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About The farmers' alliance. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1889-1892 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 14, 1892)
LINCOLN, NEK, TIIUKSDAY. J AN. 14, 18U2.
G. C. Cleveland, an old citizen of Colum
bus, died. Heart disease.
The Buffalo County Fanners' institute
.wiH be held at Gibbon Feb. 1, S and 8.
Michael Yoakam was bound over to the
district court at Hvanais for shooting cat
tle. Every county officer in Nuckolls county,
except one commissioner, are ,lndepend
ents. Jos. Skala, a Burlington and Missouri
switchman, was knocked from a moving
train and killed In the yards at Omaha.
C. W. Aiken, late treasurer of Blaine
county, has been found short in his ac
counts $1,10138. Loom bookkeeping did
After sixteen years of active work on
the bench Judge William Gaetin ad
journed court at Hastings for the last
Deputy Grand Master J. F. Hallowell of
Grand Island instituted a new lodge of
the Ancient Order of United Workmen at
Burglars blew open the safe at Cairo
postofRce, but failed to get a cent This
is the second time the safe has been bur
glarised. The stationery and jewelry store of Ja
eobfton & Peterson at Schnvler was taken
possession of by the sheriff on a chattel
Charles H. Paul of Adams
county confessed to a shortage of $33,000.
He has I urned over all his property to his
Near Clay Center Mrs. Fraxler Troxell
and her little child were burned to death
by an explosion of gasoline, which set fire
to their clothing.
Howell's new mill is now running fnll
time and the farmers, merchants and cit
izens generally are patronizing home in
dustry on the flonr question.
Chas. II. McGurren, a reporter for the
Ninth Michigan Judicial district, broke
the world's record in type writing at Lin
coln, copying 123 words in a minute.
Carl Carlson Is under arrest at Oakland
ehsrged with shooting with intent to kill
William Brekman, son of the president of
the First National bank of that city.
Tan Linden, a young man working on
the B. and M. section at Red Cloud, was 1
, struck by.; the . evening . passenger - train
from Hastings and almost instantly
Erail Magnason, alias Axel Carlson.who
was lixlged in jail at Tekamah a few days
ago, charged with forgery, dug out of the
jail and escaped. Later he was arrested at
In December the farm mortgages filed
for Buffalo county amounted to 130,719;
released. $38,337. Citv mortirases filed.
I89.1fi4; released, tl7,8St. Chattels filed,
$119,960; released, $64,411 , - I
The county commissioners of Dawes '
county have discovered a n error of $5,000
in the general fund, which will pay all
outstanding claims and place the county
on a good financial footing.
The Rtate board of health reopened the
ease of Dr. J. E. McGrew of Omaha, and
after a hearing reversed the order made
at a previous meeting and granted the
doctor a certificate to practice.
- The wife of Rev. Mr. Holdgraf, pastor
of the German Evangelical church of Syra
cuse, died from an attack of the grip, and
her husband and daughter are lying at
we poms or aeain wim me same ais- to answer questions put to
I him by the interstate commerce com-
The grocery store of George H. Rider at mission, was guilty of contempt. The
Grand Island was closed by the Bank of specific allegation was that Connselman
Commerce under a chattel mortgage of & Co. had secured a "cut rate" from the
$1,400. Other claims have since been filed railways, by which they were enabled
to the amount of $1,100. The assets are to ship grain to the seaboard from Clii
about $3,000. , cago for from 1J to 2$ cents a bushel
The residence of S. A. Wilson, near cheaper than any of their competitors.
Ada-ms, was destroyed by fire. Wilson
and his wife were away from home at the
time and returned just in lime to rescue
their children, who were sleeping in the
The citizens of Seward met and took in
itiatory steps toward organizing a board
of trade. Among the new enterprises
that are being contemplated by the board
are a cigarfactory, acooper establinhment,
a broom factory and a sugar beet fac
tory. The Dodge county Alliance in its annual
sesion held at North Bend elected the
following officers for the ensuing year:
F. A. Howe, president; J. M. Cruickshanlc,
Hugh Robertson, secre-'
tary and treasurer; J. W. Sherwood, lec
Saloonkeeper George Schetdel of Platte
Center has been sued for $10,000 by the
widow of Martin Malec, who was recently
found dead in an open field near his homo.
