The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911, December 24, 1890, Image 1

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O.T.BOCT.CaaMeT. .
HrsI National Bank
Report cf Condition ?.Iaj 17, 1630.
'nrjcjriiroKti 138.979 33
s ut.c ' js 2 3 1 0
l.c J t irn tire l r.ztur .. 11,913 5
I--. :r-o Le.-biaVo. . .S5,7T2.;J
U. Itea'U'f. .. C73.C0
' &: tWJ ". ...13,479 15
99.eiJ.67 j
U,7ii. CO '
"iiriMit!i z.
rn!T-iIr. r.t
' i-!S;iia 13 o titm'Inj .
I fil CO I..S
LD- Jpc,;jr
1J.4S li
less: .si
iM.iai ca
fj'.u.w.rr.r, (fearris.
n. KII.XA'V.
OSice orr Co'cabaa 8tte Eank. CelucbM
P?:.I.IV4 A Ur.EDEH,
f)?ir o-r Firet Kettonal I'tok, ColRiubca,
Ntbraskn. T-V.X
Ij;ht isd heavy Lschnir. Good handled with
-;-. I!wiacstic'r at J. P. Brcker&Oeatc-e.
T'-'npLose. IS mad Zi. 22maj-Srii
JL SricteMorj fo .Facile BAe?I).
ff?Cmtr.c!or acd bsildera will Cad cai
brick Crat-deae and offered at reejocahle rates.
"v.V aio t'.so prepved to do all kisdi of brick
Prepritors ri2d Publiehera of lb ,
c:iTK2r3 ;:;z::ii t:i . km. riin.T ;:;syAi,
Roth. rM-i nid to nsT addreef . for S2.(i a rear.
tri-tly in eirsacp. I 4HILY Jf't'llvL, $1.00
j-r r.
; cALI.IS 1 i:r & corklius
ColasAyar. Neb.
A-trrAcrrrr.ra or
Tin and Sheet-Iron Ware!
Job-Work, Roofing and Gutter
iag a Specialty.
Wr'Ehnp ia 12lh itret. Krane Tro.' old
Hand on T hirleeoth f'.rrJ. r2if
Cis. F. Krvrp. Fp.i!csB. Ksaft
Contractors and Builders.
KsUmt fnrr.ishrd on brick aad tont"Wkk
mil i!atrii:. i rw. Bpcii v.watioi cite to
itt'ns boiler, rnastle. etc 6tAiTli2 tM
t :ck polntiac old or tr brick worK uWf.
rat prwtd brick, a p?riajty. f":-ffpohon'
o)icitd. R?fr3- girea.
22msrlr KXAPPBF.f.
Co3uiabi, b.
for ai ia SheU Crck-railer.
. rsr tolcaiba, costatrung jnu
ocim o l&cd: eboat lit arr
nn.ier colUTatioc, 10 act' hraTily tialvred. r-
tnainapr inotlj- m ciovf-r ana bine icrav pstare
nii bay land; liO fmit trees. apple. pr.
:hrrr, plcmr. ttc. otc barir.: all kiJ of
ironiatl trcs nad ehrabs: VA fal)-b-aring
jrrape Tiac. Thr faro ratire in fenced, and di
'dl icto psiall Celdi by Jeac. Dwelling botea
! trea rocni?. irratii., ctira crib, larse liorr
tsble with bcy-iao'. cattle bra winch hclds 60
tons cl hay; hog hon; t v-lU: raasies "atcr
!a t3-Ktnrc. For tcrtbr irtScnlars inaniTv at
JcrSNALoScc, or addrew, II. B eve of Joce-xii-
Coloscbtt. NJir. TlaajU
.IT QfftrBotXfor a Tear, mi JIM.
Tfc Jocmsax. ia acksov)dcd the bast
ews aad family paper ia Platte' Tae
Amerie?? Macasia ia the ealyaica rlaaaiapais
ly eaajwxiae dVroted entirely to AiiriM Lttrta
tare. American Thought aad rim, aau Ir
tbe efiiy decided expoaeat of Aawnaaa Iaatita-l-oc.
ft a good aa aay of the older aaca-
ahef . fcroitbing in a year over 1.SM Vf of ta
riott.-t literatsre. written Ity thaaltiaM Aneri--
authors. It ia bezatifalbr illtntsd. ano :
nrhxci:hcharo;inf cor tinned and ciort atoria.
No oora sppropr&te prcefc- rs' U
fctd tuBsye&r'a tabaeription to Tbe iasea
It will L ipii!j brilliant deriac tba yec
Tte prlca ui Juzuui. ia $2.00. aad TVs Aaeri
asMacaftUMbJt&W. WaaSaraaUfu ttk .
Information Gleaned From All
Quarters of the Universe.
Batlnew CouiIr.iiFH jirj But tr
ptlbl Lots r FcIins or Corifldct
ComplalatB r Slotr C-jllectlous-llope
for ae Improretr.nt Sjo.
New York, Dec. 20. K. r. Dun &
Co.'s weekly review of trad" says: Uusl-
ness continues larec for tLo seaon, but
there Is a perceptibk loss of the feollDR
of confidence. The cause? r.ppar to be:
.) the prospect of Important monetary
; IcElslatloii. the efforts of v.ii"h arc not
clearly foreseen: (i. i the frequent fail
ures and greater difficulty in raaking
collections, and (.':,) less satisfactory con
ditions in some largo branches of Indus
try. Probably more people ar afiettrd as
to business unuettakinirs, often uncon
sciously, oy the uncertainty of finan
cial legislation and i' etTef.- than by
any other cau'. Thoush the rate
for money on fall N lower than a
week ai?o. and money I- low"T r.t i;o
ton and Pliiladelphia. tlj. r '? stili a
strins'-ncy at most pJiiit throushout
the connr". fotnnlaintj of slow coi
Sction have rarely beon more general,
and in many ea-fS settlenints can iw
tnad only with nol"i or renewal. Hut
In all quarters th'-re Js hope thst after
.Ian. 1 thinss may improve in tlii rs
1 (. I if legislative do not m'-an-wh:l
c:lue greater shrinl'ir of credit
and curtallmen' of purchase Foreign
influenT? are not now disturbing. Ex
port? of products for the two weeks of
December from New York show a gain
of per cent, over iat ytar and the to
tal of Iat Dei-ember w.-i- hardly ever
surpassed. Though import? continue
heavy they are greatly rvvd:ul by the
export n pre-ent. Export of cot
ton thus far this mouth exceed last year
and alo of provisions, but there is a
heavy decrease in grain caused by the
speculative prfe? iicir
Ti-H'ie at tho south is fair, a most
points reporting; healthy at NewOrlean
with larger cotton receipts; dull at Mem
phi?, but more confident at Little Bock;
slightly improved at Montgomery and
good at Nashville; less confident at Jack
sonville, ind at Atlanta the accumula
tions of cotton are large.
