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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 29, 1886)
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Rovelw of Situation in tho En-
criifouiicai r 101a.
ion I'anlilnc Everytlilar
ird Salisbury Likely to
Id Gladstone to be
a at the Helta.
London- 21. Lord .balislmry 13
tired of hifmpt to govern the Brit
ish Eiypijith 1,1C Torv party, and
wishes to in. It can be said on next
to the higljaiilhorily tliat the Premier
expects tolinfjulsh office within the
next ihrcrrks. Your correspondent's
informant: "Salisbury would like to
hcttle thcjii question on a broad, lib
eral basisjt he can not do it with such
a party as has. His colleagues wish
liiiti to cijlhc Irish. He can't bring
himself t) anything of the kind, and
for thinlison he will brin:; about
the dele:! the Government in order to
obtain ajtiileation for retiring from
The 4stcr w'' "'"' Uds tartlliig
niece dntelligeiice, was akcd if he
were the prime iniiu-ter's
lews on the Irish Kitu:i1ion,
'Lord Salisburv enleiliiins
fears profe.cd by the Con-
servatii that, if Ireland had home rule,
he Iiifould become practically' a hos
tile pfle. He admitted to me re
cently ' at he believed that the
only Milily ever cnteilained y
the tople of Ireland toward
Rimini 011M be entirely aecounted for
bv lli'i'rcive nature or the relations be
Jueenl two cnuutric. Me went fur
ther, 'aid he was of the opinion that
if I re 1 were made free she would
loltitfily seek even a closer lehilinn
.sliiplh Kii'jland than the one now
inaiiiied by force, and would become
a miAaluable and powerful ally, in
.seaf beim;, as now, a dissatisfied,
lio'ipoiuc, rebellious and eonlinuous-
y efi:sivo piovince. Lord Salisbury
niaipns that the very situation of
Itrljl would make her freedom inure
-veally to England's advantage. This
nitiloii he points out, differs from that
of bium and Switzerland In this: That
u-iJas I!elgiuiu and Switerland are
Mif inded by powers all e.ouallv covct
oupd their territory, and therefore
-fJly interested in maintaining their in
Iju!eiiee, Ireland's contiguity is eon
fiij to great Rrilain, and the interna
ti$l interests of the two countries
h be identical if they were neighbors
anot kimllord and tenant."
hut," went on the minister, "it must
ljdmilted that Ilrilish parlic, as re
lied in I'.irliameul, repieent the com
il"Ial and land interests nilher than
isy of the peasantry, althot:gh the en
ted franchise will uudoubtedl.v change
js eventually. The laud interest of
land thoroughly sympathizes with
il of Ireland, partly from alllnity and
so nccause me maioriiv 01 uu; insii
udlotds are Kuglishiueii, resident In
real liitiniii. isul me jaiiu uiieresi. 01
reat ISrilaln, the greatest after its coni-
lercial interest, ha nothing like a cor
ed idea of how insignificant a minority
he land-owners of Ireland are of its
vhole population, nor of the really for
eign nature of their proprietary, i hey
have become convinced that Nationalism
in Ireland H identical with what com
iinmiMM would be in Kuglaml, and of
roiir.-e they :ue easily aroused to tight it
do v. 11.
"The Irish Tories under.-tand how to
keep ibis English hostility alive, and they
manage to make neailyall the ordinary
violations of the law in Ireland appear to
Englishmen as crimes against properly.
As il hanpens that, while the number of
ariests in 1 1 eland, where the police are
iiumeioiis and aleii, averages much great
er than in England, where the otllcers of
the law aie not so plentiful nor so enter
piising, it. appears to the Englishman
that the lrlh people spend most of their
lime attacking the vested lights, and he
is thus kept perpetually disposed to rule
them with an Iron hand."
When asked if there were no statesmen
in the Conservative party who knew bet
ter the minister replied: "Yes, Lord
Salisbury is just as well informed on this
whole business as Mr. Gladstone Is, and,
in niv opinion, just as well disposed."
"Well, then, why don't he seltle il?"
"Uecuuse he can't. His party com
es the bulk of the Iliitish laud inter
In this ease that means the bulk of
the ignorance anil prejudice which stand
against a fair settlement of the question,
and as the ignorant and piejudiced con
Milutc the majority of the English aris
tocracy, the most enlightened and liberal
nrislociaey in the world, ami the potent
element of the Conservatory party. Lord
Salisbuiy, in an attempt to pass a liberal
measure would simply be left without a
".Mr. Gladstone, however, does not
represent the aristocracy, but the busi
ness men and peasantry of the nation. If
he wishes to attempt a settlement of the
Irish question, in my opinion he can do
It, and will attempt it when the govern
ment abandons the work."
Eery phase of the situation bears out
the prospect suggested by the above In
lotmant. Lord Salisbury wrote the
Queen's speech. It did not oppose home
ru'itf, but opposed separation. The Irish
liar not as yet asked for the latter or
even intimated that they ever would ask
for it. Of course, the majority of the
Tories believe that home rule and separa
tion are identical, hence that paragraph
was simply a political play upon their
prejudices. Mr. Gladstone's addicss
during the evening of th Queen'5
speech was studiedly ague on
most things, but it was very
direct in reply to the Queen's plea for the
maintenance of the integrity of the Em
pire, and this integrity had been just as
great during the six bundled years which
preceded the legislative union as it has
been the eighty-live yeais which have
elapsed since. The I'arnellites quickly
saw the subtle mcaninir in the sentence.
