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The Helena independent. [volume] (Helena, Mont.) 1875-1943, January 05, 1889, Image 1

Image and text provided by Montana Historical Society; Helena, MT

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025308/1889-01-05/ed-1/seq-1/

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TheBest Local News Reports.^Largest Circulation.
Unsurpassedas a Newspaper.^ABREAST 0F~THK TIMSS.
freepuwc lm
Helena.'
TheOnly
MORNIKQ++ NEWSPAPER
ThatRec^ln^s a Telegraphic Report
Givingall th
Newscf the World Dally.
VOL.30--NO. 28.
HELENA,MONTANA TERRITORY, SATURDAY MORNING, JANUARY 5, 1889
FIVECENTS
ASHBURNK. BARBOUR,
Attorneyana Counselor at Lai
MAbon U' l'ksii , K UK LENA, M T.
MASSENABULLAHD,
Attorneyand Counselor at Law,
H1LINA,MONTANA,
Willprartica In all ennrto of record In tha ter^^ritory. Offlca In Oold Block.
NOLAN^ BEAN,^Law Office^Gold Block
UKLB.na,
MT
R.G. DAV1ES.
ATTOBNIY-AT-LAW,KOOM S, AHHBY BUM K, HBLENA, M.T.
DR.M. ROCKMAN.
PhysicianBurgeon.Aoooucher, Oculist
andAunst
Mum't of Hm FranrlscO Madlcal Hoclaty, alao^Navada Bi^U^ stsdlcal Hoclaty.
Ofll-^^ Parebsn's ^ ni* stors. corner Above Mali^and Hroadway. Entrant* on Broadway and Jack^aoci. Helena, Montana. LoasnltaUoiu In *tennun^and English.
Eye,Ear, Nose and Throat.
DR.M. G. PARSONS,
Fifteen^.-are^ Mperi^nce aa
OCULISTAND AURIST
lrforma all r^i^ratl^na and tr**ta alldUeaset^of tha Kye, Ear, S'oae and Throat. Correct* er^rora ^f Tlalon and adjusts irln*ew^^C,OIBr^, corner Mala ^traat and HUth avenue,^over Jan Murrti^^ grocery aiore.
J.H. FRENCH,^Veterinary Surgeon.
OPrU'BJos. O'NaUl'a sUbla, corner Malr^and rMce atresia
MONTFORDS BACON, M. D.^Physician, Surgeon, and Oculist,
HELENA,M. T.
HpaclaJattention fflvan to the Eye Ear and^Throat
Pull -rtment of artlflrlal eye*.
W.LONG,
VF'VKHINA K Y BUHODOS,
OrTlOI-Bnrk*Plahar'a Manias. Lower Mais
ieNo 1*1
HtreetTelanhnn*
FRENCHLESSONS.
PROF.A. DANSE,
Lateof Waatern University, I'a Room ^ Uold^Block.
A.M. SANDS,
TYPE- WRITING
AMD-^Amanuensis Work.
Offlc with 1'aalaan A MrConnell.
H.BAUER,^TANNER ^ DRESSER,
106Lawrence Street, Helen, M. T.
iosjic. ratrLSis.
m i. M ^^^-.!^ Rl i
PAULSEN^ M'CONNELL,^-liOHIXBOXS
4ttnd Strictly fe trchtttcturaf Work
nanaand ^peclflceLlone drawn. Work ^now^sad.
OPFICB-WIIatmHI'- s. Helena, Montana
G.W. MERRILL,
SolaAgent for tha
CarbolicSmoke Ball and Debel-^lator,
willgetrant** a pure cure far catarrh, asthma.
bronchitis,hay fever, croup, cold In tha bean^cored In fifteen ntlnu'ea Free teata given at our^office, room 12, over I'ayntera'a druK store, foot^of Br adway. Helena, Montana Asi Me waMad^tn avary tliy In territory, Hire cure for alck head^ache. Price of Htnofce Bail %i I'rl ^ ^^ of Debell^atv^r $1 aant to any part of tha territory. Send^four canta tor postage.
JOHNA.SCHNEIDER.
