Newspaper Page Text
Best Baking: Powder
The Official Government Reports:
The United States Government, after elaborate
tests, reports the Royal Baking Powder to be of
greater leavening strength than any other. (Bul
letin 13, Ag. Dep., p. 599. J
The Canadian Official Tests, recently made, show
the Royal Baking Powder highest of all in leaven
ing strength. ( Bulletin 1 o, 1 6, Inland Rev. Dep.)
In practical use, therefore, the Royal Baking
Powder goes further, makes purer and more perfect
food, than any other.
Government Chemists Certify:
"The Royal Baking Powder is composed of pure and
wholesome ingredients. It docs not contain either alum or phos
phates, or other injurious substances.
" Edward G. Love, Ph. D."
"The Royal Baking Powder is undoubtedly the purest
and most reliable baking powder offered to the public.
" Henry A. Morr, M. D., Ph. D."
"The Royal Baking Powder is purest in quality and high
est in strength of any baking powder of which I have knowledge.
. " Wm. McMurtrie, Ph. D."
THE AUG US.
Satcrdat. October 1. 1S92
NOW IT'S TREASON.
Carnegie's Bomb for the Home
AEEEST OF THE ADYISOSY BOARD.
Warrants I.iued by tli Chief Jntlre ot
th State Charging Them All with High
Trt-axon Thirty-two in the Lint anil five
Captnred The Strike l-iutem Taken by
Surprise, but Hol.lir.i; "A SUIT I'pper
Up" Keport That JOO More Waraants
TV 111 lie InKited.
PlTTSBL'nr., Oct. 1. A bomb w:is thrown
into the camp of the strikers yesienJit y aft
ernoon when the chief jus of the su
preme court of the state. Piixton, issued
warrants for the arrest of every member of
the famous alviory board of the Home
steatl strikers on a charge of hteh treason.
Last evening when the warrants were
served and five arrests were made the
fcreatest consternation prevailed in the
Homestead borough. The leaders de
claimed loudly against this latest act of
what they termed persecution, but bt fore
the officers left with their prisoners they
had calmed down and declared that not
even this was sufficient to induce them to
break and return to the mill.
Names of the First Hatch.
These warrants were issued on informa
tion furnished by Detective Beltzhoover
and were apainst the following, all mem
bers of the advisory lioard: T). H. Shannon,
John McLuckie, David Lynch, T. J. Craw
ford, H. O'Donnell, Harry Bayne, Klmer
E. Ball, Isaac Uyers, Henry Bayard, T. K.
Brown, G. Champeno, I. Critchlow, Miller
Coltfitii, John Coyle, Jack Clifford, Dennis
M. Cush, W. Mc-Conegly, M. Cummirifrs,
William Comtis, John Dertan, Patrick
Tattan, M. Harris, Keid Kennedy, John
Miller, E. Lewritrht, John Murray, W. H.
Tbomison, M. Murray, Hugh Koss, V. T.
Koljerts, G. Rylands, G. AV. Server.
Men Who Were Taken Primmer.
Two detectives and five deputies went to
Homestead and made the arrests late yes
terday afternoon of Chairman Thomas .1.
Crawford, William Baird, George liylands,
John Dierken and T. W. Brown. These
men were taken completely by surprise and
on their arrival at Pittsburg atnight re
fused to say much, except that they were
prepared for anything, but that all these
persecutions meant that the Carnegie
people were becoming desperate in their
Attempts to break the ranks of the strikers.
Frick Has Been Very Busy.
Yesterday Mr. Frick paid his third visit
to the mills this week. An it has not been
his habit to visit the works -with such fre-
., i l J .L I
qnency tne men aeciarei mat mere w m a
connection between the issuance of the
-warrants and his presence in the borough.
It is said that Pat Farrell, the chief of the
Carnegie detectives, has over 1B0 more war
rants, and they will lie served as fast as the
men ean be located.
Women Not to He Spared.
Tli ere are rumors of wholesale arrests of
the women of the lxirough who have taken
an active part in the struggle, but they can
not 1ms vt rifled as yet. In no case were the
warrants read to the men, who are indig
nant over the proceedings. There was to
have been a mass-meeting of the men at the
Homestead rink this afternoon, and it is
pupjiosed that the Carnegie officials hoe
their new move will break it up.