They acceptel it as a proffer on the part
of the grand old man to espouse the
home ride cause in return for Irisji sup
port during the progress of the debate on
the address in reply to the peech from
The Tories, ever since Thuisday, have
been discontented with Salisbury. They
accuse him of everything bad politi
cally, but principally of want of
courage in delaying to offer coercion
proposals. Theupshot of the develop
ments resulting from the Queen's speech
will probably be the proposal of measures
certain to secure defeat of the Govern
ment. If the Government is defeated
Salisburv may than either resign or re
main in power, and order a new
election, or "appeal to the country."
If he resigns, ot course Mr. Gladstone
will be called upon to form a cabi
net. It has been urged ty the Tories that
Salisbury should;" in "the event of
defeat in Parliament, order a new
election for the purpose of ruining the
Irish party by the expense. The Queen
favors this plan, and, in order to iusurc
its success, would redouble coercion in
Ireland "in order to secure free elec
tions,' but there is reason to state that
Salisbury is opposed to it, because of its
injustice ami because he believes that the
Parnellites would leally increase their
membership. He is at pre.-ent disposed
to resign on the first occasion which pre
sents itself and throw the whole buiden
of settling the Irish question upou Mr
The cabinet, at their meeting yestenlav,
decided to give precedence ia the parlia
mentary business to the proposal to
fhangc tie rules ol procedure. As tli's
contains a clause making ono hundred
votes instead of forty necessary to a o
tion to adjourn before business, it In po-?-siblc
that it may prove the downfall of
the ministry, because the Parnclliten be
lieve it Is intended to deprive their eighty
six members of their present power to
lawfully obstruct business, and will op
pose it and insist on the Liberals helping
them defeat the Government. Sails bary
has declared that he will resign the mo
ment the Parnellites and Liberals com
bine, and they will perhaps give him an
opportunity of carrying out his desire to
Lord Hartington, Secretary for War In
Mr. Gladstone's Cabinet, has decided to
adopt an independent course on the Irish
question. Much fuss is being made by
the Conservatives over this, and they pre
tend to believe that Hartington will" dis
rupt the Liberal party. Lord Hartington
has, however, less influence in the Liberal
party than even Sir Charles Dilke, and his
loss of power hxs been due also to pri
vate scandal, liable to be made public at
any time. Neither gentleman can afford
to make himself very obstreperous just
now. Mr. Gladstone long ago decided to
exclude Hartington from any cabinet he
might be called upon to form and this de
cision undoubtedly has influenced the err
ing man's present political course as much
as anything else. It is known that Mr.
Gladstone, with a view to emergencies,
has been buily engaged for some days
in selecting men for a possible Lileral
Cabinet and securing an understanding
with them. He has" resolved to secure
unity, and will "eire from every Minis
ter a full and unqualified acceptance of
certain proposals tor a Molution of the
home rule question, including amend
ments to the Irish land act and the land
purchase act. It can be said on good au
thority that Mr. Gladstone lias matured a
scheme for granting tenants in Ireland
a perpetuity of tenure. The scheme, it
is said, will make all holdings copy
hold, and the rents reducible in exact
proportion to the full values of their
agricultural produce. It will also em
power tenants to redeem quit rents at a
lived price and obtain from the govern
ment cash advances on easy terms. The
entire plan will comprise an attempt to
Include so many and such extensive re
forms that it may either be acceptable to
the Parnellites in place of a more nominal
home rule measure for the present, or
else secure the support of the Whigs in
the event of the failure of a more radical
The Kight Hon. William Henry Smith,
the present millionaire Chief Secretary
for Ireland, has picparcd for the Govern
ment a bill having for its object the car
rying out of the Salisbury plan of buying
out the landlords of Ireland. The bill es
tablishes a system of "land banks"
throughout the country to enable tenants
to borrow money from the Government
at low rates and on long terms for the
purpose of purchasing the fees to their
holding, the prices of the latter to be
computed at twenty years rental at pres
ent rates, the tenants to refund in yearly
payments, amounting to half the present
rentals, the payments to be in lieu of
taxes and be Used to defray
the local government expenses. Mr.
Smith has come out in strong
opposition to any revival of coercion in
Ireland. He has advised the Govern
ment to rcfinin from all attempts to re
press the National League as a con
spiracy, taking the ground that it is a
legitimate and proper political organisa
tion. Mr. Smith urges the Government
to conciliate the I'.unellite members as
much as possible in dealing with the Irish
question, both as a matter of policy and
The headquarters of the executive
committee of the National League will
soon be removed to Liverpool. This
change is deemed necessary in view
of ithe increased necessity for Mr.
Parnell and his chief lieutenants to re
main closely in London.
Late last night Mr. Gladstone stated
that his promise to the Queen to help
the Government maintain peace and
order in Ireland bound him to judicious
ly assist the ministry in securing reform
iii the piocedure rules, lint, he added,
it did not bind him to help secure the
passage of the 100-iucmhcr clause. He
said he could not look upon that as neces
sary to the maintenance of peace Ire
land and he would oppose it.