It is supposed that Malec, while intoxi
cated, lost his way and perished from the
An agent of the Goodland, Kan., Artifi
cial rain company held a meeting at
Grant. This company wants to furnish
rnln the coming season for Sedswick,
Phillips, Logan, Washington and Yuma
counties, Colorado; and Perkins, Ch&so
and Dundy counties, Nebraska, for $3,
600. Ottis McCabe, 17 years old, mysteriously
disappeared from Clarks. His parents
and family are using every means to find
bim, and cannot account for his absence.
His mother is prostrated from the excite
ment. The surrounding country has been
thoroughly searched, but no clew has been
Four wild loaded freight cars caused
quite a wreck on the Burlington and
Missouri between McCook and Indianola.
They had been blown from a sidetrack
and came in collision with a passenger
train. The engine and wild cars were
all pretty badly demoralized, but passen
gers and crew escaped.
The Crawford lxiard of trade has issued
the following call for a sugar beet conven
tion: "All residents of the district com
posed of Dawes, Sioux and Box Butts
counties are hereby called to meet in con
vention at Crawford, Neb., Saturday, Jan.
IB, at 6 o'clock p. m., to discuss the suaar
beet industry and take such action as may
be deemed desirable."
Oscar Olesen, a 15-year-old Western
Union messeneer boy, was found with his
skull fractured at Omaha. He was lying
in the rear of the Wells-Fargo Express
company's office, and it is believed that ha
suddenly disturbed some burglars while
they were trying to rob the office. He
died an hour after being found. A fund
it being raised to search for the murder
At a meeting of the business men of
Fremont plans and specifications were
submitted for the new proposed beet
sugar factory, wnicn, if
can be organized -local capital to takes
halt interest will be erected in this city.
The proposed building is to be 800x300 feet I
in . .r.,1 ,-..,,,...,,. ..j v..ii. i
stone at a cost, including machinery of
(050 B -u.ui.rj. "
England Interested in the repara
tions Being: Made for War.
A " TEST CASE SETTLED.
Ceanaelman Scares Point Against the
Iatentat Commerce CommtMtoa.
Witnesses Mot Required t. An
swer Incriminating Qa.tllons
Washington, Jan. 13. Whether Great
Britain is or is not using her influence
with Chile to bring about a satisfactory
settlement of the Baltimore outrage is
as yet a matter of speculation, but there
are abundant evidences that she is show
ing the deepest interest in the prepara
tion for war which our country has
been making. Our naval officers have
not failed to discover that two naval
attaches of the British legation in this
city. Captains William H. Way and Q.
C. Langley, have been watching every
movement of the navy department since
the talk of war with Chile first com
menced. What these officers have
learned has, of course, been duly com
municated to the home government, and
these reports have doubtless been the
means of convincing the British author
ities that the United States is in sober
earnest in her demand for reparation.
. It is noticeable to those who have
watched the developments of the Chilean
controversy that the English influences
in the direction of peace commenced
just after the naval attaches began ac
tivity. These attaches have made per
sonal visits to different places through
out the country where work on war ma
terials is in progress. Only a few days
ago Captain Langley visited the Mare
island navy yards and Union Iron works
at San Francisco to see what trnth there
was in the rumors of hurried work on
the coast defense vessel Monterey and
other vessels. Upon his return a day or
two ago he' told a friend -that he had
been on a few days' pleasure trip to New
York, but this did not deceive tho naval
officers here. '
. Test Cant Settled.
Washington, Jan 12. Charles Conn
selman of Chicago downed the interstate
commerce commission in the United
States supreme court, and to all intents
and purposes has smashed the power of
the commission for all time to come, un
less Senator Cnllom or some other states
man conies to the rescue with an amend
ment to the law. The case decided was
I that of Charles Connselman of Chicago
I vs. Frank Hitchcock, marshal of the
United States for the Northern district
of Illinois, and the decision of the court
was, in brief, that the interstate com
merce commission had no right to com;
?el a witness to testify against himself,,
Tie decision reverses the decision of the
United States circuit court for the
Northern district of Illinois, which
holds that Mr. Connselman, in re-
and were by reason of this advantage
acquiring a monopoly of the business.