HERE'S THE INFORMATION.
One Long Paragraph Full of Grave Allega
tion. The information charges that defendants,
"not weighing the duty of their said alle
gianre, but wickedly devising and intend
ing the peace aud tranquility of the said
commonwealth to disturb and stir, move
and incite insurrection, rebellion and war
against the said commonwealth of Penn
sylvania, did at the borough of
Homestead and in the township of
Mifflin, both within the county of
Allegheny and state of Pennsylvania, and
elsewhere within the state of Pennsyl
rania. Uulawf ully, falsely, maliciously and
traitorously compass, incite and intend to
raise and levy war, insurrection and re
bellion against the commonwealth of Penn
wylvania; and in order to fulfill and bring
into effect the said compassings, incita
tions and intentions of them, the
aid defendants afterward to wit,
on July 1, A. D. 1802, and
At divers other times at the. borough
of Homestead and in the township of Mif
flin, both within the county of Alleghany
and state of Pennsylvania, with a great
multitude of persons, numlx-ring hundreds,
armed and arrayed in a warlike manner
that is to say. with Kns. revolvers, can
nons, swords, knives, clut-.s and other war
like weapons, as well offensive as defensive
Uingthen and there unlawfully, mali
ciously and traitorously assembled and
gathered together. f.-ilsely and traitor
ously join and assemble themselves to
gether against the commonwealth of Penn
sylvania, and then ami t!.;-re with force of
anus did fals. lv, trai:rouly and in a hos
tile and warlike manner array and dis
pose themselves a.'aint the :id com
monwealth of IV::!.sylvauia and did
onlaiu. Tirepare r.hd levy war against the
said commonwealth of Pennsylvania to the
nd that its cons: ituti.m. laws and author
ity were defii-il. resi:i--l and subverted by
the said defendants and their armed allies
contrary to the duty of allegiance and
lidelitv "of the said di-fe-ndants."'
A Jiub's Urcutiful J iiilJin nt.
Puai:;IF. Gla.VK. Axk.,Oct. 1. News has
Ik-cii received here of u:i atrocious outrage
on a lii-ytatr-old girl at Winstow, eighteen
miles from lure, Thursday morning. A
man named Bill Wilkey. married and
father of three children, criminally as
saulted the little daughter of a neighbor.
He escaped, but later in the day was cap
tured by a posse of m-ighlioi-s. They se
cure.! a physician, nr.d at the muzzles of
their Winchesters compelled him to emas
culate the rapist.
"Mike" McUnnalil steps Don n and Out.
Chicago, Dot. 1. M. C. McDonald, who
was recently indie ted by thetnruid jury on a
chargeof attempting to hrila' Justice Wmk1
man in thcGartield park crises, yesterday
hamied in his resign xion as a member of
the Cook county Democratic executive
committee. It is undei-sKxKi thfit he will
also resign from the state committee, a.s he
announced his determination to retire per-m.uu-nUy
New Flx 3a ill Iiii-ikmI,
ArsTlX, M::in., Oct. 1. The buildings,
and machinery of the American Klax
Fibre company were cntin-1; drst n-ytil by
lire last evening. The industry was a new
one in tl:c west, rial the farmers all
thrmiii the !iax ;:rowing region were
v.-i.l eiiing ti e reruns. The buildings and
nub winery were valued at $U5,IXJ0.
New Mm for tin- Flares of Itjilrr and
JohnKon tlther Consuls.
Washington, Oct. 1. The president
yesterday appointed Orlando H. Baker, of
Iov.-a. consul at Copenhagen, to succeed
Consul Hyder, who is now awaiting trial
in that city for the iieculation of a large
um of money. When the charges were
wide against Hyder, the United States
minister to Denmark, Carr, was in this
country. The state department ordered an
investigation to be made of the charges
against Hyder by consular officials and on
receipt of their reports Carr was sent lack
to his post and Ryder was removed. Ryder
confessed his guilt. Baker is a college pro
fessor at Indianola, In., ami is well fitted as
a linguist for hts position.
The Consulship at Kiel.
The president also filled another position
in the consular service made vacant by the
removal of another consul whose notoriety
is second only to that attained by Ryder.