Money is very close at all points, the
banks helping customers as far as they
can. but collections are not up to the av
erage. Across the Mississippi, St. Louis has
5 !
colder weather favoring all lines of
trade, but at Kansas City the holiday
trade is below the average. At Denver
tho trade is only fair. At Salt Lake it is
improving some. At Omaha it is fair.
At Minneapolis it is steady for lumber
and improving in prices for flour, and at
St. Taul confidence is retnrninc. Col
lections in this region are onlv fair.
At Chicago the receipts of wheat and
wool are a third below last year's; of
hides larger and of other products about
tho same. The sales of merchandise
exceed last year's. Money is firm and
regular, business is supplied and there is
confidence in the immediate future. At
Mijwaukee and Detroit the trade is good.
Xt Cleveland it is fair and at Cincinnati
very quiet in wholesale lino. Pitts
burg reports moro confidence in tho
trade in manufactured iron and in glass
it Is slower and Bessimer booms are
iowcr. The banks are less apprehen
sive but cautious.
Confidence improves at Ioton.
Though money is easier at Philadelphia,
the noteworthy feature is the general
difficulty of collections, especially in
iron, paints, oils, jewelry and glasf.
Trade is fair in all these line and glass
plates arc stiffcr, but lower price are
expected in wool, and the demand for
tobacco is light.
The anthracite coal trade i demoral
ized, and restrictions of the output do
not restrict. A general break-up of the
..ffibinc is being apprehended. Iron
shows no improvement at Philadelphia
or here. The demand for finished pro
ducts generally Js slack and the closing
of more furnaee's is likely to be forced.
Copper is unsettled, but tin is a shade
stronger at 20.55 cents and lead at 4.10.
The dry goods trade feels the influence
of recent failures and o the strincen'j
in commercial loans.
In th speculative markets the ten
dency has generally been downward,
though wheat is 1J cents higher than a
week ago in spite of the phenomenaliy
largo exports and the accumulating
Corn is 2K cen-s lower; pork 75 cents
per barrel; hogs 45 cents per 100 pound,
and oil a fraction lower. Cotton and
coffee are unchanged for the week.
It is noteworthy that the speculative
markets arc all hesitating in the feeling
that monetary legislation may indefi
nitely alter the situation. Hence the
largely increased immediate supplies of
money by the Imports of gold, and
treasury disbursements have less effect
than might be expected.
The business failures occurring
throughout the country during the last
seven days number 404 as compared with
374 last week. For the corresponding
week of last year the fisures were 342.
They Sheet Down the Men IVIio Attempt
to Go to Work Coder the Scale.
Birmingham, Ala.. Dec 20. At the
Coleburg mines a number of miners who
baa signed an agreement to quit the
Mineworkers' union and return to work,
were fired upon by parties In ambush.
Jim Galvin. a striker, was arrested
charged with the shooting. Written no
tices were found posted all about the
Coleburg mines warnincall striking min
ers not to return to work under the penalty
of death. Tho company has officers
guarding tho men at work.
Samnier Climate In North Dakota.
Dickinson, N. D.. Dec. 20. The
weather for the past month In this
whole section has been the finest ever
experienced by the oldest settler. The
sun has shone with excessive brightness
and heat. One only knows that it is ap
proaching winter by the lack of vegeta
tion and foliage. To-day numbers of
children can be seen running around
bare-footed and without hats and coat,
not on account of poverty, but because
they arc more comfortable. At railway
headquarters the thermometer registered
50 degree above zero at noon. There
are no signs of a change.
TfelBka He Will Be Able to Pay la mil.
Chicago. Dec 20. W. D. Budd has
bees appointed receiver for the property
of,Brmvton Bnshee, real estate dealer
aod.;bnilderof;this city. Bnsbec's lia
bilities aro estimated at about $200,000.
He claims he will be able to pay in full
andhave something left.
Uaageroualy III With Pneumonia.
St. ArGCSTTNE. Fla . IK-e. 20.John
DoVlins, of Detroit, a leading member of
the executive board cf ihe Knights of
Lator. Is here dangerouslj ill 'a It h pneu
monia. His wife has been telegiaplied
Ths boi of ilie Private Unrikln; Hobs
lf 9. A. Eras & Co. Cloned.
Chicago, Dee- IS. The private bank
ing house of S. A. Kcan & Co., one of
the oldest in Chicago, will not open its
doors bday. Mr. Kcan made a state
ment lb the rircs5,lat night announcing
the suspensiori. lie declined to estimate
the liabilities or the assets, but was dt
the opinion that every claim will be paid
in full. They have ben negotiatine
some time, he said, for a reorcanization.
either a a state or national bank, and
expected to reorganize without stopping It had been" fdund. however,
that it would be impossible in a short
t'.me tc raise the ncces-axy funds to con
tinue b'-i:iess with safely, pendins the
re."nra: zation. It w,-.. thereupon deter
mined to accept the nct wisest course
suspension. "Our buMnes," continued
Mr. Kean. "has gron too rapidly the
last year or two for our capital, and the
stringency of the money market made it
impossible for us to turn over the e-
curities again at once after w had
loaned money on them. Our nominal
capital was 5100,000, bnt in,the reorgan
ization It would be 500,000.''
Pj:oviLknce. R. I.. Dec. 1. Owen
Dros., agents of the Atlanth will-, have
assigned. Liabilities larae. The mills
will continue running as usual
Manager Stephen O. Metcalf.
Nctt MinUtar to the United State-
Talks About HIS Country.