It was impossible to prove the charges
without the books of the accused parties,
and an order of the court was issued to
secure them. This Mr. Connselman re
fused to honor and the others took a
similar stand. It was agreed to make
Mr. Counselman's action a test case and
the matter was taken by his attorney to
the United States supreme court with
Fireman Shield.! Cane.
Washington, Jan. 12. The depart
ment of justice is in receipt of a full re-
port of an investigation made by the
United States district attorney of San
Francisco into the case of Patrick
Shields, a fireman on the Americau
steamship Kewenaw, who is alleged to
have received brutal treatment by the
police authorities of Valparaiso for no
other reason than because he proclaimed
himself an American. Shields states
I that he shipped on board the steamer at
1 Brooklyn, N.Y., and reached Valparaiso
on t he 8th of September. He was given
liberty and went ashore. After leaving
a barber shop and while perfectly sober
he was accosted by two policemen for
money, and not complying with their de
mands, tho officers, who were in uniform,
i took him to jail, where they locked him
I up. From this time forward, according
to his statement, be was subject to a j
continuous series of arrests and impris- ;
onment, accompanied by brntal beat- i
ings and periods of service on the chain
gang for no other reason than because
he was an Amertcan. Captain W. H.
Jenkins, of the Kewenaw, a resident of
Boston, testified that the vessel is
owned by Americans and carried tho
American flag. He described the piria-
ble condition of Shields when the latter
returned to the ship after his imprison
ment. The unanimous testimony of of
ficers and crew of the vessel was that it
was unsafe for any American seaman to
proclaim himselt at V alparaiso.
New from Chile,
Washington, Jan. 12. A cablegram
just received from Minister Egan at
Valparaiso, says that all the refugees,
nine in number, who have been under
the protection of tho American legation,
have been transferred to the United
States cruiser Yorktown, now lying in
the harbor of Valparaiso. The refugees
will, it is believed, be held on board
come vessel to be landed at Callao.
In the House,
Washington. Jan. 12. The judiciary
committee reported a bill fixing times
and places of holding United States dis
trict courts in Iowa and it passed. A
r l.:n ,. . . i ,
"i "'"umicju anu re-
terrea ana at u:4u tne nouse adjourned.
In the Senate.
messages relating to Indian
ff' werereceived from the president
Bmi a nUtnber of bills were introduced
The Ei-Fnnltr IeBnt Big Reenlte
Expected from the Inveatlpatlon.
Montreal, Que., Jan. Ex-Premier
Mercier arrived here from Quebec. Ho
wiH remain here for ten days complet
ing the Liberal organization for tha
coming struggle. Tne ex-premier is
more hopeful of the result of the elec
tion than ever. He says each diy is
bringing him new friends. The cabinet
sat four hours, the principal business be
ing in connection with the royal com
mission to investigate the administra
tion of affairs during the Mercier gov
ernment regime. The scandals to be
unearthed in connection with railway
subsidies and the crown lands depart
ment are said to be something frightful,
although the ex-premier still defies his
opponents to prove any wrong doing on
his part, or that of his late government.
The Conservative press is daily publish
ing sensational revelations of allpged
boodlitig on the part of Mercier and his
Big Firs at Georgetown, Colo.
Georgetown, Colo., Jan. 12. What
might have been a great catastrophe in
this city was not so disastrous as was
feared at Srst. The first reports were
exaggerated. Fire broke out in the Mc
Clelland opera house and the entire
building was soon in flames. The opera
house is a frame affair and burned like
tinder. The flames soon spread to Mrs.
Johnson's millinery store, which was
totally destroyed, and from there to the
Hotel Do Pans, which was also burned
to the ground. Several other frame
buildings on Sixth avenue and Cax
streets were destroyed. The complete
loss will amount to flOO.000. The fire
was started by Mr. McClelland, who
was thawing out frozen water pipes.