This second case is that of Edmort John
son, consul at Kiel, Germany? Johnson
was removed last month for alleged irregu
lar practices in his official position and for
falsification of his military record. He was
a half brother to Agnes Le Clerc, widow of
Prince Sulm-Salm, the German . noble
man who rendered service to the
federal government during the war
In the army of the Tennessee, and
afterwards linked his fortune with
that of Maximilian in Mexico. Johnson's
successor is John B. Drake, of South
Dakota. Mr. Drake is the editor of the
Dakota Pioneer, published at Alierdeen.
Some Other Flums Given Out.
Other appointments made were those of
Ransom McCrillis, of Massachusetts, consul
t Denia; John C. Sundlerg, of California,
consul at Bagdad: A. D. Ixwrie, of Illinois,
commercial agent at Freiburg; John P.
Elrich, of Ohio, commercial agent at St.
Pierre, and Kasper Smith, of the District
of Columbia, commercial agent at Turin.
McCrillis is a successful merchant of Dan
vers, Mass. Sundlerg is the editor of The
Pacific Medical Journal in San Francisco
and is proficient in Arabic, Persian and
other Oriental languages. Lowrie is editor
of the Elgin, I1L, Daily News. Elrich is a
prominent minister of the Lutheran church
of Ohio. Smith was formerly consul at
New Castle, England, where he made a
very good record.
WILL HAVE A HOME
Building for Education at the
PERSISTED EFFORTS WIN AT LAST.
A Structure to Cost 150,000 for Educa
tional Purpose National and Regular
Troops for the dedication Parade Won
derful Exhibit That the Patent Office
Will Prepare An Object Lesson in the
Progress of Invention in America
Night to He Turned Into Day.
Chicago Oct. 1. The numerous and per
ristent complaint of tire educational in
terests of the country because a separate
building was not provided for the educa
tional exhibit at the World's fair have had
their effect. The council of administration
and the finance committee have ljoth
recommended the erection of a $150,000
building, and the executive committee will
doubtless adopt the recommendation at its
Ia4-Klar Troops for Dedication.
General Miles received from General
Schoiield yesterday a full detail of the reg
ular troops which have been ordered to
Chicago to take part in the dedicatory ex
ercises. The troops will so time their de
parture from their respective iosts as to ar
rive in Chicago on the evening of Oct. 19.
They will depart Oct. 22. A feature of the
regular army detail will be the presence of
two troops of Indians who have enlist ed in
the service. The detail is as follows: Three
light lotteries from Fort Riley and one
from Fort Sheridan: the cavalry band and
two troops of the Fifth cavalry regiment;
Troops B and K of the Seventh cavalry; the
band and two troops of the Sixth cavalry;
two troops of the Xinth cavalry; Troop 1
( Indian of the First cavalry and troop Ij
of the Sixth cavalry.
The Faraile on Oct. 91.
General Miles has recei ved responses from
the military authorities of the several
states adjacent to Illinois giving estimates
of the nnmlicr of troops each will send to
take part in the grand military display
Oct. 21, the day after the civic pande.
Illinois will have the largest number of
troops in line, lietween t!.M and 2.300.
Minnesota will semi two regimen is of in
fantry and two light batteries 1.3nien
in all. Indiana has promised thirty-three
companies, which will iiuniWr more than
1,500 men. Iowa will rcsond with two
regiments of infantry and three battalions
each. Michigan will send twilve com
panies. Will Escort Oovernor Flower.
A telegram from Xew York says: "Troop
A, the only lsnly of cavalry c- nm-cted with
the National guards, will go So Chicago as
escort to Governor Flower on the occasion
of the World's fair dedication ceremonies
on Oct. 21. The troo'x-rs will take their
horses with them. They will start, from
this city Monday, Oct. 17. on a sjiecial train
and expect to reach Chicago wit hin twenty
THE PATENT OFFICE EXHIBIT.
Models That Will Delight the Fyc of Gie
Inventor and Mechanic.
The patent office at Washington is pre
paring one of the most interesting exhibits
that will have a place in the World's fair.
Patent Commissioner Simonds Las liern in
corrcsjoiilciiee with some of the leading
manufacturers of the country, and they
have promised some expensive working
models of their improved machines. One
of these will lie a Hoe perfecting press,
about five feet long, which will be in actual
oiH-rntion throughout the fair. The strik
ing feature of the exhibit will 1 the fact
that it will not only show models from the
first institution of the iwitent office to the
pre"iit time, but will, in many cases, go
back of the establishment of the patent of
fice in 1S:;. and even back of the record of
patents by the state and war departments
Ijefore the patent office was established.