FRESCOPAINTER,
No.W South Davis Nlreet
PO Boi T**ft, Helena, M. T
Publichulldln^a, rhnrcbea and dwelling houses^decorated In the lateet et ^ le
Willfurnish uVeigns. L)ecor*t^d Hon. W A^Clark e ^nd M J Talbot* reatdencea, Hutte.
Heratbwork and Emnoeaad Ornamentation,^pa'en ted, a ^potUltj
TEE
ABORNLOTTERY
Successof the Scheme Assured
IMPORTANTNOTICE:^How to Make Remittances:
Remitby Postal Note, Express,^Money Order, New York or^Chicago Exchange or^Draft
PRICKOsY II* HI Iv
SingleW hole Tick eta$S 00
*I I It IM MS
Bookof ft Whole Ticket* S 90 OO
^okol I O H hole Ticket*40 00
Bookol i i \\ hole Ticket*| 00 00
FilthTickets, % , eatch.
Aperaou can Moar aa tn%ny FIFTH Tlf'KRTH^*a they ir ay d*alre, all op mrriRKNT m mbku*^Ad drew ail lettara and remlit*ncea to
THBMONTANA 1NVKSTMK T OMP1NY,
Helena,Montana,
USETHE
BRANDOF
Hams-dBreakfast Bacon
Ctred am*
Smokedin Montana
BTTHI
limn*ruiMi \M^ rEovisiM ^
Packer*,Cater* and Smoters of
Choice, Mildly Cured Meats,
OfriCl-l*frl|*fk*o'Building.
ThePlymouth
CLOTHINGH(V#
ISOFFER
Bargains in Kine Suits,
OVBECOATS,
GENTSFURNISHING GOODS, ETC.
Calland See us Before Purchasing Elsewhere.
LEVY^ ELIA8.
a0. A8HHY.
O.A. BBOADWATMB
S.C. Ashby^Co.
HELENAAND GREAT FALLS.
SWEET'SPATENT
'Common Sense^ ^Arctic^ and ^Manitoba.
BOBSLEDS.
11Mitchell^ Farm and Spring Wagons,
FineCarriages, Buggies, Phaetons,
Buckboards,RoadlCarts, Etc., Etc
HARNESS,BARB WIRE,
VICTORFEED MILL.
WALLTENTS, WAGON COVERS, ETC.^FURST 6\ BRADLEY
HARROWS,HOOSIER DRILLS,
DEDERICKHAY PRESSES
Bailine-Ties, .Etc., Ktc.
T.C. POWER ^ CO.,
JOBBBKS AND DBALBhd IN
MININGMACHINERY!
AgriculturalImplements,
Justreceived, a large stock of
Bemem_tj ^ Son's
Celebrated M Maine ^ and M Brown
BOBSLEDS.
Deere^^ Co. Sulky, Gang and Walking Plows.
SCHUTTLERAND RUSHFORD
TUBULARAXLE AND STEEL SKLIN WAGONS.
FINEHAND-MADE^Carriage and Hearsay ITeam Harness.
Ourntock of tin- Carrlagea and Bagg^ ^ the largeet and most complete erer^iDowu in Helena.
Afull line of Mine and Mill Huppllee embracing Blake Steam Pumpfl, Kerere^Bubt^er Co. Mechanical goods, Common BeuHe Whim, etc., etc.
Sendfor Circulars and Price List. Steamboat Block, corner of Main street^aod Helena avenue.
ATTENTIONLADIES!
Hareyou seen the Finest Line of
PASSEDTHE BILL.
The Measure Granting a National^Charter to the Nicaragua Canal^Company Passes the House.
BLOCKEDBY ANDERSON
Edmunds'Reto'ution to Prevent For^^eign Nations From Acquiring Own^^ership in the Panama Canal ^^The Substitute Tariff Bill.
F.S. LANG ^ CO.
(INCORPORATED.) WH0LK8ALK AND RKTAIL.
Ranges,Stoves, Crockery,
GLASSWAREAND HOUSE FURNISHING GOODS.
Granite Iron, Copper and Tinware.
MarbledGlassware,Bohemian Vases,
PalmettenGlassware,Mush and Milk Sets,
JapaneseChina.China Dinner Sets.
OPAQUECHINA, DECORATED AND PLAIN.