Cnic.oo. Dec. 1. Gen. B. M. Molina
Guiro, Sau Salvador's first euvoy "Mm
ordinary and minister ileniKtentiar to
the United States, with a lare Nimily
and retinue of servants and Interpreters,
i in the city on hi way to Washlnztou.
Hitherto San Salvador has been spas
modically represented at Wasliincton by
special envoy, but from now on he wiil
have a legation at our capital. Oh.
Guiro was at tho head of San Salvador's
army during the late Central American
outbreaks. Speaking through an inter
preter, he said:
The chief matter that t bbnll bring before
Secretary Blaine will be the informal ioa
that San SaHador is extremely an.iou? to
market bcr valuable products in the line of
indigo, coffee, suzar, balsam. peruvU and
mabozany in the United states, and that if
the United States will furnish a certain -nra,
the San Salvador government will adanc
a like amount to be used as a subsidy for a
line of suaniers to ply between our ports
and the United States. This 19 the pet plan
of our president, Grat Pu Carlos Eze'a All
of the Central American states have sizned
treaties of peace, but so far the union of
states has not been realized, and there
are no Immediate hopes of an amalgama
tion. Costa Elca, Nicaragua and Guate
mala are Insurmountable objects in the
path of peaceful union. The country of
tfan Salvador is rich, good school abound
and the people are more prosperous and
refined than tboseof theneizhborinz state-,
bence a union is undesirable. Do not think
me bombastic, but time will prove my as
sertions. San Salvador is the rising United
Statei of the isthmus.
Cash Gtrls Have No Time to Kat Kxrepi
a They Hun.
Chicago, Dec. IS. All the female
health inspectors aro now investigating
the charees recently made by members
of the Woman's alliance that little casL
girls in the big stores are being over
worked and underpaid; that they die.
not get sufficic:ittime to rest or eat
their meals, and were compelled
to work overtime in many of tin
places without gettina even a chance tc
eat their suppers. Also that they do not
receive extra pay for overwork. The In
spectors on investication have found
that in many stores these children work
over fourteen hours a day for wages av
eraginz from 52.50 to S3 per week. Thej
get down at S o'clock In -the morning ant
are compelled to eat their lunches in
squads, commencing at the arbitrary
hour of 10 o'clock, some not getting r
chance to eat until 2. Then they wort
till P o'clock in the evening without any
thing to cat until they cot home. Tin
health authorities threaten to puhlisl
the names of those who subject thes
children to inhuman treatment.
This Is the Charg Democrats Urlnf
Acatnst Attorney-Gent ral Miller.
iNDiANAroi is, Dec IS. An effort i
being made to have the federal grant
jury, now In session, indict W. If. II
Miller, attorney.gcnetal of th" fnitec
State. The charge brought aga;nt thi
attorney-general is that he scut thrnugt
the roailsa private Jetterover his oflieia
frank. Last summer. It is alleged. th
attorney-general wrote a private lette:
to .T. F. Kobinson. of this 1 ity. upon r.o
litieal matters. The letter was ehei
publicity by the recipient at the time.
Tho democratic county committee got
possession of the letter and used it a- a
campaign document at the lat 1 lec
tion. Now the charge is made that tin- en
velope in which that lettvr was mailed
did not bear a postage stamp. The law
provides that any public officer who
hall use a "franked'' official envelope
or any other than official bu-ine?s shall
be fined 5300. Those who want Mr. Mil
ler indicted say this letter was a private
one, was so marked, and that t! attorney-general
clearly violated the -.w h;
sending the epistle under his frank.
The grand jury has b"en notified of
the alleged violation Of- the law and will
probably hear the witnesses won.
TVorldV Fair and sool.y Ctolnr.
Chicago, Dec- IS. A movement fur
Sunday closing of the Chicago fair lias
issued in an address to be forwarded to
the relieious press of the country for ap
proval and signature. The Chicago Lir-
i"?iy Church (P. E.) has returned the ad- '
dress unsisned, with the following ex
planation: "The editor of the L'ting Church will ad-
vocate the closing of tbc exposition Sun
days, at least as far as all industrial and
commercial activities connc-icd wiili it.
He cannot see, however, that there i- any
more harm In walkinz throuzh the park. '
and halls and conservatories- of tin e.xjK-si-Uon
on the lord's day tl an in carrylnz op ;
great mass meetinzs' for tbc di-cu-sion of
moral que-tions. Indeed, the exposition
would seem to be tlte best place for tin-1
holding of such meetiuzs. n view of the f
fact that the city will be crowded durins ,
the season referred to with a multitude who ,
have for the time no home but the hotels. ,
boarding horse, and Mlocns. the manager- i
would seem to be foiJowinz the law of 1
mercy and not sacrifice" by kcepinz open i
Sunday afternoon such portions uf the ex-
po-ition a above indicated." '
Hogs for Mcxlco.-
San Antonio, Tii., Dec. 1 ?. The
hog trade with Mexico has been opened
up again, and yesterday six carload ol ,
hogs from Chieago passed through this
i.i- !, .. . .1- . V
Ihe trade was paralysed about a month
ago by a New Mexican tanffofSS.oOaU. v. aM, tnm. ....
head on each cog imported. Chicago.
St: Lonis and Kansas City dealers, how-'
ever, have received tho trade, oh ins to
the demands of the Mexicans. Pork has
gone up in the City of Mexico from 5 to ,
12 cents on account of the tariff.
Heavy Snow In the South.
Knoxvu-LE, Tenn.. Dec. IS. Snow '
ha been falling in this section since
Tuesday. The S'.-hc-duiof trains on the
Norfolk & Western railroad had to be
abandoned on account cf the deep $tutw.
In southwest Ylrginia-a heavy snow fall
is also reported.
COlumSus, seMaskA, WEfl&ESfiAf . December 24,
Great Gathering at the Annnal Banqnet
Tl:e Second -Day ' (tension a Stormy
a Old OIBrora Re-Elected Other
fetale Jteir.