Mr. W. II. Smith, the newly appointed
Chief Secietary for Ireland, has slailci"
ANOTHER MINE DISASTER.
Kvjilotrfoa ia a TTet Virginia Caal Miae
rhlrty-aevm Vlrtlau Keportatt A Cave-la
Whrkujio, W. Va, January 22. At
2:45 o'clock yesterday afternoon an explo
sion of fin damp occurred in the shaft of
the Xewburr Oriel Cosl Company, New
bury, W. Va., which shoo the buildings in
the immediate vicinity and canted con
sternation and alarm among "the relative
and friends of the miners employed there.
Immediately following tlm nound of the
explosion a flame of fire arose far above
; tin mouth of the shaft and timber and
, debris of all kinds were strewn around.
Great excitement ensued and crowds of
people hurried to the spot The shaft in
which the explosion occurred was sunk
' about two yean ago, end had reached a
1 depth nf 350 feet From the bate of the
' shaft the main hfadin? ran out about half
a mile from where the narrow rooms
diverged from either side. The theory ad
vanced as to the cause of the explosion is
that fire damp had accumulated in one of
these rooms and was
Ly a miner's lamp, but nothing positive has
yet been learned. The force of the ex
plosion blocked the air so clone that 1:0 one
dared venture in the main heiding to as
retain the fate of the imprisoned men im
til an air passage could be etbIiheiL
'I his work U being pushed vigorously but
up to midnight no bodies had been recov
ered. Thirty-seven men nre imprlM)n'd
and the prevailing opinion is that all are
dead, although a few express the. hope that
some of them may escape the effects ef
the explosion and he able to reach a
jdace free from the fatal black damp which
alvvajH follows an explosion or thi kind.
The following is believed k li? i correct
and full list of the men in the mine:
Daniel Miller, eager, married;.!. H. Miller,
aged fifteen, driver; Mike Clark, miner, un
married; Mike Kenney. miner, unmatricd;
William Sayinire and Frank Saymlre, twin
brothers, miners, unmarried: John Conway,
miner, unmarried; Will Laiidsbury. miner,
married; Andrew Welii, miner, married;
John Simmons, miner, married, and his son;
aged twelve, doorkeejier; John Lambert,
miner, married; Clint Seabrlght, miner,
married; Charles Finley, driver, married:
Itichard Hartley and son and son-in-law,
John Hryers, and three stepsons named
Guy, Peter and Hauley, married; two
Weavers, brother, miners, unmarried;
Xovvt Moore, miner, married: Frank Moore,
miner, unmarried; J. Spencer, driver, un
married; Andrew Scott, miner, inatrid;
Jack Kdwaids, miner, married: Aimer Og
den, miner, married; Albert Williams,
laborer, mnrried; George Iiiggen, miner,
unmarried; A. I). F'srtney, miner, married;
John Carroll, miner: James McGovvan,
miner, unmarried: John Corn by, miner,
unmarried; Morgan Miller. miner.
The scenes at the slmft are heitrtrnndinc.
Fatheis. mothers, wives and eJdldien linger
in groups with pallid faces anxiously wait
ing some tidings from their loved ones
which will either ttriug them hope or end
their snsnense. Every elTort is being made
to lefcue the unfortunate ones hut it is
thought there is no prospect of teaching
them. Several attempts were made to de
scend before a successful entrance could bn
made. Finally Kiley Met, accompanied
by two other miners, enteted the shaft and
reached the heading in which the explosion
took place, but they were prevented from
going further by the debris, which choked
up the little drift, and they were unablo to
discover anything (nt the shattered limbers
' of the mill", which were strewn in every
direction. Several subsequent attempts
were fiultless owing to the presence of
black damp, which piecludeil the possi
bility of working in the mine.
Maiioni:v City. Pa., January 22. At
the Kllangownr colliery yesteiday a c.iv in
' oceui led in a gangway above the colliery.
It is of rork, and ilm coal fell, burying Ja
rob Hraushim ami
1 crs. both of whom were kille'. Two labor
ers wero partially buried under the debri?,
. but were extricated, only slightly injured.
Mark Twala lteealU aC fU Early
wtait-i la a Caaatry PriaUag Oslea
Aa O'er Trat Tala.
New Yoar, January 50. At the dinner
of the Typothetlc Society at Delmonlco'a
Monday night a large number of old
printers and publishers attended. Mark
Twain, after a complimentary speech of
J. II. Bailey, said: "I am staggered b?
the compliments so lavishly poured oat
upon me, and I am proud as well as stag
gered. It is the first time that any one
has tood up in the presence of a large
and respectable audience, Much as this Is,
and confessed that I have told the truth
once. If I could return the compliments
I'd do it. The historical reminiscences
of the President have cast me
into the reminiscent mood, for I alo,
in my small way, am an antiquity. It
may be I am among stringers, and that
the printer of to-day is not the printer of
thirt-lve years ago. I knew him. I lit
his fires. I dusted his otlice and drew
his water from the village pump. I pick
ed the type from under his stand in the
mornings, and if he was there to see, I
pnt the good type back In the case and
the bad ones in the hell-box; and if he
was not there I dumped the lot with the
"pi." I used to carry around the papers,
and was the enduring t-irget of all the
dogs in the village. I wish I had a nickel
for every dog bite I have got on me. I
could keep M. Pasteur In business for a
year. The subscribers for our paper paid
in groceries, and the country ones paid in
cabbages or cord-wood that was, when
they did. When they did we always men
tioned it in the paper and gave them a
puff. If we failed to do this they stopped
their paper. They all directed the policy
of the paper. One man paid in cash, and
he owned us body and soul. He changed
our politics every which way, and
changed our religion four tiraes. If we.
attempted to reason lie threatened to stop
his paper and that closed the discussion.