Haviland'sChina, Decorated and Plain
Cupsand Saucers, Salad Sets,
IOBORFAM SETS, WINE SETS, ROCHESTER LA.MPS.
mAurora^ Quadruple Plated Silverware,
THf Bltr IN THE WORLD.
Evening*^ Party Slippers
Inl/ndreeeeri Kid, Beaded, ever shown in the Weet. If you would like^to see them call on
F.E. GAGE i CO., No. 25 Upper Main St
W4HUINUT0N.Jan. 4 in the senaU* the^preiUtnK otti'vr pr*m*^nt^*ti h mi'matf'* from^the atsjatjaajl suppltfuimitary to that of^WedD^*Mt^y, encloslnx two copies of tele^^gram* sent to cipher by the secretary of^^tale to the Auiericau uilolsWr at Pekln,
hiclihad oe^u omitted. J
Sherinao,from the committee on foreign^relatious, reported a resolutioa (agreed U^)^calling on the president for corretipond-^euce and information touching the recent^occurrence* in the Inland of Hsyli, both as^to the state of gnvcrniiit-tit th*-re and to the^satsafff aud deli\ery ot the Auiertpan ves^^sel, Msytten Keptit)lic. Mierman, stmt^(nmi the saiM cnmntittee, reported back^favorably KdmundH* joint resolution as to^^he ^tiiiiiii canal as follows: Kesolvetl,^That the ^ivemment of the IJnltad ^un |^will look w t!i satitW con* ern and disap^proval on any conneetion of any Ettfoax an^^niataajusji with the c**v.structiou or aasj^trot of any UtiMcan^.! across thf Isttimua^tif Darien, ^^i across Central America, and^must regard any such connection or control^as injurious to the just rights and ml* rest*^of Hie I'mted Mutea, and ss a niei an- to^iheir welfare. Ramvsjsl, that the preel^dent be requehted \o comuiuuicate this ex^^pression 11 the views of congress to fctM^governments of the countries of BttfOM^The reit^dution was pUeed on the calendar,^stit rman gave notice that he would to^^morrow atfk its consideration. He honed^it would receive the unanimous approval of^the seu\te.
.Stewartottered atesolutlon (agreed to)^Instructing the committee on private laud^claims to require and ascertain what pros^^ecution of suits had been authorized as to^patents for Mexican private land grants in^California, at whose instance and for^whose benefit, and what interest the United^.states had in such suits.
Thesenate then resumed consideration^of the tariff bill.
Vancemoved to amend psragraph 323 oy^reducing the rate from 45 cents per pound^aud 15 per cent advaloretu to per ceut^advalorem. In the debate upon the amend^^ment Hawlev asked Vance whether there^was any nation which had any approxl-^maU ly just system of taxation, and it not,^which of the nations was the nearest.^Vance said the system of taxation which^was the nearest right, so far as he was ac^^quainted with them, was the Kngllsh sys^^tem.
llawleyThat is about the answer which^1 expected to get.
Vance I see what you call ^the true In-^warduess^ of your question. The ooject^is that you charge that we are in the Ku-^glish Interest; that we are following the^English system; that we are foreigners to^our own people. But there never was a^greater niece of hypocrisy than this pre-^Unse of dislike to foreigners. You only^disiike a foreigner when he brings some-^thing to sell; hut when a foreigner comes^tnmstdf to underbid American workmen^and take the bread out of his mouth, you^welcome him with open and hypocritical^embrace,
llawley1 have no personal reason for^disliking Kngland or Englishmen. 1 ml*^bellevi* in t lie Kngliab s^ stem of tasatloD,^and what 1 wanted was to get one demo^^crat, it 1 could get no more, loavow frankly^the honest purpose ol that parti, that the^adoption of free trade Is the policy of that^party. Not one tune in hlly on the stump^or in the newspapers were we able In the^last campaign to get a democratic politi^^cian or editor tit tell the truth In regard to^the position of their party. An avowed^free trade meeting was held in lioaton the^other day, glorifying the campaign, glori^^fying the president of the United Mates,^glorifying every effort In behalf of tree^trade, prophesying a glorious future for it^and the great progress to be made under It.^All we ask of the other side is that thf)^shall tell the truth about the Inevitable^drift of their party, and which the whole^world knows, (Including themselves) to be^the truth, that they mean to bring the^country to the adoption of a system of^taxation that will tax only articles of uni^^versal consumption^practicably a poll tax.
