stanford, Mark Hopkins and Chqrles Crocker. The rond wna poor, and nlways bad been. "lint have tho men grown poor with tho road I" Inquired Mason. "Well, 110," w ( an the reply; "they bavo grown comparatively rich, but they have done so by their own effort*. They have seen tho time, however, when they sold 8 per cent, bonds at 6!) cents on the dollar. When the road was finished tha Central Pacific company owned no Iwndu, had no money, and owed more than they owned." As to the plan of uuttlomcmt proposed, Iluntington began by saying that the government had given the Northern Pacitlcinore than It had loaned tbo Central Pacific, whio'i bad'the effect of Inking (rum the latter, by competition, all- the net earnings of the through business, leaving the Central Pacific in an impoverished condition. He thought thnt all the Central Pacific owed tho government should be put into 250 semi- nnnu'il payments, doling from next July, which would bring it into u iliapo the road could meet, Hlu coinpuny would like to piy all tho owed now, but they Were poor and could not rlo it. x Puthwuite wanted to know if the Central Pad fie was so poor It could not not pay its Indebtedness In fifty year*. . • "I think it could not," waa the reply; "but you bavo our statement, and can judge at well of tbat as I caa" He was asked what was tbe value ot tba Central Pacific, and be replied that It could_ be built now a greatdeal cheaper than it was' built. He believed that it oflold now be built at les* than the first mortgage indebt-; edness. Tbe seiul-annunl payments, on a: basis of an aggregate'of WO, or the whole to run 125 years, would amount to payments of about »1,090,000 a year. "Do you make these propositions Individually, or for tho Central Pacific companyf inquired Hovey, of the committee. . "Well," replied. Huntington, "I hare no doubt that whatever I hern propose would be fulfilled by tbe Central Pacific!, company. I have been its vice-president ever sioca Sts organization." A member of the . committee suggested that when the governmont extend* tbe time for final and rompleto : payment beyond seventy-five yi»nr«, it could nut- g«t Interest for the debt. Huntingtou replied tbat bis proposition was equal to an extension of flity-two years. In reply to a quis'.lon by Outhwatte, Hantlngton naid bo,lid not think It would be advisable to throw the road on the market and sell it. He illd not think tbat any other civilizod government would do such a thing, but the United Btatoa government was a peculiar -inn, it exacted everything and paid nothing. ' • '.''•• A 8iiL'(;i-»tlon was made! by a member of the committee about what tbe road owed the government, to which Huntington pas-- sionately replied that, lit fact, the Central Pacific did not owe tha: government anything. - •'•'•• *How much security do you propose to give the government If you get nn extension!" inquired Weber. "All of the sutiaidizod property," said Huntington, "und 400 miles of road outnlde the puUidy. We Imvj between iO,OuO,UOti and 11,000.000 acres of lands ontaide the subsidy. We offer that as security also. I want to settle this debt aa soon as possible. I've had my paper out for forty years In New York and elsewhere, and want to get out of debt.'V' . i • Uuntington frequently} referred to the equities of bis company, and said he waa willing to uivve them determined by a court Ha believed the govern intuit owed tbe road. Wulxir—If you could build this road for leas thon you owe tbe government It would brt a money-making arrangement to givo tip the road to the government, would it not!" Huntlugion-—I prefer to pay the government and ktiup the road. Weber—And we ara willing to let you do ill i Collins— Why not let .tbe tJ.GOO.OOO of your wonsy now in the treasury go on the' debt) . i • Hunliugton—Bjcaiua it Was earned by the branche* of tha road uot tubil.llr-d. Oulhwaita—Mr. Brothertoa, representing many of the stockholder*, truulo a proposition to the iommitbM to ——• Himtlngtoo—Wail, Ur, Brothertoc in a , b^t, bi* pr^jx»(i;lotu are nc tba of **fyt 6^40 "'Ojtfvil t^^^ tik0 Ktrhaos;* Compllm*nt« In the Per- ^oni of Cox and fiprlDK«l*> VS'ASIII^GTOS CITT, Feb. 11.