OVER AN EMBANKMENT.
Serious Accident on the Motion Itonto.
Be.ultlitg in Death and Injury
Crawfordsville, Intl., Jan. 12. T
fast mail running between Louisvili
and Chicago on the Monon route, coi
sistingof a mail car, an express ca?
three .coaches, and a chair car, wn
wrecked two miles north of here
Nicholson's crossing. The train wh
rounding a sharp curve, when the ontc.
rail broke and precipitated the cars
down an embankment twenty feet deep.
The stove in the first coach was over
turned and the car was soon destroyed,
bnt the passengers escaped. Tho next
coach was torn to pieces. It was filled
with people, not one of whom escaped
injury. The parlor o -r toppled over on
top of the coaches. Two persons were
killed and thirty-seven seriously injured
St. Lock, Jan. 13. A special from
Crawfordsville, Ind., says that at 11:80
p. m., when a wrecking train was re
turning from the wreck at Nicholson's
crosenigi -collided with a freight train
standing at the depot. The wreck at
once took fire and at an early hour in the
morning, although the fire department
was at work, it was believed the depot
would be burned also.
A New York Wreck
BCT7ALO, Jan. 13. it has been re
ported that a collision between two trains
on the Lehigh Valley road" occurred near
Castlia. Those killed were Flagman
McCarthy and Brakeman Woodrnff.
Five cars of oil caught fire and were
burned, consuming the bodies of the
Whitman's Wonderful Vitality.
Philadelphia, Jan. 12. For three
weeks past tho death of Walt Whitman,
the poet, has been daily expected, and
his vitality is remarkable. The doctors
have entirely cured the bronchial pneu
monia, which sent Whitman to bed, and
his lungs are all right. But the ol I poet
is so weak that ho is not able to move
his limbs or his body. His vitality is
very low and he lies in a doze most of the
time, talking but little. While Whit
man is not an atheist and really believes
he is going to die he has not asked to see
a minister, and it is not known that he
belongs to any church or religions de
nomination. Many people supposed
that being such a close friend to Colonel
Ingersoll Whitman is an unbeliever, but
his nearest friends say that he believes
m the existence of a Supreme Being.
BURNED TO A CRISP.
Horrible Fate of Two Children
Locked In a IIounc.
Sedalia, Mo., Jan. 12. David Buck-
ner and wife, who reside at Smithton,
near this city, locked their children in
the house when they left home to visit a
neighbor. During their absence the
building was destroyed by fire and a boy
7 years old and a girl S were burned to
i a crisp.
Big Ulaze at Rochenter.
Rochester, N. Y., Jan. 12. At noon
flames were discovered in the fifth story
of Sibley's seed store, on East Main
street. The walla soon foil and crushed
the Second Baptist church adjoining,
which also took firo. At 1 o'clock the
Sibley block was completely gutted.
Fire in the church is under control. Loss
$ 150,(100. Fireman Brennan fell from a
ladder and was seriously injured,
Boston Buildings Shattered.
Boston, Jan. 12. An explosion of
blasting powder occurred at 11 o'clock a.
m. at the corner of Hyde Park avenue
and Forest Hill street,-where a sewer i3
being excavated. One man has been
taken to the hospital and several build
iugs are reported shattered.
Terrific Boiler Kxploslon.
York, Pa., Jan. 12. William Hazlett
was instantly killed and Richard Hughes
fatally injured by the explosion of a
boiler in the 6tone quarry at Deta. The
explosion was terrific and adjacent build'
ings were demolished.
Trouble Blowing Over.
Helena, jvionr... jan. li.cio news
has been received from the eastern part
of the state regarding the threatened
Indian trouble. It is the general im
pression that Governor Toole has tele
graphed from Washington to Sheriff
Jones to let matters re: t.
STRIKE AT INDIANAPOUS:
rolice Protection Asked by the Tresi-
dent of the Street Car Company.