Vance'1'be senator from Connecticut^says 1 am a freetrader, and that the policy^of iny party Is absolute free trade, and he^bases that statement on my answer to his^question as to which foreign system ol tax^atlon 1 most admtre. I told him the Kn-^gltsh system was the nearest right, mean^Ing of all other systems but our own.^(Laughter on the republican side). 1 do^not mean by that any approval of that sys^^tem under which we live. God forbid!^The democratic party of the United Mat* m^has pronounced itself again and again in^favor of the s^ stem of taxation of foreign^imports, which will yield sufficient reve^^nues to the government, and 11 has MW^advocated any other system. That Ik the^system which 1 prefer to the Knghsh or^any other s\su-m.
Reaganalso defended the party from the^charge ot being a free trade party. The^debate was continued at great length and^participated In by DaweH, Mcpherson,^Vance, Gray, Coke and Morgan. 1 he lat^^ter commented bjob the free list contained^In the substitute and argued that the repub^^lican senators who reported and sustained^It were free traders and were not Justified^In applying that term to the democrats.^The question was dually taken up and^Vance% amendment rejected. The bill^was then laid aside. On motion of Aldnch^the senate rules were so amended as to In^^clude among the persons entitled to the^privllegt H of the floor the president eh ^ t^and vice-preiideut elect After a brief ex^^ecutive session the senaU adjourned until^to morrow.
1hkloo -h.
O'Neill,Pennsylvania, presented a me^^morial of the Philadelphia board of trade,^asking that an appropriation be made for^the eatablishment of houses of refuge at^Point Harrow and Kast Cape Siberia, aad^for the repair of the steamers Hear and^Thetis Dunn, Arkansas, called up the^.Nicaragua canal bill with the am* ndmenia^agreed to in committee of the whole upon^which the previous question had been or^^dered before the holiday recess The first^amendment upon which a y ea and nay vote^was demanded was that offered by Holman,^Indiana, providing that nothing In the set^shall be construed to commit the United^Mates to any liability on account of the^Nicaragua company, and requiring this^proviso be printed on every bond and cer^tificste of stock or other obligation Issued^by the company The amendment was^agreed to^yeas, 145; nays, 86. The amend^lie in offered bv Wilson, Minnesota, pro^^viding that no certificate of stock shall be^paid for in money, and that stock shall not^be assignable until the whole of the same^shall be paid In, and that no bond in ex^cess of that amount of capital shall ht^issued until such paid in capital shall^amount to $6,000,000, was agreed to^yeas,^Mtj nays, 76.
Theamendment offered by Bland, re^serving to e^nsress the right to alter,^amend or repeal this act, and to regulate^tariff rate* for the transportation a| per^sons and pro|^erty. was agre. d to^yeas. hh;^nays, ho. The bill then passed^teas, 167;^nays, 84. The bill ts a senate bill and will^now go to the senate for action upon the^house amendments.
Keedimmediately called up the resolu^^tion reported by him ^eiterday from the^committee on rules, ahollahing during the^remainder of the session the caJI of states^for the Introduction and reference of bills^upon the first and third (suspension) Mon^^days of each month. Anderson, Kansas,^raised a point of order that the day being^Friday, and devoted under the rules to^private business, a resolution applying as^it did to public legislation could not now^be called up. The point bavins) been over^^ruled by the speaker, Mr. Anderson raised^the question of consideration, heed con^^tended that the bouaa having yes-
terday o rdered t he yeas and nays
onthe demand for the previous^question, a question of consideration could^not be raised. A long and animated de^^bate of the right of the minority then en^^sued. Finally the speaker said the ques^^tion raided was an entirely new one. The^genera! rule of the house was that a ques^^tion of consideration could be raised^against any question called up. In this in^stance the tacts were that a resolution had^'^^^en reported yesterday as a matter of^privilege, Its consideration entssai upon,^aud the yeas aud nays ordered on the de-^tuaud for the previous question. The chair^auuuunced ins decision with hesitation aud^doubt, that under the circumstances a^u uestion of considers! ion could not be^made against it, and the chair decided that^the clerk call the yeas and nays on ^rder^lug the previous question, ^lhm't vote,^^shouted Anderson, and enough of his ad^^herents respected his injunction to break^the quorum, the vote standing yeas, 100;^nays. 21. Adjourned.