—While the private bill for the relief of Nuthninel McKay and others wai undBr,consideration In committee of the whole In tbe house Friday, Springer and Cox h*d a lively tilt, to the grout amusement of the members. Bprlngor read extracts from tbe favorable • report on the bill and antagonized It, and when ho concluded Cox arose and snid that never since he had boon In congress had he heard a more Incoherent, disjointed, ramshackle speech than bin colleague had just given. It had all b?en drawn from the report of tho cora'uittoe; pieo 1 ) taken out wherever they suited his purpose, so as not to afford a reasonable opporlmnity to tho house to jiiilga of the case. *' * * The gentleman [Springer] was here thinking with his hcol-, and dnncing with bis head, preventing aconcluaion. The bill was Justin, the lino ot the vie ITS which the gentleman from Illinois had so eloquently and for so many years urged upon tbe bouse—courts for adjudicMtion of private claims—yet when such a Mil came up the gentleman was found trying to break it down In detail. fcjprin;;"!- said that the gentleman from New York had been very felicitous in his remark.*, und nobody bad enjoyed them more • than he hod. [Liiightor..] Ho would willingly give up every Friday during tbe balance of the semion to bear tho gentleman's melodious voica.. But there was some serious business to be dona He declared that thU was not a case such as be had contemplated referring to thn c,>urt of claims, for this bill sought to empower the court to Bad a verdict. ' Pant Trains For the Woit. WASHINGTON CITY, Feb. 11.—The postmaster-general has renewed the contract with the Chicago, Burlington & Qdlncy railroad for a fast mall service between Chicago and Council Bluff*. The new contract Is superior to the old one in the following respects: Tbe old contract cnllcd for fast mall service on n schedule of sixteen hours west only, six times per week. Tbe present contract calls for dally service, toch way, upon a schedule of fourteen hours and a half, the leaving time ~at either end to be determined at the department. At Council Bluffs the fast mail train from Ban Fran- xlsco will—mako—clo«—connection;—and tlm time between Ban Francisco and New York will be shortened twenty-four J hours. The fast train will be put on March 1.1th. Canadian Railway Competition. WASHINGTON Crrv, Feb. 11. —The senate Inter-state commerce committee hold a special meeting Friday to listen to an argument by Gea J. H. Wilson, a distinguished railroad Guilder nud manager, on'the subject of the competition of Canadian railroads in carrying freight from one point. In the United States to another. Gen. Wilson urged an amendment of the inter-state commerce act to provide that goods shipped In bond from one point In the United States across the Canadian border, and designed to be retunjtxl to another point in the United Btatea shall bo subject to duties upon their return. This amendment, would virtually cut off the present Canadian competition In tbe Inter-elate freight transportation of this country. The House Ttikea a Day Qtt, WASUINOTOH Crrr, F^b. U.— The resolution asking tbe postofflce department to explain the alleged Inefficiency of tbe mail service In Kansas wag adopted by the bouse Friday, as was a resolution asking the* war office for Information regarding the alleged obstruction of Ihe Wabasb river by a Louisville & Evansville railway- • bridge. The UOUBO then went into committee of the whole oh tbe private calendar, and after a long debate, principally between Springer and COT, the bill for tbe. relief of Nathaniel McKay and tbelielrs ot Donald McKay was reported favorably to the bouse. Here tiprlnger again resisted Its passage and succeeded In-preventing It by demanding the reading of tbe bill, and the house adjourned until Monday. 1 f Itrnmm'i View of the Reading Strike. •>.. WASHINGTON CITY, Feb. 11.