SERIOUS TROUBLE FEARED
A Pennsylvania Man Convicted for Kill
ing a Burglar Another Bad Bank
Failure Announced Br. Graves
Ixdiaxapous, Jan. 13. The situation
regarding the street car strike remains
the same. No, a car was run over anv 1
of the lines daring the day. although
M.fi .vt-mr. -'
attempts were made, re
sulting ia the cars being nnceremonl-
ously hustled back into the barns. The
strikers used no violence and conducted
themselves in a quiet, orderly manner.
A long conference was held between
the mayor ot ths city and President
Frensel, of the company. The mayor
asked him if he would treat with a
committee of the strikers. Mr. Frensel
positively refused to do so, stating that
he could get plenty of men to man his
cars, as there were many applicants
from men in this city out of employ
ment. Including twenty-hve of the stnk
ers, whom, he said, would return when
they were given police protection. He
denied the rumor that men would be
imported, to take the strikers' places.
He addressed a letter to the police com
missioner asking that proper police pro
tection be given him as he intended run
ning cars for the accommodation of tho
public to.! ay.
The men are determined, and if he
carries out his expressed intention it U
feared that serious trouble will result.
ARRESTED THE CASHIER.
Another Bank Failure la Pennaylvanla
Wiluamsport, Jan. 13. The First
National bank of JIuncie was closed by
orderaf.Bink,Exaralner! Dangler. Pre
vious to the announcement of the sus
pension there was a run, during which
between 7,000 and
money on hand, was
$8,000, all the
paid out Del
Green, the cashier and ex-bank examin-
e .1 . .s
Examiner Denirler said that the af-1
fairs of the bank are in a very had shape
and it looks as if the institution had
been looted. A shortage of at least f 10,
000 has already been discovered and the
full amount, it is expected, will be much
greater. The president is Captain John
M. Bowman, who also acted as cashier
during the time Dela Green was bank
v Convicted Tor Killing a Burglar.
Pittsbcro, Pa,. Jan. 12. The jury in
the case of the --Conimon wealth vs. J,
N. Taylor, charged with the murder of
Harry Bowmaster at Homestead on the
night of Dec. 8, returned a verdict find
ing the defendant guilty of voluntary
manslaughter. Bowmaster came to
Taylor's house and began rapping or try
ing to open one of the down-stairs win
dows, when Taylor was aroused by his
wife, and taking his rifle, went out into
the yard, and, according to his own
strtement, took a position behind a rain
barrel and asked tne man what he was
doing. The man was working at the
window at the time, and Taylor says
reached toward his side and did not an
swer him. Taylor at once fired and
killed him. Several shots were fired at
Taylor afterward by Bowmaster's two
companions. The attorneys for the de
fendant held, according to the old Eng
lish law, that a man's boose was his
castle and that he had a right, according
to that law, to shoot any person that
tried to effect an entrance into his house
during the night time. This idea has
been exploded apparently by the present
DR. GRAVES SENTENCED.
T Die on the Oallowi Within Two Weeks
from Jan. 30.
Denver, Jan. 12. Dr. Graves was
sentenced to be hanged some time during
the two weeks beginning Jan. 30. He
was taken to the penitentiary. Besides
theoffieera he was accompanied by a
large number of other prisoners, mostly
for petty offenses. Steel cuffs were on
his hands and chains .bound his feet.
This was the first time that he had been
submitted to such indignities. He took
the situation coolly and was courteous
and pleasant to the officers in charge.
The doomed man talked freely on all
topics but -he one of his supposed guilt.
He was not permitted to see Lis wife be
fore he departed.
Sam'l o' Poeo.
San Frax:isco, Jan. 12. Actor M. B.
Curliss' ' attorneys made the startling
claim that the prosecution of their cli
ent was the result of a conspiracy ou
the part of the police to send an inno
cent man to the gallows. They claim
that there were two men with Police
man Grant the night he was killed
Curtisg and another man; that the other
man did the shooting, and the police
were aware of this fact, but unable to
capture the real culprit, and the police
are trying to convict Curtiss in order to
avert public cenbure.
REVOLUTIONISTS IN CONTROL.