RAILWAYMAIL SERVICE.
Poitmiilar-Oflmril Dieklnton ^ Order* Con^^cerning the Imposition of Fines for Deleye.
Washington,Jar.. 4.^ Postmaster Gen^^eral Dickinson toda^ promulgated a deci^^sion in the matter of imposing on railroads^hues aud deductions for failures and delays i^in earning mails. In an extraordinary^case, coming within the exceptional char^^acter of the great bli/zard of March, 1khh,^where the highest degree of vigilance Is^used to remove the cause of delays, there^should la* no tine or deduction for any de^^lay. In other and usnal cases of delay by^snows or ti.HHls the following is ordered:^For a whole day's failure and the whole of^the mail is carried through the succeeding^day, full pay: wnatsjtfeeteIfl a failure tor^two days, and the mail goes through the^third day, one da)'a pay. If there should^be a failure for four days, three^days' pay should be deducted,^aud where the failure Is longer,^teduction should he made for every day^xcept the last one ot the delay. From the^'Xperieuce of the department duriug ex^'ended contro\ersies between wcntcrn^roads and their men in the latter part of^the winter and early spring of this year, 1^do not conceive that the strife of railroad^employes can afford any excuse for a^failure to carry the mails. If a case should^ever occur of violent and unlawful oh-^^triii'hon to the movement of the mails the^government will be fully able to set It^ide. As to fines for delinquency which^results in failure to connect the rule should^be to deduct tr-mi ih ^ Hue were the de^^linquency occurred.
CapitalCuMlngs.
Washington,Jau. 4.^Representative^William Walter Phelps said to an Asso^^ciated Press reporter that Hlaine was here^for the purpose of securing a house for the^winter for himself and family. Phelps^was asked if Hlaine was going to Indian^apolis and replied: ^He has not thought^id going there.
The navy department has been Informed^that the yellow fever has appeared on the^Vantic and that she has left Port au Prince^lor home. Admiral Luce says the Galena^ait. r coaling at Jamaica would go hack to^Port au Pilnce: that the Uaytien Republic^remained there awaiting a crew to take her^northward. It is expected the United^m t . * steamer ^^s^tpee, now at Norfolk,^will sail for Port au Prince In a t^ w days
Thepresident today transmitted to con^^gress a communication from the secretary^of stste reccominen ling that an appropria^^tion of $160,000 be made lor the relief of^families ot eitta.n Japanese subjects who^wen-hilled on the island of lhislma In^March, IHhT, by the guns of the United^ttiarrj steamship Omaha, while that vessel^ass engaged in target oracttce.
1he secretary of state has received a let^^ter Irom the I mini States consul at Cape^Uaytien announcing the election of Hippo^lyte as provincial president of Hayti, by a^convention held at Gonaives, and saying^that no particular damage was done by the^recent bombardment of Cape Uaytien.
SWEETLYJWINDLED.
TheElectric Sugar Refining Company^Duped to the Tune of a Million^by Henry C. Friend.
AWOMAN IN THE SCHEME
No8uch Process as Refining Sugar by^Electricity in Existence ^ The^Chief Raacal Dead, but Hia^Female Abettor Alive.
Receivedby the President.
Washington,Jan. 4.^The members of^the colored Catholic convention called at^the White House this afternoon. H. L^Huff, of Boston, made an address to the
Itrenident,In which he thanked hlrn for his^lind treatment ot the colored people. The^president replied that he was glad to meet^the representatives of the colored Catholic^church, recognizing In them a powerful^element In the progress and prosperity^of the country, lie said he was fully con^^vinced that good rellglonlsta who take an^interest in the affairs of the nation are^powerful auxiliaries to good administration
andI government. He then shook
handswith each delegate.