— Representative Brumm was before the Reading strike 'Investigating committee 'Friday. He said tho Reading and other companies had gotten •possession of about all the mlnee In the region, and In order to keep up the price of coal limited the. production, forcing a strike ot lockout when the limit was reached. Tbe low'Wages of miners, bn said, wore caused by exorbitant freight charges. .Coal cost but $2 per ton at tha mines and 15 cimls a ton to transport to Philadelphia, yet there it sold for $4 per ton. The railway hands were probably in tile, wrong at first, bat the company was doubtless to blame for tbe continuance o( the trouble. WlokhBm Most 'lie Omnipotent. ,- RICHMOND, Va., F-»h. 1L—Senator McDonald Thursday offered a resolution In the senate for an investigation iojo the management of the Chesapeake & Ohio railway, and in the course of his remarks said what Gen. Wlckbam, receiver of the road and a member of the senate, conceived to be a reflection on bis integrity In tbe management of tha road. He arose in a rage and declared tbat K McDonald dared to intimate fraud ia bis management he would place him "where tbe hand of God could not reach him. 1 ' In the face of such a terrible threat as this McDonald hastened to disclaim- any imputation; Bis resolution was defeated, and the state 1 * interest In. the road ordered to be sold. l>«ei fl-hi, WU, Badly Scorched. DlKRFiELD, Wla., Feb. U.—Fire Thursday night destroyed a block of buildings In the builness part of this village. Sevea buildings In all were destroyed, including a drug store, hardware store, bank, feexl store, general store, cigar shop, and a dwelling house. Five of the buildings belonged to Lan Nelson, and , were valued at U0,000, with no inxuranco. The' fire originated In Andrews & Page's drug store, and they lose (*,000. B. E. Whaling, general store and cigar factory, loses M.iWO. The other lassos aggregate $10,00V, with small Insurance. All tbe. town records were dustroyml Iow» LegUlatlve Affalra.. ' DBS MOINES, Ia., Feb.- II.—The senate Friday pnssd.l the bill to suppress the ""Bohemian oai»" swindle, and the bill to allow grocers and other uteri'hnms to sell concentrated lye and potna'i, which have, heretofore been restricted lo ilruggixts. The bouse adopted a j<:mt resolution si-king congress to dispose of the surplus by giving service pensions to veteran* A debate took place la the senate over tbe railway rate war, about which there I* much complaint, it being alleged that it 11 unsettling business, but DO actiou wlu token. Bat Success Crowns Their VIgllano* and Be I* Rn Route for Tallnmore—A Z>lt« tie Mlntako Over Fyne—Balfonr Talk) of I*!fe Iti Ireland and Gladstone—Tha Crown Prince's Condition. LONDON, Feb. 11. —The sensation in Parliamentary circles Friday was the arrest of James Glihooly, Patrick O'Brien and J.-B. Pyne, Iilsh members, for Violation of tho crimes act. O'Brien's arrest, however, was a mistake, as bo was taken for Pyne. He was exceedingly wrath and protested tbat he waen't the man wanted, but without avail ontil his arrival at Scotland Yard, where he was Identified and promptly released, Pyne's arrest has raised a serious question— if he can prove what he says—and oae that will react on the police. He Insist* that be had his foot on the step of tbe cab, which was within tba precincta of the house when he waa tak-in into custody, and stoutly claims that the police had no right to touch him. When the police laid bands upon him Pyne struggled fiercely to escape from their grasp, but his struggles were ot no avail The police, on the other hand, deny that Pyne was within tbe precincts of parliament when arrested, and In substantiation of their statement, assort that be was some distance from the boundary line of the jurisdiction of the house, and from his cab as well. When approached by the officers, they assert, Pyne made a dash for bis cab, which was standing »lx feet within the railing bounding the parliamentary precincts, shouting at the Bamo tim: "I will not be arrested." His attempt to regain his cab was a failure, and ha was sefcxl bufore he got inside tWSrailing. Gilbooly succeeded In ejpllng tbe police and reaching bis seat in tm house. When it was ascertained by the police that he had eluded them, and was temporarily within the jurisdiction of a power greater than themselves, they Immediately set to work to guard every exit from the Westminster pal- aoe to prevent his escape, and the wits of hi* friends at oocK-becanie active In tbe formulation of-fei^a ncheme whereby he might be aole to outwit the constabulary, and Iwtnk-i himself to a place ot. safety. Rumors were rife that it bad bean planned to take him from the terrace Into a boat and convey him down the Thames to a hiding