LixtdLX, Neb., Dec: 17. 6Ver a tbo'ii-'
sand representatives from the various
alliances of the state gathered in JJohan
an's hall at 11 o'clock yesterday to trans
act the business incident to the regular
tearly session of the state Farmers" alli
unce. Each alliance is entitled to but
one repp-sen tdthe and onlv a little more
thau half of the organizations are rerjre-
scnted. The session is being held in se-
crct. No persons are admitted except
such as can present yellow cards or crc
, dential entitling them to such.
1 The meeting was presided over by J,
' H. Powers wlilie 6. M. Thompson occu
, pied the secretary's table. Tho time j
was mainly occupied in getting reddy
j for work and listening to a siieech by tho '
j president, Mr. Powers. Adjournment
' was then taken until 2 o'clock. j
The entire afternoon session wa do-!
voted to the consideration of tho condi
tion of the farmers in the western part
of the state who are suffering from a
fallureof crop. Numerous reports were
, read in regard to the poverty of some of
the sufferers.
A motion was made that the 5,000 in
the treasury of the alliance be sent to
the destitute farmers as a Christmas
present. Many delegates insisted
that this would be only a drop in
the bucket and urged that it would
be better to wait until the legislature
meets and appropriates 5150,000 for the
benefit of the needy farmers. It was
finally urged that the 55.000 be sent now
and that the 5150,000 appropriation be
made as well.
At 5:30 p. in. the convention adjourned
without having taken any definite action '
in regard to the matter.
There have been so many resolutions
presented and there is so much busiuess
to be transacted that tho session will
' probably last two or three days longer.
. A committee on resolutions has been ap-
pointed and the great mas of whereases
I and resolvcds have been presented to it
to settle.
Before adjournment it was deemed ad
visable by some to convene at 7:30 a. m.,
but this met with such opposition that
the hour of 6 a- m.. was finally agreed
Lincoln. Dec. 15. The second day's
session of the State Farmers' alliance
was stormier than the first. These ses-
1 sions are held in secret and detailed re-
ports are impossible to obtain, and noth
ing can be learned except from leaky
', members. The first work of the day was
the election of officers. These were as
follows: President. John H. Powers, of
Hitchcock county, tho independentclaim
ant for the office of governor; vice presi
dent, II. G. Stewart, of Box Butte county,
who is contesting the election of E. L.
Death, republican, from the Fifty-third
representative district; secretary and
treasurer, J. M. Thompson, of Lancas
ter county; executive committee, Jay
1 Burrows, Lancaster; Allen Root, Doug
las: B. F. Allen. Cass county; C.W. Beal,
Custer county; H. II. McGaw, Adams. It
is understood that four of this committee
aro anti-Burrows men.
The biggest sensation took place in '
the afternoon, when ex-Senator Yan-
' Wyck offered a resolution expressing the
sense of the alliance to be that green
backs and silver should be made a legal
tender for all debts, public or private,
whether the contract provided for their
payment in gold or not. He made a
number of attempts to get the floor be
fore President Powers would recognize
him, and onlv succeeded by making so
much noise that all other business came
to a standstill. During this timo Pros
dent Powers ordered him to sit down c
number of times and finally ordered the
sergeant-at-arms to seat him or put him
oc t of the room. The officer approached
' the ex-senator, when he defied him to
lay a hand on him. declaring that he
would fight for his rights as an Ameri
can citizen the same as he had fought
for lone years in defense of his country.
It is reported that President Powers
then told the belligerent ex-senator that
he would send for the police.
YanWyck told him to send for tho
police if he wanted t. but he should
treat them the same as he had treated
the scrgeant-at-arms. He knew his '
rights as an American citizen and would
maintain them. The resolution wa
seconded and then discussed at some.
length, and finally was adopted with a
grand hurrah.
Nebraska Nnbblna.
W. Giles, dealer in general merchan
dise at Oxford, has failed.
The Nebraska City creamery took first
prize at the butter and cheese show in
The Omaha H'orW-JJrruW speaks of
Douglas county's new infirmary as "our
palatial poor-house."
The Fremont Tribune say.-: "G. W. E.
Doisey and C. II. Toncrav each gave
S500 to the new dormitorv at the nor
mal." John I. Biro. a New Jersey million
aire, some years ago gathered in at tax
sale about 10.000 acres of land in Cum
ing county belonging to II. T. Clarke,
an Omaha man. The matter
ha been
in court for years. Mr. Clarke seeking to
recover. Recently the case was decided
by Judge Caldwell in Mr. Clarke's favor,
and now John I. Blair will have to
couch up the land, Mr. Clarke paying all
oack taxes. The property is worth
about 5100,000.
A 516.000,000 mortgage was on Monday
placed on file for record in the countv
' elerk":
omco of Dodsc countv. The
morteace is given by the Union Pacific
railway to Kdvxin D. Morgan, of New
York, and Oakes Ames, of Massachu
setts. The instrument which was re
ceived at Fremont direct from New York
i an old one. dated 1S09. It was once
before recorded in Dodge county. It is
a vol ominous, document of forty pages
of closely printed matter.
E. C. Gallak. of St. Albans. Yt., was
found dead in bed .at the Hotel Brnns
wick. Kearney. He died from heart dis
ease. Osmond improved 552.G50 worth this
Postmastek Black, of Tender, has
Kearney's population is 5.356, against
1,800 ten years ago.
An A. O. U. W. temple was dedicated
at Grand Island on Tursdav.
The village board of Waco ha adopted
a license ordiuaucc fixins a saloon license
at 5500.
1 u- a-Jj. xiiGfj iia oecn reinstated,
with full executive power, as principal
! ?."" "rrM" !? " -,V L"s Jl'E."!?.1
agency. Mr. steer, treasurer, continues
his position and is not held responsible
for the executive department.
The other dav at Nickerson a rebel ex
soldier gave testimony to aid one of the
4Jboye who wore the blue to obtain a
t pension.
Mb. Cole, oi Oxford, recently sold five
buffalo, three cows and two yearlings,
which he had raised, to a park syndicate
In Denver for the snug little sum of $5,
000. They are said to be f?ne specimens
of the wooly monarch? pt the western
Bek. "Fkrry dead.
flie DUUanUhed Soldier Br a! he
- Last la toe Homo ofOte Youth.
New Haven, Conn., Dec. 1C Maj.
Gen,., Alfred II. Terry, on the retired list
of th'c UfeUw iates army, died this
Alfred Howe Terry was bom In Hartfurd.