Thisevening resolutions of sympathy^with the Irish patriots was adopted ami the^following cablegram was then read frees^Kampella at Home: *' The sovereign pontiff^gladly and proudly bleases ^ou with all his^heart
Thecommittee on resolutions reported^an address, which was adopted uuanl-^mously. It says: ^Education of the peo^^ple being the means to elevate our race,^we pledge ourselves to establish schools,^primary and higher grades, In colored com^munities.^ The encouragement of literary^assemblies and societies Is recommended,^and the organization of temperance socl-
ttesadvocated. It appeals to all labor^arid trsdes unions to admit colored men on^the same conditions as others, and appeals^to proprietors of factories, telegraph and^railroad companies to admit colored men^to their employ if they be the eijual of oth^^ers in intelligence and morality; sincerely^advocates the establishment of Industrial^schools, hospitals, and asylums for the col^^ored race. Alter deciding to meet next^year In Richmond, Va., the convention ad^^journed sine die.
ForShipwrecked Bee men.
Washinoton..Ian. 4 ^The secretary of^the navy recommends to congress the pas^^sage of a bill to create a revenue cutter ser^^vice for the transportation home by United^Mates revenue vesaels of shipwrecked sea^men in the Arctic regions or the territory^of Alaska, and for tlie reimbursement of^officers of any I' ulted States vessels for^supplies which may be furnished to officers^i f wrecked vessels unable to pay for sub^^sistence while being transported to a place^of safety. The secretary suggests the^presence of relief vessels on the whaling^groi.mls uutll the cloee of the fishing sea^^son, the establishment of one or more sta^^tions ot refuge upon the main land to sup^^ply In caae of tdiipwreck shelter and sub^sistence, and the advisability of offering^rewards for the rescue of shipwrecked^whalemen by private parties.
VerloueOpinions on Emigration.
Lot'isvtLi.K,Ky., Jan. 4.^ Nome time^ago the Society tor the Proter latsCfl Free^^dom and Kight, a strong German organiza^^tion of this city, addressed Utters to Presi^^dent Cleveland, .Secretary of State liayard,^and leading senators and cougretsrneri,^asking their views on the subject of immi^^gration. Answers have been received^from s nuN '--i lucludlng President Cleve^^land, who stated his views were fully set^forth in oh annual message, and he had^nothing to add. Secretary liayard an^swered that by virtue of hts position it^would not be proper for him to express his^opinion. Senator Morgan thought the cen^^tral Kuropt-an nations furnished gotal citi^^zens, and immigration from those countries^should be encouraged, with proper restric^^tions. Senator lilackhurn answered that^the Chinese should be rigidly excluded, and^the Italians were In no wise beneficial to^the country. Congressman Klchard Gun^tJtef said all socialists and anarchists^should be eicluded. Congressman Coa^thought Germans and Irish made the best^citizens, and immigration wltb proper re^^strictions should be encouraged.
foeButt at Miles Oily.^Miii- City. Jan. 4.^I special to the^Independent |^ Two more tires here In the^past twenty-four hours^a stage stable^used by the Tongue Kiver company was^set on fire about midnight, and to-night the^stable and corral, known as tbc Elephant^corral, were burned to the ground. Noth^lag was saved and there was no Insurance.