plnce unknown even to most of bis Home Rule colleagues, but tbe circulation of this report led the police to place a strong guard upon the river and intense Interest prevailed among the members to learn whether Saturday's sun would rise on Gilbooly prisoner or Gilhooly fugitive. Any way, tbe tactics of both the police and the friends of t IB went Cork member afforded general amusement. Gilbooly was finally arrested Friday night the moment he appeared outside the gates of the parllnmentary grounds. He waa accompanied In his exit from the grounds by at least 100 members of parliament, who refused to make way for tho police. The detectives who were waiting for Gllboolv hustled the members aside, took him Into custody and conducted him to Scotland YarJ, where the crowd of commoners followed the ofQcors and their prisoner, cheering loudly for Ireland and home rule. Tbe arreitt was nltnosied' by Parnoll and other prominent members. Gilhooly was provided with, a couch in tbe Inspector's room, and made as comfortable as pOMsible. Tbe Indignation of Patrick O'Brien at his arrest through being mistaken tar Gilhooly increases so largely a* to threaten the explosion of the honorable gentleman if something or somebaily dnjsn't shortly give vent to bis pent-up feelings of outraged dignity sod rights. Frlonds have endeavored to dla- snade him from carrying out his expressed Intention of bringing suit against tbe police for damages, but the more be Is remonstrated with the more determined he appears to be to dash bis head against the wall of public ridicule for tho barren privilege of proving to the police what they have already acknowledged, that thoy ware mistaken. • BALFOUR PRESENTS HIS FIGURES, pain, and thnt, hU p,-iw»ri of respiration und deglutition nr> pTfroiiy unimpaired. Tho bulletin Li >l;u<il lij Dta. MacKonila, Bchrader, Krause, Bramann, and HovelL Tbe prince ) as«ed a good day Friday and was cheerful. Ho took his food easily. BiSLIM, Fab. IL —Dispatches from San Remo wt>ro Rflraltad with the keenest interest Friday. There was a great popular demonstration of sympathy in front of the imperial palacn, where crowds of people asaera- blod all day, in npite of the h"avy rain. Tbe emperor and empresi appeared at frequent Intervals and bowed to the salutations of the People. : Jennv Llncl'i Will. LONDON, Fob. 11.—The will.of the late Mme Goldii-ntni It (Jenny Lind) bcqneatbes to her grandson the cnbinci 'of books presented to her by thn flrom.in of Now York. To her husband she giv-'s the estate purchased with thu_tlOO,UOO sett'ed upon her by Americans upon her mnrrioge, nnd legacies are devised to tlm universities nt Upsala-and Lund, Sweden, for the maintenance of the poor stu lenta. Her personal property devised amounts to £4 I,ftW. _ SHOOK ALL THE VALLEY. SIXTEEN TONS OF PJDWDER EXPLODE WITH FRIGHTFUL EFFECT. IHsrnnfek Kxplxlns to France. PARIS. F.b 11.— Li Liberty states that Prince Blsmnrck, with a view of dispelling the erroneous Impression made by the passage In his sp-iech n-ferrin? to France, has Informed the French government that the words reproientlnit him »H Buying thut France waa a spiteful nation were wrongly rendered by the reporters. Sallivim Will Fight Knlfton. LONDON, Fab. 11.—John L. Sullivan baa accepted the challenge of Jack Knlfton, and offers to i at up Sl.OuO In addition to the stakes that he will finish Knifton In aix rounds. . Many People Killed bj Avalanche*. VlEHNA, Fob. 11. —Enormous avalanche! have occurred along the line of the Arlberg railway, killing many parsons and completely blocking trnffla •SHORT AND TO THE POINT. Answer* of the Itonriltlg Officials to the .:*.. of I. Executive Board. PHILADELPHIA, Fa., Feb. 11.