Conn.. Nov. 10. Is27. He was educ.-ited in
tbs "Cbool of New Haven and at the Yale
law fcHooi. but. bviKr ben nlready ad
mitted to" the bar, be 0:5 not graduated.
He began ih'e pra;tlc) Of his" profession lu
J649, and was clerk of tuc superior aid su
preme courts of Connecticut from iiji till
lWJir. He bad 'been an active member
of-the Connecticut militia, and was
in command of the Second rcsitnent
of state iroojw ben thy run war besan.
"b ws. appointed coiotie! of tbe Second
' t'onacctlcdt voluhtccrs. dad wlili that, re:-
nuvui u jiTc-i-Di at i no iiim ums ui trail
j Kun. At tbc expiration of tlie crin of
i service he returned to Connecticut, organ
ized the Seventh Connecticut volunteers, of
wbicb be whs appointed colonel, and wa
ngait) mustered into the service He was
Soon made n general, and terved through
out the war. Since then ho lias commanded
in succession the departments of Virginia
Dakota and the South, and again the de
partment of Dakota, lie was promoted to
tbe rank of major-general March 3. 1S-8,
and was in charge of tho division of the
Ml-sourl. with headquarter at Chicago,
until liii
army Jn
voluntarv retirement ftom the
April. ISsS
HanenUr Company OrHcialo Alter
Secretary of Agriculture.
Chicago, Doc 10 I lis understood that
the officers of tho Atncrirnn Harvester
company, the official title of the recently
formed combination of harvesting ma
chine manufacturer?, are preparing a
reply to the attack of Secretary of Auri
culturo Rusk upon their methods and in
tcntions Mr. Rusk, in an interview lat
week, expressed the. decided conviction
thai the. combination proposed would lay
an additional burden upon the farmer
by inceaiiig the price of harvesting
machinery, and alsocommehtedin ptetty
strone term upon tho fact that this
clas of machinery could be purchased in
foreign countries at lower ficres than
at homo Thco statements are em
phatically denied by leading spirits in
tho (ombination, and it is vrj broadly
hinted that Scerelarv Husk's talk was
Inspired from tho executive mansion in
reltaliation for some plain talkinz which
was recently indulged in by ex-Congress
man Conger regarding the action of Pres
ident Harrison in appointing a post
master at Conger's home in Ohio, who
was obnoxious to the local repbuhcans
and Grand Army men. The promised
reply is likely to be a decidedly spicy
Cailott, Wla.. Hortifletl Over a ShncKIng
Series of Crime.
CnirrrwA Fali3. Wis., Dec. 16. The
village of Cadott. ten rnile east of here,
is terribly excited over what is no doubt
a murder and suicide. Early Sunday
morning, Peter St. George, of that town,
gave the alarm that his wife was miss
iug; that she had disappeared durinc the
night, and that he feared something had
befallen her. Search was instituted, and
tbe missing woman found dend in the
woodshed, hanging by tbe neck. Con
tusions and wounds about the woman's
face and head indicated foul play and
tho husband was at once sus
pected. Some of the neighbors
even went so far a to accuse him of tho
infamous crime. Officers watched St.
Georgo during the whole day and as hour
by hour went by they became more con
vinced that he was the murderer, but
desisted from arresting him until the
verdict of thecoroncr's jury was obtained
on the body of Mrs. St. George. This
was reached at about 1 o'clock, and was
claimed that the death of Mrs. St.
George wa foul murder by unknown
hands. The officers forced their way
to St. George's room in the -econd tory
of a low cottage, here he had spent
most of the day. only to be horrified by
a suicide. His thioat wa cut from ear
to ear, and deatii must have been instan
taneous Domestic troubles are as
signed as the cause for the crime.
They Are Eiperienceri by a Family Inhal
ing Natural Ga.
LooANSroRT.Iud .Dec 10. A family of
five, consisting of Mrs. Sarah Worstell,
daughter and three -on-, came near
meeting dc3th last night from the effects
of natural cas A leak in the pipe
filled the house with cas. after the fam
ily had retired. About miduicht one
of the boys awoke, and by crawling
and rolling on the floor, reached a win
dow, and by calling for help the other
members of the household were carried
to a neighbor's house and phy-icians
summoned. The oldest son. Benjamin,
was found to bo in a critical condition,
having become completely blind and his
hearing gone The various feelings ex
perienced by tho members ot the family
were terrible, and they describe their
agony as excruciating for hours while
they lay in their beds conscious, but in a
helpless condition. It is tboucht the
whole family will recover.
They Qnarre and One I'arty I in a
r Tut the Winter.
San Francisco, Dec 15. An AIakan
' exploring expedition pased through here
several months a so. route to the
, Northwestern territory. The party in
I eluded E. (J- Glave. who was with Stan
ley in Africa: W II. Wells, a Cincinnati
journalist, and a New York new-paper
man and several others. Glave returned
from the north a week ago. but nothing
had been heard of Wells or thu rest of
, tho party until Saturday, when a pri
1 vate letter from Juneau was received,
which stated that the party had had se
! rious trouble in their camp. The explor
ers quarreled and divided into three par
ties. Glave started for New York in dis
gust. Weils and a band of natives puh"d
, on to the interior. At last account
1 they were snowed in for tho winter, with
' but forty pounds of flour in camp. Oth
! ers of the expedition took another route,
l strikinc overland for Southern Alaska.
It Drove Him Craxv.
Chicago. Dec. 16. Emil Sirnsen. son
of a wealthy merchant in Denmark, is
raving in a cell at the Detention hos
pital with an ucly gash in his writ, the
result of an attempt at suicide. Sirnsen,
who is now :i years old. occupied a po
sition as clerk in a postofficein his native
country. He stole a small amount of
money from the mails and fled to this
country. The affair drove him mad.
Miiiiktrr of War Resign.
Rome. Dec. 10. The minister of war
has resigned.
Paraell Repadlated.
Bcblin, Dec 15. The suppressed
Cnilrd Ireland, a paper Issued by McCar-
thyites. appeared to-day. It contained
a letter from Archbishop Walsh, sup-
porting tho opponents of Parnell. Hev.