The Very First Steam Engine.
There will lie a copy of the rotary steam
engine invented by Hero centuries ago, a
copy of the press which Franklin used and
many other models of rare historic interest,
The Kli Whitney cotton gin. on which a
patent was granted by the state depart
ment in 1774, will lie exhibited ami
Greenough's first crude attempt at a sew
ing machine in 1M2. The first practical
reaper made by the McCormicks in 1S1
will lie on exhibition, in the shape of the
original model, and the first machine gun,
patented by John W. Cochran in 1J4. In
every department the effort will lie made to
trace the gradual process of invention from
the dawn of a fruitful idea down to the
Progress of Electrical Invention.
The wonderful progress of electrical in
vention will lie fully shown, all sorts of
weaving and knitting machines, steam en
gines, paper machinery and the most mod
ern designs for small arms and cannon.
Those midels are in many cases the perfec
tion of delicate mechanism, and their bur
nished steel and brass and nickel make
them as attractive to the eye as anything
that will be on exhibition. The exhibition
made by the patent bureau will be so re
markable an epitome of the progress of
invention in the Vnited States that Com
missioner Simonds will probably ask au
thority from congress to put the record of
it in some permanent form.
Symonds Proposed Record.
He will have some of the models photo
graphed and will lay them before the ap
propriate committee of congress as sam
ples of what he would like to do. If the
committee is disposed to provide for a per
manent record he will suggest an appro
prij.t !: of a few thousand dollars for pho
tographing all the models and having the
photographs engraved and printed, with
proper descriptive text, in the government
printing office. There will be about 2,500
models exhibited. Nearly 2,000 of them
have already lieen selected.
Two Immense Search Eights.
Two big search light, which will be used
to illiumine the grounds next summer,
have arrived on the World's fair grounds
aud will probablylie used for the dedicatory
exercises. These great lamps weigh re
sjiectively 2,200 and 1,300 pounds, with
diameters of four and three feet. The
larger one will be placed on the roof of the
manufactures building, and will, it is
said, light up the Van Buren street station,
seven m iles away, wii.n the intervening
space. The other will Le i.er.-.nted on the
cupola of the transportation building and
will shed light on the Illinois Central
tracks to the south and west.
. How the Strike Waa Settled.
DECATUK, Ills., Oct. 1. The strike at the
Decatur coal mine was settled by the coia
pany discharging all of the old drivers who
wanted an advance of 25 cents a day and
hiring new drivers, who are paid 50 cents
advance oer the old rates. All of the
miners returned to work. There are no
union men in the mine.
THE VERY LATEST.
A Strike on the Rock Island Probable.
Ckdar Hafids, Lrwa. October 1. A
strike of the dispatcher on the Rock IbI
and is probable. Tnere are siniao-tct
movements on the part of tbe company
and the operators, and three cf the latter
hare been arrested.
A Terrifllc Fire.
Bubxos Atrk8. Oct 1 . A terrific fire
is taking here. Tbe loss will be fully
1892 OCTOBER. 1892
Su. Mo. Tu. We. Th. Fr. Sa.
2 35 6 7 8
9 To Jl 2 Iiii.
"16 17 18 19 20 J21 22
2ST 24 25 26 27 28 29
3 0 31
The record of the largest real estate
transaction in Ashland county, Wis., has
been filed. The Cornell university trans
fers to the Chippewa Lagging company,
lOO.Otie acres of land in Price, Chippewa,
Taylor, Ashland, Harron and Sawyer coun
ties for a consideration of $1,S41,740. x
Congressional nominations: Second Con
necticut district. Kellogg, Republican;
Fifth Kentucky, A. Wilson, Republican;
Sixth Kentucky, A. S. llerry. Democrat;
Tenth Missouri, K. C. Kehr. Democrat;
First Texas, D. Taylor, Republican.
The shereef of Wazan. a great religious
functionary, held throughout Morocco in a
reverence second only to that shown the
sultan, and the chief Mohammedan author
ity in Africa, is dead.