—The Record >ayi that tba requeit which the general executive board, K. of L., srnt to President Corbin asking lilm for a conference to settle, If possible, tho troubled between the Rending companies itntl their em]>'.oye9~has met-with a flat reruanl, and prints k-ttors to prove it. The first letter ia one from John W. Hayes, of the K. of K i'*iCuUve board, asking Corbin 4f be will incut a committee of the board to nettle, if possible, the trouble "between the Reading railway and its employes," and the coal anil iron company and Its employes. In answer, Corbln tells Hnyes tbat there is no trouble between the railway and ita employes, and nothing to dl.icuw on tbat point. Regarding the coal and iron company Corbiu sayj he turned that matter over to Mr. Koim, the president thereof, and Kelm's reply Is next given. Kelm writuB that he assumes that Hayes Is nware of tho faco of the contract between the striking workmen and the company, and also Its violation by the strikers, and adds tbat the company now has 3,000 men working, and wou!d have many more If they were left to their own judgment, and not deterred by throats of personal violence. H^iswilU' Ing, he says, to discuss the wage* question with any ouo representing the men actually at work, and IT the miners return to work, and desire such discussion It can be had with the understanding that the agreement can be arrived at which will rpqulrethe company to pay more for labor thnn Ita comp titora. No oftlcial notice of the replies will be taken by tliu bourd until it reconvenes on Monday next, when n final reply will be drafted that will clearly outline the coord's position. ' ALBERT MAKING THE WALKING. His Chmioea Good for Thut •1,000—I>«n- chot*ft Deplorable Condition. NEW YORE, Feb. 11.—Madison Pqnare to Uj bufw* Uw Tho Sculler. In PtJjiTA Oa»OA, Fla., fob. lL~Tb» fine of th* Hurts* vt f»<x* Uelwooo U«mm nodi W<>K»y,vn> ootml off lfrl.l»y ifiwuauu. It »»i ov«r * tor»*- jnii* (Wirta, mJ r»ult«4 in *o «an; rlatorf tat Y**aier a ta 8U talu ta« UoXjiy t moomSn •*! H*SM> 4 sweadtt. And Harrington, with Charming Frank- neM, Intimates That He Lies. LONDON, Fi-b. 11.—Balfour rose In the commons FHJay-nlghl and proceedei to give the stalenie it called fur by Gladstone and promised by Smith as to the decrease of crime In Ireland. He first commented on tbe changed tone of Gladstone as evinced by his speech Thursday night. Where, he asked, was the Impassioned orator who had endeavored to inflame tl.o public against the law!, Gladstone [interrupting]—There Isn't an btom of- foundation tor sucb assertions as the honorable gentleman has put forth. Balfour, continuing, recalled the Incitements to resistance to the law contained ia Gladstone'* speech at Nottingham, and expressed a wish that all opposition speakers would change their tone 09 Gladstone had done. Grava refl-otlons, I/a' tali, bad been cut upon the Irish magistrates, but of sev- ent}-three magistrates who had come in for a share of opposition condemnation. Earl Bpenoer bad appointed or approved the appointment of ilxty. He quoted statistics showing a considerable decrease of crime under tbe coercion act and said that tbe statistics of boycotting especially showed the. result of the act During tbe year ended with July, 183?, 870 person* had been boycotted, wbereus the total number from that time to data was 20a Efforts to suppress boycotting had been particularly successful In Clare anil Kerry, where tbe league bad been Buppreswl. He reprobated and deplored tbe vlmperution of the government and of persons which bad been indulged in by certain members, characteris- ing thrir action in thf* respect as a blemish upon their political life. After citing other figures and additional Instancus of unreason- Ing opposition to the government's policy, BaHour concluded by claiming to have proved that that policy had bean an unqualified succest . i John Morley, replying, said tho house could infer from Half GUI'• reinurki tbe temper with which he had administered the coerciou act, The period showing a decrease of crime Included six months during which eviction notices could not be executed. Tbe diminution of boycotting, be assarted, was doe to the changed feellag and sense of responsibility of the Liberal co-worken with Irish justice in Ireland. If tbe Irish aspirations ware ever destroyed tbe effecu of coercion would become painfully apparont. EdwarJ Harrington characterised Balfour's speech t» a choice example of that gentleman's mendacity, Tbe speaker called Harrington loonier, aud the latter withdrew his exprvwion at the command of the chair. Continuing. Harrlugtoa contended that th* government bod manipulated the figure* purporting to show the doorcase ot crime bt Ireland, and assarted tbat toe magUtrats* aodeaVor to irritate Ui» paopla. Ou motion c( Paraeli tits debate