AM-emion Still in the Hands of the Mex
ican Insurgent A.
.Oemixo, N. M., Jan. 12. Zo courier
has arrived here from Ascension, Mex.,
but one is expected. The latest inform
ation from Ascension is to the effect that
the town is still in the possession of th?
City of Mkxico, Jan. 12. The report
that General Reis is here to take com
mand of the troops on the frontier is not
tine. The president is iiersonally direct
ing the campaign, which will doubtless
wion end if the bandits are forced to thU
side of the river. The government knows
smugglers who are aiding Garza with
Fort Ringgold Token.
San Antonio, Jan. 12. There was a
rcjtort in circulation here that Fort
Ringgold, which is commanded bv Cap
tain William B. Wheeler, of the'Thinl
cavalry, had been attacked and captured
by several hundred of Garza's men.
Strong Movement la ravor of lento
Modern Snaday Privilege.
Annapous, Md., Jan. 13. One of the
most important bills to be presented to the
legislature this session will be that pro
viding for a repeal of the old Sunday
blue laws and the enactment of a new
law more adapted to the times. Milk,
ice, cigars, tobacco, soda water and sim
ilar non-alcoholio beverages, articles of
food, and medicinal preparations will be
exempted from that provision of the law
against selling on Sunday. The bill has
been drafted, and a great deal of influ
ence will be brought to secure its pass-ago-
The fight will doubtless lie a hot
one on the provision in section 247 allow
ing tne prosecution or work on aunaay
in the privacy of dwelling houses. "ThU
bill was introduced." said one of the in
?.f V Already seventeen statei in
the Union have passed acts in accord
with this spirit Rhode Island, Con
necticut and Maine, the very hotbeds of
'blue laws,' are among these states."
FOLLOWERS OF DR. CYRUS TEED
They Apply for Membership la the Ecoa
Pittsburo, Jan. 13. Five followers of
Dr. Cyrus Teed, "Koresh," of Chicago
have made application for membership
In the Economite society and will be
voted in at the annual election next
month. There is a strong opposition to
their admission on account of the pub
lished reports that Dr. Teed wanted to
get control of the society, and a bitter
fight is expected.
DEADLOCK IN IOWA.
ogle Ilaa the Senate la the Hollow ef
nit Hand Orranliatlon
Awalti H.e Say.
Dra Moiirea, la., Jan. 13 The house
selected as temporary speaker G. W.
WyckoS of Appanoose county. After
the appointment of a committee on cre
dentials the house adjourned nntil
10 a. m. The senate stands 25 Dem
ocrats, 24 Republicans and 1 Independ
ent. Lieutenant Governor Poyner (Rep.)
was in the chair. A Republican orirani-
cation was formed without friction, with
W. F. Cochrane of Taylor as secretary,
The Republican house caucus named for
permanent speaker W.
O. Mitchell of
Adams county; secretary, C A. Beverly
of Greene, who will be elected today.
The Democrats nominated J. F. Dayton
of Allamakee for sneaker.
The Republican senate caucus named
J. W. Cliff of Jasper for secretary and
Peter Melander for sergeant at-arms.
The Democratic caucus named S. M.
Parson of Cinn for secretary and F. G.
Yeoman of Wright for sergeant-at-arms.
With a Republican lieutenant gpT-
ernor in the chair neither party can or
ganize the senate without the vote of
Senator Engle. He has not been able to
deal with either party and announces
that he will vote for a ticket of his own.
This means a deadlock. Once Lieuten
ant Governor -elect Bestow (Dem.) is in
the chair his party can control the senate.
FIGHTING THE OPTION BILL.
Minnesota Banker and Grain Men Bleat
to Formulate a Protmt.
St.Paul, Minn., Jan. 12. It is learned
that the bankers of Minnesota have
taken steps te defeat the famous Wash
burne option bill introduced in the sen
ate last December. A meeting which
was held of St. Panl and Minneapolis
bank presidents was attended by leading
pain and elevator men on invitation.