The Xew York board of aldermen has
granted the Metropolitan Traction com
lar.y. of Philadelphia, permission to con
struct street car lines on the overhead trol
The grand jury of Orange county, N. Y.,
reported that they had not indicted the
Port Jervis lynchers of Hob Ixwis because
he Port Jervis people had failed to give
the evidence necessary to indict.
The Adelphia theatre, of Iialtimore.some
times known as the Mud theatre, is to be
razed to make way for a modern building.
It was the first theatre in the United States
illuminated with gas, and was opened Dec
The South Carolina Republicans pnt an
electoral ticket in the field, but made no
nominations for state offices. They adopted
resolutions on the subject of a free ballot
and a fair count.
By the explosion of the boiler of a loco
motive on tiie DufTalo, Rochester and Pitts
burg railroad near Grove Summit, Pa., the
engineer, I'vi Wise, and the fireman,
Charles Flynn, were killed, their bodies
being blown to pieces.
Harvey Plattenhurg, a brother-in-law of
the late Major John X. F-dwardsvthe well
known newspaper writer, shot James Mc
Dowell through the head at Lexington,
Mo., killing him instantly. Police Officer
Jlavid M. Gray atiempted toarrest Platten
hurg and in the scuffle that resulted was
shot in the left breast and fatally wounded.
The American Fire Insurance Uoyds has
just lieen organized by Heecher, Schenck &
Co., of Xew York. One hundred business
men of the United States have made indi
vidual deposits of $5.ouo, creating an initial
fund of $500,0(10, which has lieen deposited
in t rust com panics and lianks for the pro
tection of policy-holders.
The election in South Bedfordshire to fill
a vacancy in parliament caused by the ele
vation if Cyril Flower to the peerage re
sulted in the return of the Liberal candi
date by a reduced majority.
liave Gone to Sea in a Tnb.
New London, Conn., Oct. 1. Captain
Albert Able and Professor Tobie the two
turf men from Far Rockaway Beach, who
started from the iron pier near the latter
place on Sept. 13 in a boat made of pieces
of dry goods Ihjx to make the trip by water
to Boston in forty days on a wager of -io
against $1,000, arrived here Thursday after
noon in the best of health and spirits and
not- at all wearied by the hardshi'is they
have undergone thus fax on their trip.
Which will yeni have,
sickness, suffering and despair,
or health, strength, and spirit ?
You can take your choice.
All chronic diseases and de
rangements peculiar to women
are permanently cured by Dr.
Pierce's Favorite Prescription.
It restores the female func
tions to healthy action. It
removes the obstructions and
suppressions which cause
trouble and misery. For pe
riodical pains, internal inflam
mation, ulceration and kindred
ailments, it is a positive rem
edy. The system is invig
orated, the blood enriched, di
gestion improved, melancholy
and . nervousness dispelled.
It's a legitimate medicine, the
only erne that's guaranteed to
give satisfaction in the cure
of all " female complaints."
Woodyatt's Music House
No. 1804 Second Avenue.
WOODYATT & WOODYATT.
This firm have the exclusive sale for this county of tie
Pietrjo etrjd Orgretri,
WEBER, 8TU YVES ANT, DECKER BROS., WHEELiK K
ESTEY, AND CAMP & CO.'S PIANOS,
And the ESTEY, WESTERN COTTAGE and FAR
RAND & VOTEY ORGANS.
i& A fuT line alto of small Musical merrbsndire. We hve Id our emtiloy Cret-claM P:e:.o -
B dr:om Suites.
At never before heard of prices
G. O. HUCKSTAEDT'S,
1809 and 1811 Second Avenue.
Call in and see
FINE LINE OF
The best line of SCHOOL SHOES ever shown in tin
city. Wright & Qreerjawalt,
,1704 SECOSi-D AVENUE.
When Finished, .
We will occupy our new store, cor. of Fifth avenue
and Twenty-third St., and will be known as the
Fifth Avenue Pharmacy.
BOUST VON KOECKRITZ, Pharmacist.
The Bee Hive not only
shows the largest and
best bought i stock of
cloaks and millinery in the
tri-cities, but can and does
offer bargains in each de
partment calculated to
paralyze competition, open
the eyes of everv -wideawake
cash buyer, and
prove to all that the Bee
Hive is "second to none"
in stock, styles or low
Your self-interest leads
you to the
114 Weet Second 8.teet. Davenport.