was *4- joarasd. • Ttr* Cnurn rrUo* Doing W*lt. BJLH fttwo, Kb. it— Ao official ballette tBT4 teat Uu< O*ruvu» orowo priu without te Garden was crowded during Friday even- Ing. Panchot was out ot the race, having Injured his hip early ID tbe day, and giving up witb 445 miles to his credit; His. failure leaves him dnotltnto with his wife and six children. Albert continues in good condition, and will beat the record, barring accident Guerrero stands the pace pretty well, and Is trying to overtake Herty, who Is second, and In good ALBERT. condition.. Albert's wife has received warning of an attempt 'to poison her husband. There are but fourteen walkers left out of the forty-eight who started- out so blithely. The score at 1 a. m., Satui-dar. was as follows: Albert, M5; Herty, 522-3; Guerrero, 613-1; Hart, 4dS-l; Golden, 475-1; Moore, 468; Stroke), 54J-4; Noremac, 140-4; Dillon, 4M; Sullivan, 8*5; Taylor, 825-3; Vint, 811-5; Tilly, i!7S-4; Blout, 101. • Mr«. Jo« Macklu's Appeal BPBIKOFIELD, Ills., Fell 1L—Mrs. J. (X Mackia, wli'e of the "flue worker," who was sent to the penitentiary for five years for perjury in connection with election crookedness at Chicago, bad a bearing before Governor Oflesby Friday on her petition for her husband's pardon. Mrs. Mack In made a statement verbally of i he case to tbe governor, admitting that her husband bad procured the" printing of spurious ballots, though baying bad no previous connection, with the rascality. This, she said, ho did to save hi* ihe also admitted the sworn falsely before tbe grand Jury, and tbiHi presented Mackiu's petition that the governor shorten bis term, and promising to so order his ways hereafter as. to win the approbation of all (rood cltiz.'QS. This was backed up by letters from Judges Moran, Tuthill, Pr«nd«irgast and otheia. Mrs. Mackin then made a toacbing'appeal for her husband, and left the! executive officer weeping. Governor O^leaby would give uo intimation ot what be would do. Foisr Men, Who Alone Knew How ft Happened, Picked Up la Frag-monte— Forty Othnn Wounded, SoBJo of Tkeoa FatalIr—Tim Building* for Mllm Aronad Shaken as hy an Bartbqaake. Wn-KKBDAJUiB, Pa., Feb. 11.—Tbe Wyoming valley was shaken Friday morning as It bad never been shaken before. It was not an earthquake, as many at Wllkeaborre supposed, but a terriflo explosion twenty-one miles down the river, at Wapwallopen. Tbe startling shock came at 5 minutes before IA A sodden sharp report, then a tremor of the earth, lasting several seconds. Tbe explosion occurred at the packing bouse of the Dupont Powder company, about three-quarlerj of a mile from tbe \Vapwalloper station of the Pennsylvania railway. The building was not a large one, and wal used for packing the powder and preparing it for shipment. Sixteen tons of powder, was In it at the time, but bow tbe accident oo- curred will forever remain a mystery, for th» reason that the four men ia tbe bouse at tbe •time were blown to atoms, and no one ekm knew much about it. There was no warning, nothing to Indicate that danger was to be feared. An awful shock, a violent shake ot tbe ground, a toppling over of buildings, the flying of timbers, Iron and other debris through tbe air, a cry of agony from the wounded, a shouting for help, nfll came in a mlnate; then a frlauoa at tbe place where the packing-boose stood and the sad star} was told—not a vestige of it was left The man employed in It were in eternity, and even their bodies were not to be found. Pieces of them were afterwards picked up hundreds of yards away. The greater portion of the remains will never be. found. Tbe largest piece found was the part ot the nollar bone and upper ribs of Klsh- baugh that were picked up in a field three- quarters of a mile from tbe scene of the explosion. The band and lower arm of Rossman was found on the top ot a tree bait a mile away. Many other biu of charred, scorched flesh and bone was picked up, but could not be identified. The nnmes of the four men killed are: John H. Rossman, aged 88 years, widowed with five children; Peter Kishbaugh, J>7, married, six chi.dren; O. ,F. Teets, 19 years, ^single; UeOrge Btontr~agBd-18 yaars; slngler ciose to the packing-bouso were two lari<e briok buildings—tbe charcoal mill and the can factory. These