We used to take out the telegraphic items
and lay them on a galley. Then we'd
change the dates and shove them Into the
paper day after day, until public interest
in them was worn to the bone. I have
seer, a t. d. advertisement of a Sheriff's
sale booming along serenely two years
alter the sale had taken place. Our
yearly "ads" were patent medicine
electrotypes and we used to fence
with them when the column rules
were worn out. When we pied a
form we suspended until next week. We
always suspended when fishing was good.
The editor was a poet. When his intel
lects .suppurated and discharged a poem,
lie would read it to the printers and a?k
them what they thought of it. They al
ways scraped their rules 011 their boxes
while he was reading and when he was
done they always said it was hog-wash.
They weie very frank and candid people.
I can look back now and see that old of
fice with its candle in the k box. Rut
perhaps I slug the glories of a forgot ten
age to unfamiliar ears and I will stop."
Sirnni-tl of the Hill t IteRiilmte Inter
state Commerce Now Itefore the Cnlteil
Malm Sriirtte Slrlnjjriit !'rov'loii4
Agiiiiiftt Unjust DUcrimiimtious bjr Com
WASHi.vmo.v, I. C, January 19. The
bill to regulate inter-State commerce
submitted to the Senate yesterday
by Mr. Culloui, from the select Com
mittee on Inter-State Commerce, pro
vides that if any common carrier by
any special rate, rebate, drawback or
other device, shall charge directly or
indirectly, demand, collect or receive
from any person or persons a
greater or less compensation for
any service rendered, or to be
rendered in the transpoitation of passcu-
GRAND ARMY GOSSIP.
Under tae aairpiees of Farrafat Pest,
Kansas City, an elocutionary and snsslcal
entertainment u recently cives under
ibe direction of MIm LosIe HaH&iaoa.
Fairc-rat Pot Ko, 3, of Kasat City, fee hi
open house at Anon Hall the other after
noon and evening, rnuMc, dancing, re
marks and an abundant napply of eatable
being the order of the day
Department Commsmhr Cole, of 5
bracks, Invites propcal for the Ftate re
union of Is;. Localities competing are to
farnUh Jcromd, water. Ice, bay, transpor
tation for tents, etc , etc , fre.
Michael Fitzmatirice, one of the long-suffering
veteran, died at Topeka recently in
detilute circumtance. and wm buried by
General Hice Post of n-blch be a mem
ber. He wai born In Ireland In 1S2
Blue Pot of North Topeko, Kan . recent
ly had a public installation, followed by a
public in:al!ation f the Woman's Uelief
Corp, a social danc and supper Tbt
opera houe w a tatUly and patriotically
The members of General ftic Post and
Woniau'n IMief Corps, of Topeka, with the
representatives from Uluo Post ami
Woman'. Relief Corp, met the other night,
and after the tranctlon of other bninc,
each decided uKn holding a chanty fair
and appointed an executive committee to
co-op-rate with like committees from all
other li. A. R. Posts in the coiinlj.
A man named James Stewart a re
cently sent to the hospital at Oronba who
claimed that he had been treated heart
lessly by the G A It He announced that
he bad been a Colonel of a New York regi
ment and when confronted with proof to
the contrary he concluded that he bad been
a Major of another regiment, but beprored
really to b- an impostor and fraud TU
tnu't charitable conclusion arrived at was
that the man was demented.
Pom De artment Commander Walkin
shaw, of Kann, in reply to the recent in
miry, 4,has a O. A It post any light to
pass resolutions in regard to political ap
pointments or continuations'" answered
negatively, and that "it U very bad ta.te,
as well as a violation of the rules and regu
lations to do so. The object of the (5 A.
R. are to perpetuate the memory and his
tory of nur dead comrades, who lost their
lives hi defense of our country, and to earo
for the widows and orplmns, and train up
our child 1 en to love and honor thn tlaj; of
ourxttntry that cost o much blood and
treasure, to honor our eo:ntitutiou and our
lan, anil protect our own country's flag.
No society or church stands on the broad
platfonu of the (J. A. IL, composed of men
of nil nations, conditions mid color; all
citizens of one common country. It coih
munds the respect of the church rtnd Stat
ami is honored by our late enemies as well,
and tho fact that the late armies now
fraternize in reunion, show their renpect
for each, as men who fought for principle
and not power. Every member in allowed
to vote, f.euk and write ns he wishes on all
questions, but has no right to use the
organization in any way other than th
objects above stated."
THC FIRST INSTANCE.