NewYokk. Jan. 4.-The Evening sun^prints what it calls an almost incredible^tale of a gigantic fraud. It states the^Klectrlc Sugar Ketinery company has been^duped to the extent of over a million dol^^lars; that its whole ^secret process^ turns^out to be a humbug of the most barefaced^kind. The ^secret process^ was the In^^vention ot one Henry C. Krlend, who ap^^peared in trade about four years ago wltb^samples of wonderfully pure sugar, which^he said had been refined by his electttc^process. About a year ago he induced a^number of English and American capital^^ists to orgauixe a company and buy the se^^cret nroeess from him. This was done^and factories erected, but no one allowed^inside of them save Krlend, his wife^and a few Ignorant workmen. The rooms^where the rehulug was supposed to la*^going on were always kept securely^locked, as Krlend said his process wa not^patentable and he could not aford to allow^any one to share his secret, lu the mean^time the iitock of the company had te en^Imuuclng up until it was woilh nearly $300^per shaie of $100 oar value. Friend then^began to unload, nut suddenly died. The^officers of the compsuy suspected nothimt^wrong until a few days ago, when t h^^^^found that Mrs. Friend and all who had^been connected with the family hail dlaap^peered, Mrs. Friend leaving word that she^had gone west. The officers of the com^pany opened the secret chamber and fouud^no sugar refined there at all,merely a num^neraf machines used in breaking cubes of^augar Into smaller particles and^in granulatiug the coarser grades.^Quantities of sugar, chiefly cubes, had^been purchased by the operators and pre^^pared in sotue secret spot With a chemical^liquid which eliminated the ordinary uu^purities found In all sugars. This dttctored^sugar was then carted to the factory in bags^purporting to contalu raw sugar. The^chemical used had cryatslized the cubes U^^a large extent and when broken they bail a^finer appearance and quality than augar^was ever known to possess. The scheme^was cleverly worked to the very last. The^stockholder andoffhers of the company^were kept In perfect Ignorance as to the^future of the pntfess until the largest pos^slble amount of money was secured. Then'^is no such secret process as electrical sugar^r^ timng. aud the bugbear of the sugar^trust Is dead. Treasure) Kohertaon said to^a reporter: ^1 am heartbroken over the dis^^coveries we have made. 1 don't csre so^much about losing my own money,^but 1 Induced a number of my friends to^invest in the scheme, and it Is their^financial rule that distresses me. Then 1^had such high hopes the scheme would^bring fortune to us all. O, we've been^shamefully treated and deceived, it means^ruin to us. It Is the most outrageous thing^1 ever heard.
Nthere no prospect of being able to^save an^ thing out of the wreck ^
'Notthat 1 can see. The revelations^found in the factory prove the entire thing^to have been a fraud.
Theresults of to-day's investigation of^the Klectrlc Sugar KefJuery gives ad^^ditional evidence of fraud, aud President^Cotlrell left the city tonight for the pur^^pose of procuring the arrest uf Mrs. Olive^Friend and Win. R Howard.
I,onimn, Jan. 4^The sensation In Hlr-^mlngham over the revelations regarding^the Klectrlc Suiiar Refining company has^been increased by alarming cablegrams.^The local holding of the stock is stated Ui^be ^20,000. One of the principal stock^^holders has departed for America to In^quire |^ersonally into the matter. The^stock fell greatly In Hirmlngham and Liv^^erpool to-day.
INA CELL.
TheOlty Editor of the Ohlcego Times Arreeteq^on HM Ohargeof Criminal Libel.
Chicaoo,Jan. 4.^Late this afternoon^warrants were sworn out by Police In^spector lionfleld for the arrest of J. J.^Went, proprietor, and Joseph It. Otinlap,^city editor of the Times, charging them^with criminal libel for the publication this^morning of an Interview with the^wife of Detective \, .wenateln, in which^she charged her husband with acting as a^^fence' for thieves, and alleging that Po^lice Captain Schaack was cognizant of the^facL Iiunlap was Immediately arrested^and taken to the Harrison street station.^On arriving at the station he was thrown^Into a cell and treated otherwise with scant^courtesy. A little later Mr. West, hearing^of the matter, hurried to the armory with^bondsmen, and Dunlap and himself were^soon released on ball.
Noonafter their release, however,Messrs.^West and Dunlap were re-arrested on a^similar charge, preferred this time by Cant^Schaack. Bonds were also given In tnis^caset and the gentlemen are now at liberty.^It Is said that when Mr. Dunlap was first^taken to the Armory station desk, the ser^^geant kindly invited him to make himnelf^comfortable In the office at the station.^Very eoon, however, orders were received^from headquarters emanating, It is claimed,^from Inspector bonlield, to place the pris^^oner In a cell the same as an ordinary felon,^sud it waa done.
Concessionsto Americana^Pittmu ho, Jan. 4.^One of the biggest^land d^ aia on record has been consummated^with the Brazilian government by New^York, Pittsburg and Washington capital^1st*. The principal of the promoters of^the scheme Is to open up valuable diamond^and gold fields In far western Brazil, an*^in order to prosecute investigation and^carry on the work, a company with a cap!^tal of 814,000,isj0 is In pna'ess of formation.^The grant is tor between 50,000 and mi ism^acres of land bordering on the Amazon^river In the region of the Andes mouu^tains.