O. Regan and Dean Chapter Clayne
called a meeting, at which resolutions
j werew adoP"1 repudiating Parnell
number of those present procured a pic-,
ture of Parnell and burned it,
At the meetine called by the clerer of
Galway for the purpose of denouncing
rarnell. the supporters of Parnell turned
out in force. Tftey pased a resolution
suDnortin their leader.
supporting their leader.
Measures of More or tas Importauee la-
ffodaeed by Varlons Members and tbe
IthpSitMam ef the Same A Coadeaaed
Washisoton. Dec. 15. In tiit cbtiTSe. of
tho morningt's business Senator Hoar xiad k
vin- " 1
irt'.er from John I. lavenpon.
eicriMtt iamM of all the cbarze preferred ,
-.-...., . M.,,1.,0r. t. rhi.,r stinervlsor
-.f elections, and pro!Vlg willinz- J
ness to sr'pea"- before tbe nate com-
mittee to ncr the chargs.
Senator Pasco to-day 'ntrodeced sn ,
amendment to the elections bill, iws.ui nro-
ridiw, that it shall be unlawful for any pcf-
on to har or nromise to ray money to iu-
iliTee Tirsnn3 (a frt or keen from votillZ.
o promisb empioymefit ? supervisor of
election to Influence a vote, oj w rec-i
money or the apiVjfittoent jith that object
In view. It also requires office Sf pul'tlc al
organizations to file with the clerk of thi
liouso statement, of tho receipts and ex
penditure of funds, andjhe same state
ment is required from candidates for rcpre-
sentatlves under llk penalties Tho elec-
tlonS b!H was then considered t lenztb. '
after which tbSenaty adjourned.
Washington. Dee lo. Tbc coinage com
mittee to-day elected 3ir. wick
Ohio. a chairman, to succeed
who resigned to become minister to Braz
TVi Mil Iitp.-u1iixt hr Mr. I'.irtcr was f:i
corabiy reported. It provide that jield '
coin may M exchanged for bars, but ?ives
the director of the raktt power to m-e his
discretion as to such cxrhnug
for .1 rharsc .
which shall ennal the cost of m
. i . 1
The remainder of tbe day was consumed lri
discussion of tbe apportionment bill. Ad- I
WA5U1N0T05. Dec 17. Consideration ot
the elections bill consumed the entire time
of the senate to-day. . ,
tVAsntsr.To.v. lec. IT. After 0 ions de
bate to-day. tbc house pased the appcf-
tionment bill without amendment. Yeas. 1
1-7; nay-, s-'.
V.sniNGTON, Dec. IS. Senator sherman
reported a bill providing against the con
traction of currency which was ordered
printed and recommitted. Tho elections ,
bill was then taken up und Senator Coke
addre-?ed the senate lit opposition to it. At
4:20 the election bill was laid in
formally and tbe following bills passed:
The -enato bill appropriating S100.000 for
public bulldlns at Danville, 111.; the house
bill for public buildings at Hloomlngton.
111., ?75.000, beinz an amenduicut reducing
tho amount from 5100.000. Adjourned.
Washington, Dec. IS. In the morniii;
hour the pending measure was the senate
bill amending the Interstate commerce net
by providing for taking depositions by no
taries public. It was parsed. Afteraction
on a few minor bills Mr. Farqubar, chair
man of the committee 011 merchant marine
and fisheries, moved that tbe house go intc
committee of the whole for tho consider
ation of the senate bill with tbo house sub
stitute therefor Mr. Farqubar advocated
the bill at length, and, pending further dis
cussion, the committee arose and the house
Washington, Dec 19. Senator Stanford
addrcs-ed the senate on hi- bill providing
tho government with means sufficient to
supply the wants of a second circulating
medium. The printins deficiency bill
was amended and paa-ed. A resolution
by Senator Manderon was referred
to the committee on Indian affaire
instructing that committee to Inquire into
the condition of the Indian tribes of North
and South Dakota. Montana and elsewhere,
the step neceary to diarm them, etc.
The election bill wa taken up and Senators
Bate and Gibson argued againt it. Senator
Dawes introduced a bill to prohibit the
opening on Sunday of any exhibition where
appropriations of the United States are ex
pended. Adjourned.
Washington, Dec. 1?. In tbc bouse to
day Mr. Morse, of MavachuM.-t!. intro
duced for reference a bill providlns that nc
exhibition or exposition, for which an ap
propriation ha been made, shall be opened
on Sunday, and any violation of this act
shall be punishable by a fine of not les
than S100 or moro than ?1.000. The
house to-day. after passing a District
of Columbia bill, took up the conference rc-l-ortonibe
bill amending an act for the
division of a portion of the Siouv Indians
in Dakota into smaller reservation-. The
only change made i an authorization for
the expenditure of en appropriation of
S100.0CO. made for the purchase of beef and
other rations. In speaking of the
measure Mr. Allen. of Mi-slssippl,
took occasion to criticiM con
trrcss for doing nothing to relieve the finan
cial stringency of the country and ex
pressed the belief that the president had
done wrong and shown hi- littleness in at
tempting to hulldoc the-enate. He quoted
a remark of a lady fond of decorating her
parlor with sculpture, to the effect that she
was going to -ccure a life-size statuette of
President Harrison. The report wa agreed
to and the house adjourned.
Washington. Dec to. senator Pettigrew
introduced a bill to prohibit the -ale of
arms andjammunitlon tj the Lidians oa
reservations. Uefcrred. A dozen private
pension bill were pa ed. Senator Moody,
from the committee on Indian depre
dations claims. reported the house
bill for the adjudication of claims
arising from Indian depridation-. It was
placed on il calender. Senator Sawyers
asked unanimous consent for li.ingan early
day In January for the consideration of the
postal telegraph, but Senator Wolcott ob
jected. The morning hour having expired
the presiding officer laid before tuc senate
the elections bill. Senator Paddock gave
notice that after the consideration of
tho pending bill he would a-k the
senate to take up the pure
food bill which i- demanded by the farmers
from one end of the country to the other.
Senator Edmund- demanded the regular
order and Senator Spoontr spoke ovtr five
hours in advocacy of the election- bill. The
speech was listened to with u arked atten
tion on both -ides of the ehamb-r. The
conference leport on tbe bill for a public
building at Kansas City wa- agreed to, and
the senate adjourned.