Tfca Draasattc Ca4 of a Htarraf aaa
! Aa!i-r.ir!o'itr Caat.
i A grocer up Michigan avenot baa
had a pet ost hanging aronnd hi
back yard for the last two or three
rears. The animal was of no particu
lar ue, except to cat up poi!c"
oran-jes. lemon and egg and to ter
rify such small boys a came into the
alley to read dime "novel, or play mar
bios"; but the gTOcer had a crrtain affec
tion for htm. and refused several ofTrra
to let him 0 for cash. The other day the
frocer purchased a four-gallon jar of
roken lionev. and this was placed in
the back end of the store. At noon
time, when the only clerk was in the
front, the goat softiv entered by the
back way and went for the sweet- It
was the first and finest honey he had
ever lasted. Kor a long titnc he thought
be couldn't get enough of it, but as he
gradually worked to the bottom of the
tar he gradually tilled up. and be
backed olF ami cried quits when there
was yeLa gallon left.
Some people arv strangely affected
by honey. So are some goats. It
wanl fifteen minutes before this chap
began to re!! his ejets and hump himelf
in a curious fashion ih antics finally
crowded the back yard with visitor,
and a doctor who came with them ven
tured the opinion that it was a caie of
goat colic. Kor an hour or more Old
Whiskers butted everything from an
oyster can to a woodshed, ant! he
turned cart-wheels and hand-springs
until the bov s were put to shame They
hft'd him ami dosed him, and they sent
all around to borrow a stomach nuinp.
but, as one of the crowd observed, "the
honey had become so identified with
his system" that he couldn't be saved
He plunged into a snow bank, kicked
half a dozen obi bottles across the vard
and was dead the first instance known
in the hi tory of Detroit where any
earthly thing has been able to get the
belter of a goat. Thev have heretofore
been supposed to be copper-bolted,
bomb-proof and n:iti-eplosive and to
live forever. Dtlrotl Free '.r.J.
vx4"a m - a""
X 4f '"SSj
The Very Worst Kind.
The creature came in on a pair of
flatboats and other rig to match. He
stared with a stare that conveyed a
sense of bored ncss and haughtiness
something like that which the fisher
man sees in the eyes of the departed
shad. His speech was "aw er er
aw." Sympathetic old lady Poor soul; J
he a maniac?
Conductor Yes. the wor&t Kind an
ft ITT !?
(w7, er.. H4 2Tj4rff?tl m
uw f In -MW thai tm mm aWl
it Karfrb ta HI. at(WM-
ray ana, area aymNai
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anew rat'.iiicii.csa. naLTtHaauc mm.
THE KKVKX STAGES OF MAN
ALL fttOUIMt AT SOMC ACI
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In th llonpltala.
llaltimore and Philadelphia bopltnl by
Icinnn are pivccribiit1; the now piopnetury
medicine. Red Star Cough Cure. It eontair a frw .srijr(ujtm, ,.
neither morphia, opium, tiornny otheriujii jUrre jnwg irtat
rioucinKiedieuts Tho price is only '.Scent
A Iif M r ufiti, hrn rrllJ. mj rlt! tm t -Lacfk.&tul
UrvocMtttL At&tt l tVbictrtv M
Ibc rccuU. tl 1iOhM titrretof h t.HraUX t
orK-e. t tlkC ff TUr l.tcrvkr Umslr t
Tttr S-wfrHluin rrvtn reif h ikm gr
to In lh Swth.csjmlilBsl tlfc I-bJ frea lh
MuHe'.n jv'mntort&oU ficUU. tvt ! Uf ill rtf-
! t aaB t.r4 ai mm pt mi.
'AI-1KIA A. TJtlMtK,AUMl. .
bra Mj1I"I lulu Ite
tjutrtt. wlUba t.irj
eU r3rctutlf co
in thli4or rlrtte
klttru. eu(nc Uti
lity Mvrrtt'n. It i
tt ih tn-nitrn of
ljiflinl C'jJils. cum'
I'lrtrljf brU llif urr
tihl trttftr M'a vf
Praiwa-r, at well at other people, like to
talk of then- old flame.
THE BRITISH PARLIAMENT.
How the Notril IanselUt rrnpnses
1'rnviile fur Stlifr tlie Cospel free to the
Ciiicaco. .Tan. 21. Dwijilit L. Moody,
the evauijelist, at a meelini; Friday after
noon, made an appeal for places of wor
ship for the poor, lie s:iid that what was
needed was a capital of two hundred and
fifty thousand dollars fifty thousand dol
lars to be invested in cheap houses of
worship over the city and the balance
placed at interest. The .susaestiou met
with a nood deal of encour.iemen t.
Youim Mr. Cyrus II. McCormick offered
to subscribe fifty thousand dollar?, and
ii is sai d afterward agreed to make it one
hundred thousand dollars. Other gen
tlemen offered to subscribe, and it is un
derstood that an organization will be at
once perfected to carry out Mr. Moody's
Although the announcement was made
in one of" the morning papers, and appar
ently substantiated in all but one of the
afternoon papers, as to the supposed be
quest of Mr. McCormick of 8100,000 to
ward the founding of the missionary
home suggested by Mr. Moody, it now
appears that Mr. McCormick denies hav
ing made the generous proposal attrib
uted to him. It is stated, on the other
band, that the amount suggested by
Mr. Moody will be raised, liberal contri
butions; having already been made to that
cers or property than it charges or re-
Nicholas Cannute, inln- J ceives from any other person or persons
for a like and contemporaneous service,
they shall be deemed guilty of unjust dis
crimination, which is declared a mis
demeanor; and any common carrier found
guilty of any unjust discrimination shall
be liable to alt persons who have been
charged a high"" rate than was charged
any other person for the difference be
' tween such higher rate and the lowest
I rate charged upon the shipments during
the same period; or, if. the lower rate
was made on any time contract or uuder
" standing, the common carrier guilty of
I the offense shall be liable to pay a like re
bate or drawback to all other shippers over
the same route between the same points,
who have shipped goods during the time
that such contractor understanding was
in operation. The corporation, its special I
olliccrs, tralllc manager or the otllcer or '
agent who made such rate, shall, upon .