The bankers took a decided stand against
the measure and declared that the pas
sage of the Washbnrne bill in its present
si ape would break up one of the leading
industries of the country, requiring for
its handling 85,000,000 of money from
New York, Boston and other money
centers, and weaken the credit of all
grain dealers and ruin that of many.
Committees from the clearing house of
St. Paul and Minneapolis met and form
ulated a protest to be forwarded to tho
New York, Jan. 12. Charles A. Pills
bury of Minneapolis said that the cntiro
northwest was strongly for Blaine for the
presidency next year. He continued:
Nobody can etatid against the Blaine
curreat. It is no gentle breeze, but cy
clone of BInine sentiment which has
nwept all over the Dakota, Minnesota,
Iowa, Illinois, and the other western and
northwestern states. There is not only no
enthusiasm for any other man, but no
body else is heard of. The people believe
that Iiliiine will be the candidate, it his
health permits. Hs will not announce
that he wants the nominn'-'on, but when
the people otter it to him on a silver
lalver he will accept it with thanks.
Republican Club Banquet.
CniCAOO, Jan. 13 The Hamilton club,
a Republican organization, gave its sec
ond annual banquet at the Auditorium
last evening. Toasts were responded to
by General Russell A. Alger of Michi
gan, who spoke on "The Republican
Party ;" John M. Thurston of Nebraska
on "Alexander Hamilton," Frank F.
Davis of Minnesota on 'Republicanism
in the Northwest," Governor Joseph W.
Fifer on "The State of Illinois." and
Richard Yates of Illinois on "Tho Young
Man in Politics."
Washington. Jan. 12. Secretary
Blaine was at the 6tate department a
short time in the morning. The British
minister called upon him to talk over
Bering sea matters, but the secretary had
left the department. Secretaries Blaine
and Tracy called on the president and
the three remained in consultation some
time. Secretary Blaine aain called at
the White House at 4 o'clock and re
mained some time with the president.
The Service Tension Bill.
Washington, Jan. 12. Representative
Taylor of Ohio reintroduced in the house
his bill of the last congress granting
Bervico and disability pensions to officeis,
soldiers and sailors and marines in tho
army and navy of the United States of
the late war, their widows and orphans,
and for other purposes.
AGAINST MARYLAND'S BLUE LAWS.
J. M. Thompson, Bus. llg'r.
STRONG! FEARLESS! TRUTHFOL! RELIABLE!
The leadina Independent Paner of the
in its advocacy of auti monopoly principles and Its championship of the rights 4
the world's toilers. It receives no eorporation patronage, an4 its eaitor never
use free passes.
Its Editorials are Clear Cut and Convineing. Its News Servlet
IT IS COMPLETE IN
Several First-class SERIAL STORIES will be run through
Subscription price, 51. CO per year. Clubs of flie for $4.00. Soil (or tapis Gen.
The Arena Magazine of Boston has taken the very highest rank as a liberal
People's Monthly. Its corps of aontributors embrace the very ablest writer ot
America and Europe.
THE ARENA POBTFOLIO
Is a beautiful collection of twenty-six of
The Finest Steel Plate Portraits
ot distinguished Authors ana leading spirits in the great uprising of the people
tgainst monopolies d the plutocracy-
VVe have arranged with the Arena Publishing Compnnv for the exclusive
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THE IRISHABE LOYAL,
But Not Willing to Adopt a Congrat
ulatory Address to the Queen.
CHILE IS CONCILIATORY.
Hlnl.ter Eg-an'i L.te.t Action Ii Not to
Be Scrlnu.ly Queatloned Sir Charles
DUke'. War 8peecta starvation
llre.dt Anarchy Other New.