buildings were utterly wrecked and reduced to piles of ruins. In the can factory eleven men were at work and in the charcoal mill two.. Every one ot these men were injured, three of thorn so seriously, that they cinnot recover. They are terribly cut, lirulsixl and crushed. Their namm are: Silas Peters, Stf, married, two children; Frank Corklns, 21, single; C. W. Totten, 63, married, large family. - ., Altogether about forty men were Injured, most of them but slightly, while tbe shock was felt so far away that the telegraph bore the news from many point* that an earthquake had occunel. In this city tbe win* dowa In all tbe buildings rattled, and officials In the court bouse here thought there waa an earthquake, as tbe bulldlnz shook violently. At Nanticoke and Wanamie chimneys toppled from the roofs of buildings, and school children ran in terror from tbe school boum. Men and women flocked toward the mines, where they thought the explosion happened, and where the members of their I a ml lies were at work. At Bhlokshenny tbe glass in almost every window was broken, and many persons were thrown to tbe ground. At Wapwallopeu nearly every building was wrecked. , Low Water In the Boiler. WABABH, Ind... Feb. 11.—At 8 o'clock Friday afternoon the boiler of a traction engine on the farm ot Loo Hacklemao, southeast of tula city, eiplo led with fearful effect and instantly kill.-d J. T. Bmlth and Joel Hale. Three other men were severely injured by the fly Ing debris. The accident was caused by low water In the boiler. Piece* of the wrecked boiler were picked up a quarter of a mile away. • Tbe bodies of Smith and Hale presented a fearful appearance, being gouged by tbe flying rpn and scalded by tbe escaping steam. are KiSnay sad tiv«r di»«se3, as4 when ones they have swurjd aSrm cold on the harness system f,h«re U no tima te b* lost It life is to b* sswed. Kany remedies have feess trie4> but none h«vi) been no iWb eeesfal as Ath-io-pho-ros. Harnr sa- soUcited te$tlnjoniel« h*7» prov»4 that Ath-io-pho-roa Has ctvni. Qisst Aistasn t?hea phynioiaas and all other remedies had failed. Baek- acue, p.ita in the side, dolbiegi, 'vaarlnest, and headache, aro often symptoms of these fearful diissjes. AthlopUoTOi, in cflnneotion with Athlophoro* Pilli, will |rhr» »p«edy relief. If your druggist doesn't keep them, write to THE *THLOPKOROS CO., 112 WHL ST., 8.1 ack TOOT ntafler for thn Orlirtnal $3 Beware o( Imltatlims. JAMES MEANS* S3 SHOE. In Buit<ra.CongrflS8 ft iBUTTOH Thlv ibo« ttjtndi higher In tho rrttmiracm <>t Rearm thmn nny otlt^r Id thu world. ThoapnttHft ?rho ir**f It wlli leli you UiArua&c&Uyoa tu>k ^ hm^ J. R. BELL & SON Will sell them to yon If von, will give them Reliance, ae well aa| FIKE CLOTHXLffO. A new and desirable stock of wblcti they havo os> hand. Don't tblnk of going anywhere ate, as DO oae else in the ottr k««pa The James Means Shoe Or aa fine andT ELKOAVT CLOTHIKG ~~""' As they do rya THE CHICAGO WESTERN W» . RAILWAY RAILWAY. a*msett«t«9 the Centre* «r FswsdjM laj ILLINOIS, IOWA, WISCONSIN, MICHIGAN, MINNESOTA, DAKOTA, NEBRASKA AND WYOMING, . Oranvllle*s T«stlmnn O.. FiKx II.—More than the usual number of witnesies were examined In the tally-iiiedt forgery trial Friday, with very little that Is of Importance developed. Justice Fi'itchey, one of tbe board of election canvassers, said be would surv'.y have s«ea tb« yellow marks on the sheet if they had beea tbure. This >hsk» QranrliU's story. It la understood thit teulitioual tMtlmooy is to be produced soon. A Rxwivor far tbe Hotropolltaa. CiscissiTi, U., r'olx U.—A private dii- patch from Comptroller Trenbolm «S Wjuli- ln<toa aaaouaOM tlie appumuaentlo Uxs ro- oelverfbfp of tbtf UecropoUtan baak o£ bir, haa* at>Cinvil ». of btiufcwr.rilla, O , Mid a brottuif ot Buih AuJltor of ttw Trwwery D*sJol J^Cuoviite Mr. XeOearUts Is tam Ixwkoat In the Marble Industry. BOSTON, Feb. 1!.