conviction of willful violation of this act !
fiaa'aToo-rn cun Danes curetn 1 minute, ite
Ottnn .s'ufjw'iiir .s'wip heal ami hraulir.es. i.
GaRjtisCoKNltEMovKit kills Corn, Uunlona,
A so'-now U like a bad habit A
00(1 thing to cut adrift L'oi.'on UulUUn
Foa remoTiiifilAiidmlTaud proniotinjrth
growth of the hair, un Hall'a Hair iteiiewer,
Wbtat ia a button! A small event that it
alwavs co mini: of?.
Ojirnlnfr of the Iirllani-nt at Westminster
liy the Oiiocii in 1'rrsnn.
London, January 21. Tho new Parlia
ment is at last in session, and tho hands
upon the face of "llig lien" in Westmin
ster Hall have begun to recotd the minutes
and hours of what may prove to bo one of
the most important legislatures which the
country has seen for many a generation.
With pomp and ceremony, and the brayiiiK
of trumpets, the clinkllng of the accoutre
ments of booted and spurred out-riders, the
ll'ishing nf precious stones and the pic
turesque combination of crimson and ermine,
she, whom, by the grace of God, has tho for
tune or misfortune, to be at present Queen
of Great llritaiu and Ireland and
Empress of India, has graciously conde
scended to open in person a Parliament,
which, if repoit speaks truly, will be called for receiving, forwarding and deliverin
... .i.i . i. .-... :n i..ni-.. ..,.. I 1 ... i.t .1..
The value of hogs lost in Nebraska from
cholera during the past two ycais in
Toeleaa your horses manes 01 uiilc from
dirt and dr.st put a little kerosene 011 them,
and then wash them with borax water,
which will prevent the hair coming out.
A leading swine grower of Illinois, who
has been at some pains to Inquire as to
the facts, estimates that at least one
thiid of the hogs of Central Illinois havo
died of hog cholera within the present
General Henjamin F. Butler and Mr.
Jayne, his pat tner, w ho own the celebrated
Hermosillrt or Craig ranch in Huerfano
County, Col., and which has been fenced at
n cost of several thousand dollar;, will
stock it tho coming spring with 5,000
head of Indlnn Territory cows, tho inten
tion being to grade up tho stock.
St I CnriiMilKr f tli Pnrnonf (r.Klnl-.
Cattle Company, whoae ranch n at hort i.t rei-on
dimming, lias returned from Kansas with 1
:00headof fine high-grade heifers, which
are now on tho company's ranges. Mr.
Carpenter very justly considers the quar
antine feu of f 1. 00 on frraded cattle an out-
Ir afflicted with Hore Kyca usellr. Itaac
Thompson' Ujo Water DmggiiUtcll it-'ic.
A lmb ezctue Tut apology of
tntnt M-i.7 -r.
A ptirttclr 1. rt!ifl tr'o-h Bootfti U iT.&r in
rnroMicraMitr mnUortu OruraUU, &if
KM' 1UW)UU.ICK, tlrucgUU. Ofc.icn. s t
tvl niw,'jr-i In tt fo U.
I'uli-n-iil UcCsr( .
a iu nun orriut a rurv.i;o..
A" . tkillttUt of t m K.
At Uii Nw Orlj"ii;iH-J
Un. Juin' mvli ilh li I
(.artsi a irtUag trsln of otcrl
TO A HQt'AKK IHOL
iT'jmt mnmfft qlm ktmwn
TWO COLD MED Alt.
i-t-. iva AwOru.in.t
ill'MU CUiCSlT ca..CtaanHtii.aar
! rage which can not be remedied too ?oon
I for the best interests of the Territory.
j Siher L'ii'j (X.M.) KnterprUr.
There has been a great deal of Idiotic
nonscino uttered in tho last live yean by
those iutercsfd in their sale at fancy
prices about Ked hogs being "cholera"
A HORRIBLE MURDER.
A Crn-y Nf pro, I.atorit- I'nitnr ttie Itrlicf
Tliut lie Ifatl"(aittineil the U'orM and
Set the Devil Free," Murders nn M
Uknokkson, Ky., Jan., 25. A most
heinous murvler was committed at two
o'clock yesterday morning three miles
below this city. Calvin Simpson, a Union
County negro, forced an entrance to the
residence of Mrs. Graves, an old .white
lady. She and her two daughters lied
out of the front door, followed by the
negro. The old lady was overtaken ami
killed, a bludgeon being the instrument
used. The negro claimed to have been
sent by God to"do the deed, because Mrs.