Dubux. Jan. 13. The meeting of the
Dublin corporation, at which the ques
tion of adopting an address to the
queen, the Prince of Wales and the
duke of Clarence on the occasion of the
duke's approaching wedding, was de
bated and was remarkable for the mod
erate tone which characterized the
discussion. Mr. Dobson. in moving tho
address, said that he was encouraged to
do so by the cordial manner In which
the toast to the queen's health was re
sponded to at the recent mayoralty
banquet. Mr. Brown, in seconding ths
motion, nrged that political feeling
be discarded and that the
members consider only their loyalty
to the queen as subjects of her world
wide empire. Es-High Sheriff Shanks
proposed an amendment, which was
seconded by Alderman Perry, that
"while the occasion of the duke's mar
riage elicits our hearty good wishes, the
council does not feel justified, while ex
ceptional laws are appli-sd to Ireland, in
presenting an address." The supporters
of the amendment repudiated any idea
of disloyulty, and expressed the hope
that when the unjust and exceptional
coercive laws now applied to Ireland
shonld be repealed, and the desire for a
national parliament acceeded to an ad
dress of congratulation on such an oc
casion might be presented from all rep
resentative bodies in Ireland. The
Dilke'i War Speech.
Lovdov, Jan. 12. Sir Charles Dilke
delivered a speech which is likely to at
tract attention and arouse discussion
throughout Europe. He declared that
the Liberals were not wise in trusting
the government's foreign policy. There
were times when the traditional non
interference by the Opposition with the
foreign policy of the party in power
might properly be abandoned. lie be
lieved that neither Germany or France
wished for an alliance with England,
since both cherished designs on Belgium,
whose neutrality England has guaran
teed. Lord Salisbury was allowing that
matter to drift, whereas England ought
to be very jealous of any encroachments
in that direction and should make up
her mind whether or not to fight in
order to preserve the autonomy of Bel
gium. It it were determined that the
guarantee was worth supporting by
force of arms, then preparations for the
inevitable should begin without delay.
: : Editor.
west nncomnroralsln and inaltereMa
Too Sanguine of Peaee.
Berlin, Jan. 13. The Schleseicfa Zei
tnng unusually a well informed paper,
states that the recent reception of gen
erals bj the kaiser was not altogether ae
ceremonial as had been reported. The
kaiser addressed a few significant words
to the leaders of his army, telling them
that there was a tendency to be too san
guine of the prolongation of peace, moi
that he desired them not to be affected
by such a tendency. The paper is sup
posed to have got its information from
an officer who was present. The kaiser
has been very much irritated by the
publicity given recently to some of his
utterances to the army, and it has been
quietly intimated to the officers that
such utterances are in confidence. This
accounts for the fact that the kaiser's
significant remarks escaped attention
until now. .
tilde I. Contented. '
Valparaiso, Jan. 12. The Chilean
minister at Washington, Pedro Montt,
sent a dispatch to his government to the
effect that, while fully aware that the
United States could not demand salvo
conducto for the refugees in the Ameri-
can legation at Santiago, still he ad
vised that they be allowed to leave the
country as a concession to the United
States gove rnment. Jose Carrerea, one
of the three refugees whom Minister
Egan escorted from Santiago to Valpa
raiso and placed aboard the United
States cruiser Yorktown, was to have
sailed for the north on the German
steamer Abydos, but on reflection has
decided not to do so. He is afraid that
he might be taken off by the Chilean
government at some northern port, so he
remains on the Yorktown, which will
land him and William and Juan McKen
na at a Peruvian seaport
Starvation Breed. Anarchy. '
St. Petersburg, Jan. 12. Anarcqo
exists in several districts of the gov
ernments of Penza and Saratoyat, where
the starving peasants have looted and
burned the houses of the Jews whom
they accuse of monopolizing the grain
product. In a number of instances the
mob furiously attacked the Jews, kill
ing several and wounding many. The
local authorities appear to have been
either unable or unwilling to protect
the helpless people.
Idiuy Henry Somerset.
Chicago. Jan. 13. Lady Henry Som
erset, the distinguished temperance
worker from England, became associate
editor of The Union Signal, the organ of
the Women's Christian Temperance
union. Lady Somerset has decided to
remain in Chicago for about six months,
aud at the end ot which period she will
leave for Japan to engage in temperance
work in that country. -
Gtandera In Mliaonrk
St. Joseph, Jan. 12. Deputy State
Veterinary Surgeon Myers discov
ered three horses suffering with
severe attack of the glanders. The an
imals were located on the farm of a man
named Wilson, about three miles from
the citv, and were immediately quai
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