—Tbe employes at the different branches of tbe marble working in' dustry here have for two mouths past been endeavoring to effect a, reduction In the length of their working day from ten to dine hours, with eight on baturday, the wages to remain at the tea-hour rate. The/ demand a nine-hour day, 60 cenU , an hour for overtime; double time for Sunday and holiday work; no employment ot a new man who has not served four years' .apprenticeship; new men to be hired only in the ratio ot two to twenty, receiving $7 per week for six months, f 9 per week for the next six months, and til per week thereafter, and to be the first laid off wfaea discharge! are ueceawr; tbat no new man shall bo hired In place of old men discharged for lack of work, and that no discrimination shall be made against Knights of Labor. Tbe result Is a lockout of 800 men, as the employer! say the margin of profit Li too small now. Two Grave-Robbers Taken In. ' • W ASHI KOTO if Crrr, Feb. It—About 9 o'clock Friday .evening the police arrested two men, Daniel Hindmim anJ J. P. Lord, oa a charge of gravo-robtdag. Three bodies wero found In a 'wagon which they were driving. • They were . trying to avoid person* who were watching toair movements, and to .get the bod lee to the dissecting rooms of th* medical de- partmont ot the Georgetown eoln>K«onH street near Fourteenth. Bindman is a farmer.llvlnsc near Washington, and Lord I* a colored man. Both of them have undoubtedly been engaged in this business for some time. ; • Shermin Npoatu to Bhode Islaodanu PBOTIDESOSI, R. t, Feb. IL—Th» Hon. John Buormaa addressed tb» Young lisa's H -publican club and about 600 gussts Friday night, repeating substantially bis argument* of Thursday night at Boston on tha necessity tor mblntamiog the syttem of pro- tectioa to American industries, particularly wool anil woolaa goods, i He .wu followed by Congressman Orovesor, of Ohio, who spoke In the same vein. ] Sherman In tb* oonrs* of hi*(patch aald 'he would favor a bounty on sugar Instead ot U» tariff.oa sugar. • Settled tn* M»tUr Wish BelUU. BiHMiNOUiM. Ala., ?*b. IL—WilUaw Rpweii aud Cbartev Pinktoy quarreled over th» pottmsiioa of a watch at B^aemw Tours- day olgbt, and Puiklay tssded ti» row b; pouioi; few QulloU into bis adr«raaj-v; kW- log Urn ln»t*nt!y. It* TRAIN SKBVICR to earntallf nrrangrd to meet requirements of local travel, as well as to furnish tbe moot attractive aoutes or through travel between Important TRADE CENTRES *fW BOTJIFHEirr ef Day and Parlor Can, Ulning and PiUoa Bleeping Qai*ti without rival. ITS ROAD-BED IB v«rftx>tlOM ex scone-ballasted steel. - The ••rth-Wectem U the t*vrari«* route for the Commercial Travel, the Tourist fto« th» seekers after new homaa in the GoMes Nortawrat. Detailed Information cheerfully furnished by liV. A. F-CVVVLER, Agent, BTKBUXO. J. H. WHITHAH, H. C. WICKEB, Vloe-Pres. ft Gen. Uaogr. Traffic Manager, i P. WILIOI. tWI FuMnttr Aitit DYSPEPSIA. I B that misery experienced when we suddenly bo ome aware Uitt we poshes* a diabolical arrangement exiled a stomach The stomach I* tbe reservoir >rom which every fibre and Ustitt matt Oe nourished, and any trouble wit i It Is soon felt throughout the whole system. AotoDK H dozen dyspeptics no two will have tbe same predominant symptoms. Dyspeptics ot action mental power and a bilious temperament at* subjvcltocilekHeadar.be; thuae.fleshyaua Vhlegiuailc have Conn 11 pat Ion. while Uin iuut anil nervous are abandoned to clouuy n»ri— b»dlnn. Some dyspeptics are wonderfully forgetful; others have gi eat Irritability al tern- per. Whatever torm Dyspepsia may take, DM this* Ucertaiu, ^^ The underlying cause is intheLtVtfX, and one thin" more 1* equally certain, no on* will remain a dyspeptic « ho will St will correct Acidity ot the foul •***«» Allay Irritation, "aS; »i the Berne Umo Start the Liver to working, when nil other trouble* Soon disappear. • "My wife was a confirmed dyspeptic. Sotn* three yean ago by Uio uavice of Or. Stsiner, sf Augusta, she was Induced to try 81 unions lU'KUiator. I feel Kr->U?t«l for the, relief It given her. and m »y allwiio rend tliU feet afflicted In any wn*.wliciiief eUroule or „ wls*, u*e Simmons Liver Hegulatiir tun! I coi'Giiant health will to* restored toali wfeo be ad»ised,"—WM. M. KJS&SM, #ort Vadafr . See that ytu get ihe tienuitte, with red Zoo trout o( Wrapper, J. H. KlUUUUf * CO.,>iUi»4«li>fe£a, »?*, LADIES! Do T»»r OWBi Dyeing, at Home, tttt* PEERLESS a, F.t, JL—WUU«jn a«e%aia*ttt to Tbey w'.U dye oTBryitjIm; Ttey wbete. Pries »9*. k pteSnusn-ta ente*. ban tta eqtua! !'Jr StraMflJk U toe Fwa«»

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