Graves would not pray. The girls es
caped to a neighbor's or they would have
been killed. Simpson went to the
residence of Miles Brown, near
the place of the tragedy, drove
him out ol his ""cabin and
took possesion. The news spread nip
idly. Neighbors surrounded the cabin
and stood guard during the balance of
the night, until o'llccrs from this city ar
rived. After hard work battering down
the doors, Simpson was captured and
brought to Henderson, lie feigns in
sanity, is desperate in his speech and be
havio", and claims to have captured the
devil and. set the world free. One of his
first acts in the jail was to attack the
deputy jailer, and but for prompt assist
ance would have killed him. Mrs. Graves
was si sty-live years old. There is talk of
The Tivntori JVwcs nrpcs "Ivicect:
live eleni'mey" in the way of a pardon
for a eoue: in tii "v .7ern Slat"
Tr'sun on the xrou:itl that "ile has on'y
:i short time lo servo before his sen' once
pjires. but, if lilwrated now, he will be
able to tako advantage cf a good busi
ness oiler iu .New; York."
upon lo add another and still blacker chap
ter to the already bulky volume which
records tho history of England's mis
governance of tho Emerald Isle.
It is many years since Quern
Victoria opened a parliament ia person.
The last occasion was upon the induction
into power of the- Disraeli administration,
and with the demise of that brilliant but
erratic "Jingo," it was believed, and as
serted that Her Majesty, whoso personal
antipathies to tho grand old man are sel
dom disguised would ne'er again consent
to again" appear before her faithful sub
jects in the role of Parliament opener.
Certain it is that all the sessions during the
administration of Gladstone wie opened
by proxy. Hat times have changed. The
unexpected which always happens has
come to pas?. Signs of a cyclone are in
the political hoiizou. A section of the Em
pire, which for yeirs has demanded inde
pendence, has at last reinforced its demand
thiough the ballot box, and a solid phalanx
of lush patriots holds the balance of power
between the repicsctitativcs of the two
gp.at political patties. The situation Is
critical, the exigencies of the hour are
many and great; hence it is that the
Queen, emerging from her enforced re
tirement, seeks to arouse the enthusiasm
and patriotism of her subjects by once more
presenting heiself in public iu the role of
"touter' for a Tory administration.
, in auv District Court of the United
States, be punishable for misdemeanor J proof, but not one sane, breeder or fanner
and be subject to tine of not more than in a thousand of ordinnry intelligence be-
$1,000 for each offense. It further requires Hevea anything of thr sort. The name
I cominou carriers to afford reasonable foolish claims have at some time or other
interchange of trafflc between their lines l)Cen nm,ie for Clich of tMe different breeds.
Red bogs are subject to the xaraa disease.
flatteries at Salt Lake.
Omaha, Nkis., Jamiaty ty. General
Howard, commander of the derailment of
the Platte, has received instructions from
the war department authorizing him to
make extensive permanent improve
ments at Fort Douglass, Salt Lake.
Utah, amounting to several hundred
dollars. General Howard says this
shows conclusively that Battery D will re- I
passengers ami property, ami lorutus any
preference or advantage to any person or
corporation for long or short hauls, and
creates an inter-State commerce commis
sion, composed of five commissioners,
who shall be appointed by the President,
by and with the advice and consent
of the Senate, the Commissioners Urst
appointed to continue in office for terms
of two, three, four, five and six years
respectively, beginning July 1, 188(j, but
their successors are to be appointed for
six years, except those appointed to fill
unexpired terms, not more thaa three of
the commissioners to be appointed
from the same political party,
and no one in the employ
of or holding any official relation to any
common carrier, or owning stocks and
bonds thereof or who is in any manner
pecuniarily interested therein, is to be al
lowed to enter upon the duties or hold
such office, and the commissioners are
not to engage In any other business, voca
tion or employment. The commissioners
are to receive a salary of $7,50C
each, and are to be allowed
a secretary at $3,500 a year,
and such other employes as are necessary,
and at salaries to be fixed by it. The
Commissioner rill bring suit in the
United Slates courts and have charge ol
the prosecutions of cases by it brought
Fatal t'l-lit at a Danre.
Camcka. Aia.r January 20. At a dance
given at Mrs. Witley's, Monday night,
one Wake, a painter, got drunk and drove
the ladies from the room. C F. Burk
ett remained in the room, and remon
strated with Blake An altercation en
sued, in which Blake's head was frac
tured by a pitcher hurled by Burkett,
mid the same mishaps that others are no
les ami probably no more. Kantit City
I was much pleased to notice, one recent
cold dny, tlint each reigbbnr had all his
cattle shut iu the stable. A few years ago
this would not have been r.o. It is surpris
ing how many farmers cling to this old
custom of keeping the cattle cold winter
days in the barnyard. Their fathers did it
for lack of stables, and the sons and grand
sons do it because their fathers did. It
shows wnnt of sense, or it is stupidity,
which amounts to the same thing, and the
result is cruelty to the cattle and double
cost to winter them. (Jor.X. Y. Tnbun.
In a recent address on hog cholera befor
the Kansas State Hoard of Agriculture.
State Veterinarian Holcombe stated that
he had investigated the losses from the dis
caso in thirty-two counties of the Stat,
and if the proportion held food in the re
maining counties Kansas lost during ISn?