Washington, Dec. -0. A number of con
ference report- on the public buildings bilN
were presented. The senate bill wa- pa-sed
for the relief of S. II. Brooks. a..-istant
treasurer at San Franci-ci. ajd the -ureties
on his official bond. A bill was passed to
authorize the construction of a tunnel
under the bay of New York le
tween Middlctown and New Utrecht.
A motion to adjourn made by Stone, of
Kentucky, was lost. The bon-e went into
committee of tbo whole on the urgent defi
ciency bill with the senate amendments.
Mr. Henderson moved concurrence except
in the amendment providing for the pay
ment of the senate session employes, in
cluding the clerks to the '.enator. After a
long debate the motion wa- agrt'dto and
the bill was returned to the senate and the
house adjourned.
Marrying for Self-Froteetlon.
Scottdale, Pa.. Dec 20. The II. C.
Frick Coke company recently suspended
a large number of its unmarried em
ployes at Standard and Mt. Pleasant
and banked 2.5 ovens. An especial ef
fort was made to give work to aii married
men during the winter. This has served
as a cue to the single men of the neigh
borhood, who at a meeting held the
other day agreed that ail who could find
mate should be wed by New Year's
day. It is said the meeting was largely
attended, and the knowledge of the ac-
tion has caused a great flutter among
the young women of the coke region.
Beir to a aiillioa Dollar.
Indianapolis, Ii:d.. Dec. 20. Last '
night Nina Stark, who registered at the ,
Denison house, ha inherited by the
. death of her father-in-iaw an estate val-
I ued at nearly a million. She and her '
i hnsband went to Colorado for the benefit
of his health, and a couple of months
I airn Vin unt Imr bfrr viHntltr with IhA .
, intcnticn of deserting her. as she heard
from him no more. He has sinco died
and his portioa of his father's estate
' falls to her.
QW ..... w.... MT. Ml.... .....-.. J ... ..."
Society lo tte Again Created.
- T - A esnt. . - j .
s. x. -. jue jitmn annuuncrs ,
inai l"e awH:H:,": J"'lllUils lu "B"'" ;
' created.
' At Tuscola, 111.. Nobe Kandall. a nc-
, torious character, trampled the life out
nf a neighbor named Gibber, for which
ha rin ha imntii ;rMntnd
he will be lynched if eaptnred.
to Farther JUicaemea ieperteeJ from
the Lower Raaefcee-Wtlar trail FaUaw-
ers Keteraiat.
RAt-itf Crrr, S. D., Dec. 20. Gen.
Miles has rewired advices from Gen.
lfc?6a that 500 frfendly Indians hate
left Pine fcfiTgc to attempt to bring in
IUC IIOSHIV.-. wi:if:th:i.i:3 ivri. ...-
,CoI. Drum at tort ia:er announces
1 the Indians there are qAM.- Thirtj-
b.r rf Sittiuz Bull' followers ho Jelt
the asencj Monday have sent word that
tnoy wnr return, v..:,,. un .. . -
out a cavalry lorcc 10 intercept ""--
band now repcrjled to br moving across j
tne reservation to tiw bd lauds. Big
pn amj Hump have surretnleml and
r,,.urnP(i to the acencv. No Indians. .
t iUtt ,,, m(.l,.jonoc. ar, coins to
vt" - : . , ..'-..r.i
1 the host.le?, amrtne cordon isconianuj
. tlsrlitonJntf.- No further engagements
aro renorteu Irani mo inner .amui-s.
The government herd has- been located
on Alkali creeK. aim a iitc- o iv.-
men hat left hero to round it n;.
Cardinal ti.t-na tftrloT in I'eraecu
tlon of I5? W Km.hik.
Baltimore. Dec. -'0. Tho JozUh Ex-
eiteh.CO,orIf I'hnadelphia a,,d Baltimore
t!K ' published in it last issue a letter from
Caruinai t.innon?. mi hhiui "- .--.--.
"VArri frientl of humanity must
j,ore the sy!m:tir per?e:'tion of the t
,r0w. in Ru-ia. FcT'mvpart I cannot
,. ,.,,;.. 1...... chri-iait can enter-
, . . ., .. ... . J,., :,.,,.,. tnni
1'iin til in-r 111.111 mini wiiuii" -
- - - , . . ti,..
' nenrsw race w nen 1 cuiii-i
intlcii w !re lnoeiueu 10 i.o-ui. - j"- j
from them the Inspired volume of the
Old Testament. beli has been the con-
eolation of all age to dexmt soul.
Christ, our Lord, the founder of our t
reliafon. his blessed mother, as well as ,
tluTapostie. were all Jews according to
.. .J . - 1 . .,.. iv . 1. -... i
tho flcsli. Thes-e lacis attacii mo
strongly to the Jewish race. I express
the ardent hoi that aU tuitions, through ,
their governments, will become more
and more tolerate Irt matters of religion,
just as we are in this country; that they
, will take the Uni.'ed States as thoir
j guide, where all men. Mending equal in '
tho sicht of God, are equal before the
Fdnefnl of Oefl. Terry.
Nr.v.- Haven. Conn., Dec. 20. The re '
mains of Maj.-Gen. Alfred Hoe Terry
were placed in their last resting place '
yesterday afternoon. At 1 o'clock ?er
vices were held at the homo of tho de
ceased member's family. The remains
were then transferred to the United
church, and until 2 o'clock the public
was allowed to caze upon the face of the ,
deceased. Then the services were held.
during which minute gunS were fired ;
and tho bell in the city hall was lolled. ;
After the exercises the remains wcro
Interred in the Grove street cemetery. (
The pall bearers were eight surgeon
f rum the second regiment. The honor-"
ary pall bearers were ex-Govs. Harrison
and lngersoll, LIout.-Gov. Mervin, Judge
Hollister, Francis Wayland, Henry A.
Blake and Arthur D. Osborne.
AamlleaatlAaa fnt . f PaI rl TWaUlft.