JOS.Ora head, worth, at JC apiece, 2,11,4H
The entire mortality of the year is not, ol
course, to bo attributed to cholera, but the
mortality from other causes does not much
exceed ftreo per cent,, or 73.C0 head,
worth 9-141.951, leaving the Iohcj froia
cholera at 2,(M5I, atnf he thought the
loss might even extend to Sl.lOJ.GOO.
Hutentts ft'eer ..
HOGS Good to choice lienvr
WHKAT o. 2 risl .
No. H ml
No. -'no a
iiain-Nii. r . .
HVh-No : . .
ri.iL'l:-I nncr. per nck
II W-Lasv. l.n!et
uP'TKtt Clio ce creamer'
l Hf.KsK I u!l ctoitii! . . ..
IlitlfS Cho c .. ......
f..UtT . .
UOOI, M "iirl unwdtirl
HOGS I'Mvbin . .
SHK:i Kn rttchofce ., .
KI.Ol It-llio ce . .
win; vr No :si
'- """ " B 1
KVK-N'o. 2 . .
i'OltlC. . ...
CUrruN'-MitMhmrs .. .,
CATTF.K f-h'ppinx terrx.
HOttS Pncfeiii nn-l sh itii.n
l-MHJi: W iitiT wheat
WHEAT No. 2 red
No 1 ipr nz
COItN-N'o r. .,
OATS No. 2 ..
UVK-N'o. 2 . ..
CATT f.K V.x oo rr
HOOS Oool to cho ce . .
MIKKP tVitntnnn to cofrd ,
KUJCJ: C.oo.1 to ctio.ee . .
WHKAT-No. 2 i ifl
T)HN Vo. r ..
t'KTt: ll.F.CM P ted
Churning has rando many a tsaary back.
It will always b- so, especially in cold
weather, until people learn to cave cream
at right temperature. Guessing at it is a
good way to gt tired. The cream ihould
be put into a warm room several hours be
fore churning When tho weather is freez
ing and it is very cold it mutt r placed
lis- th ttnrn ftn'f mail irrmr tVTi tha
mahi permanently at Salt I-ake City to pro-1 whi,e the latter was sthbci! & ln I temperature of an ordinary rook In ho:
teel tixe eountrv asainst any outbreak. "I u,e ooweis. uum men win proaaoiv aie. weather, of course it must be cooled. Tbt
am or the same opininu in regard to the re-1 Jfo one was in the room during the fight, cream may be warmed by petting hot
cent excitement as I was at first, namely f m n i not known exactlv how the fight water into the churn. When known to be
that it was a wry injudicious agitation by! hp Roth men dme bre rventis I too warm it should be cooled with ice or
a lew comparatively irresponsible parties, j , c , ,.
, r I from Indianapolis.
WAsniXGTox, January 23. Contrary ta
expectations the executive seasion of the
Senate to-day was very short, and but few
Mrr Clark Gaiaea Will ApproTtnl.
New Oreaxs, La., January 20 In
the case of the succession of Mra Clark
, fli?rt.i th sltinrvinnA C nnrt H rvn.lAnwl
...! - 1 ..- 1 -1 . I s. .....-, ..v VM.....w w-u-o .. .w...w
iiumuiauiMH nrniie oy uie x-reuiienr. were, a decWoi. In the following terms: "Oar
ac:eu upon, niese were as loilows:
United Slates Ministers Lambert Tree,
ol Chicago, to He'gium; Charles I. Jcoi ,
of I.onisvilltr. Ky., to the United Stales of '
lnn-tTs William H. Jt-milt at.
l.!u.l!on, Vulval I'TaeklMiitt litrli'.l And
u. 11 ;o.i.ni fc.;"cnar I ml.: iii 1.
Bland at Mi::it CanoU. lit.; U.U.i.. 11 '
Ebiar at 1'UlUville, Wi?.: Tiions ft J
Baile-s at Itoi.ve. Ark., sud Tkou-as Uurb
arils at Siauford, Ky.
J. 51. Parker, about, nine miles toctbeasS
of town, has a sorghum mill with which b
made over 1,100 gallons of cyrcp last year.
TTa. Karl xnlr V..tr ... -. r.0 .. ,J LU
-. -. vj W.4 4ABf WLK.t C Vt 14UI.- V llJli
own, but from that he made soraetbfafc
like forty gallons of svruo. From th how-
8 solemn conviction is that the will pre- inR that was made in yoi-ghum raL.juj; the
euted bv Mis Evans is a forgery and Pt year it is evident that this climate
therefore the lower court is atXtnsed." . and soil are well adapted for li. Lnag P'nUi
I he Court also exprceil the opintor (Ae-'.) JrrnssL
inai uic coni.ucnnai icucr suomuici us i utvc o tae cows none Lst the Lest a4
Maria A. Evan is also a forgery. The J p-arest footf- With ao other tock is this m I
lower court decided in favor of the nun- . esentfd, ror the reason that it ha be-a
cupstive win made January t. ifrj,f ot
Mrs. Ualnes. leaving all her property
5 her craudcml
: and appointln
1 Curistmas eiecuiora.
fully dernoair.sted by competent a&l&ari-.
" . - - - . ' r- .. ., j. '
ii J tfv fe
MARKETS. m - VTaTaLl aJlad J
KANSAS CITV. January 27. H W iT I taafV
4 V M wk f -
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