,.,.. . - ......--
V.HATTANIKK.A. izcc. -o. x uv uvu-iia
Wood .fc Coal company has made appli-;
cation for the appointment or a receiver
for tlie South Trcdegcr Iron company of
this city, declaring tiiem insolvent. The
indebtedness of tho Iron company will
rvach SlbO.c-00. and if allowed to conclude
the sale of their property can pay up.
Tlie Atlantic Trust company hold a
deed of trust of the property In question
for 500,000 to secure bonds.
An Iii'Jrpendent Kefinery (tone.
Lima. O., Dec 20. The standard Oil
company gobbled another independent
company to-day. the concern being the
Delaware Oil company, who sold its re
finery, tank-cars. etc.. to the big monop
oly. Tlie ale of the Delaware leave.
only two indepehdent concerns in ope
Tun pope approve of the Irish bish
ops" manifesto, but he declines to make
a public statement on the dissension in
the Irish party.
SCI.BACH. Wenigk fc ItoLKEK, siik
manufacturers, of College Point. N. Y..
have failed. Liabilities, ?1.0,000; assets
in excess of that amount.
Tin: democratic charge that Attorney
General Miller used official unstamped
envelopes for private correspondence has
been proven groundless.
An n Gcekko, alias Chelqucrot, the
'Mack the Kipper" of Mexico, has been
convicted of eight murder and fourteen
apes and sentenced to death.
Sioux Cily Live Slock.
Union Stock Vahds. Siorx Citv,
Dec. 20. Hog: Estimated receipts. l.OCO.
The new stuff to-day. as compared with last
Saturday, wa about one-third. The fore
noon market was couiderabIy strengthened
by yesterday's cl and through to-day
from other joint- of from 5S.I0c higher.
Buyers were evidently willing to -ee the
s-ufly-waning value go up a little, for
among the early morning offer, were S3 SO
U.:d, a good dime better than yesterday, and
tbe-e bids were va-ier at that price than
they were Friday at 33.25. There were sev- ,
era! loads of fairly gooil hogs on sale which .
easily brought 3.:t3. From thi the prices
went from c.'I.JJi down to S3.27J; for good '
mixed and packers stuff. Indications are
good for a -trong c!oe on best offers of the
Cattle Estimated receipts. 300. Com
pared with the better part of the pre-ent
week, very little freh stuff came In to
day. Beef cattle were active, having
plenty of buyers and a good assortment
from which to make selections. Prices
were strong at yesterday's figures, with no
quotable change whatever. Thero was an
excellent run of calf and yearling stuff,
but the prices paid were hardly as good a
some of the -ales during tbe week have
Soath Omaha Live Stock.
Socth Omaha, Dec. 20 Hogs Estimated
receipts,, 5.000. Official yesterday, 3,573;
shipments, 7 cars. Market opened strong to
5c higher, selling at S2.G0g-3.-J..
Cattle Estimated receipts, 1,500. Offi
cial yesterday. 1.325. No shipments. '
Market opened steady. Quality common.
Chicago live Stock.
Chicago, Dec. 20. Cattle. Receipts,
1,000. Market unchanged.
Hogs Receipts, 13.000. Market higher:
common, S3.253.40; heavv packers, ?3.I0 '
3.55; light. S3.25S3.5o-
Sheep Receipts 20.000. Market weak and
lower. '
daleac) Prod nee.
CniCAC.o. Dec 20. CIoMug Wheat. .
steady; cash, OP, c: January,
91JJc: May.
. '
Vvorntasv , ch-ij.
52c: January, 51
May, 53.S53ic
Oats Eay: cash,
41!4c; May. 44-'s45c
Xit,c: January,
Rye Dull at G7c
Barley Nominal.
Flax Steady. ali-12.
Timothy Easy at1.13.
Wbi-ky fl.IJ.
Provisions Pork dull; cash. S7.73; Janu
ary, 9.95. Lard dull; cash. 5.70; January,
5.75: May. -i.37. Short ribs, dull: cab
$4.705.00: January. 5 l.M May. ?..-Q.
; Hide Unchanged; heavy and light
' jrreen. SJc: green hide. 4?ic; salted bull
, hides, 4c; green salted calf. 7Ji5ec: dry
flint. 7ec: dry salted. 7tcc: dry calf. &
3c: deacons, each, 23c
Tallow Unchanged; No. 1, solid packed,
New Koru Prod nee.
Nw YonK. Dec 20. Wheat Steady;
December. ?1.0rl..).; Slav. 1.05?, 1.07 J..
Corn Easier: Xo. 2.C2t2r.l,r.
Oats Steady; western, i'&Cc.
Provisions Perk, steadv: new. $11,003
, ik. I .! ...! . Si r. i j n.. .. ...
western: ll30e; Egg stiadv: wetra
(Oldeit fctats Bank In tbe StsteJ
I 3maba. Chicago. New York, an-l a'-l FoNlga
, Acd Help Itt Caitom?ra wtec :hy Neet 3i
tEASDER GEHRAKP. rrsident.
a W. nCLST. TI:e fKsiueat.
JOHN STACK FF,n..raib!r.
Amthorlzed Capital of 500,000
ratA I n Punita!
ra,a ,n P"a
C. H. Sheldon, rre t.
H-r- " OHLEICII. Vice Frea. :
C. A. NEVMN. Cashier.
c H fMfo j r. BcA.r
, Herman P. H.Oehlrich. larl KienKe.
! iilcn3gSm'
( Fran" Ror".
HBrT- i-ko
II. II. Winelow.
s. c n-ry.
Arm.M F. If. Oohlrsch.
Grrhard Lo-"'.
E3P-'Bank of deposit: intret allewi-don tttP-
nVpoite: boy and ell exchaajt- on United State
and Earop-aBd bay aad sell available eeccritie.
We hall be pleased to receire roar baInee. W
solicit jonr parrtwaf . Kdec3
ron tiff:
Or U. W. B4IBI.RR.
Travel las Nalmmaa.
SWTheae oran are r".rt-cl in eerr par
dollar, and o gnaranU-!.
U. P. Depot, Columbus.
xjsrr:KTAK:Ti:R !
UT ''' f tiring of ell kinds of Uphol
der j (Jtiod ;.
iColiimbus State Bank
HflPtfl Or. SALE
aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaBalaa- j-JD
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