BadOutlook at Panama.^Panama. Jan. 4 (via Galveston).^ Great^uneasiness prevails here regarding canal^affairs, as no news has been received of any^settlement having been effected. Work on^the canal Is being lessened dally and total^suspension is feared. This would throw^thousands of men out of work and the Co^lombta government, in anticipation of^trouble, has addressed a circular to the con^suls from foreign countries, requesting^them to obtain Inatructlons for the trans^^portation of the citizens of their several^countries from the Isthmus In caae ot the^total collapse of the work.
FortyTwoVlctlme.^Mkmphih, Jan. 4.^ The United States^inspectors investigating the burning of the^steamer Kale Adams have secured evidence^that forty-two persons were lost Instead of^fourteen, as they reported several days ag^^It appears that eighteen children were^among the deck passengers, aud ten of the^boat's crew perished In addition to the^victims previously noted.
Woolat Boston^Boston, Jan. 4 ^ Wool has been firm^during the week, but comparatively quiet^In territory wool sales are reported uf fine^at *)^f^2; fine medium at 6ngt)0, and^medium st 55 Texas and California wools^have been slow at unchanged prices. Ore^^gon wool meets with good d^mand, wltb^sales of eastern at \%^'^L
HARRISON'SCALLERS.
Politiciansof All Sorts and from All Sections^Advising tha Prealdent Elect
Indianapolis,Jan. 4. - Gen. Harrison^had an unusually large number of visitors^to-day. and It was more of a society than^political dsy. Among the prominent callers^were Gen. John A. Foster, ex-minister 'o^Kusala, Spain and Mexico; Hon. Joseph^Medill, editor of the Chicago Tribune, den^Paul Vacdervoort, of Omaha, a former^coinmander.of the U. A, ft.; Judge Slmral,^ex-chlef justice of Mississippi; Judge Vaa*^ear, ex treasurer of Mississippi; lion. Har^^rison Allen, of Dakota, one of the 806 Grant^delegates In lttHl; ^*Vn. Wrard, of Boston,^and a number of others. Gen. Foster Is^credited with being an ardent advocate of^Blaine's a* ^^ointment to the head of the^stat. dep aienL Editor Medlli was ac^^companied by his daughter, Miss Josle.^They called at the Harrison residence^shortly after 11 o .clock and lunched win^thefaiully. Medill says bis visit was en^tlrely social, (ten. Yandervoort was ac-^'ompanied from Omaha by Hon. John W.^Thurston who, however, was prevented^from stopping evaf hy eastern engage^merits. \ andervoort n i there is much^talk in Nebraska of Thurston for a cabinet^place. There never has been any serious^talk around Indianapolis of Judge Thurs^^ton for the cabinet and the ex command^r's suggestion is thought to furnish the^key to his visit tods), although he de-^lares he simply stopped over to shake^hands; but that Is what they all^sav*Yandervoort lert for
Washingtonto night He stated (hat Cor^^poral James N Tanner, of Brooklyn, who^-tumped Indians with Blaine and General^Hoover, will have very strong support^from Q. A K. men for the commlssloner-^shlpot pensions. The name of (on W 11^Gibson, of 11tliii. Ohio, la also associated^with the pension comtuissionership Judges^Simral and Vassar, the Mlasts ippi visitors,^both came to talk over the southern sltua-^atlon. Their interview with the president^lect was very satisfactory, and they be^^lieve ins ad ui in 1st rat Ion will please the^southern people.
THECONFERENCE ENDED.
FinalMeeting of tha Brotherhood Repreeenta-^tlvee and Officials of tha Burlington Road
OaQCAuo,Jan. 4.^The committee repre^^senting the BroOierhood of Knglneers aud^the officials of the Burlington road met^again at 3 o'clock to day and remalued In^suasion until 5:80. Then the doors of the^conference i were opened and the rep^^resentatives of the \ssoeiated Press and of^the dally papers were admitted. To them^Vice-President Stoue, In the presence of^i hair man Cavener and other members of^the conference, read the following state^^ment: ^The Burlington strike has been^settled. By the terms of the resolution^under which the brotherhood committee^was appointed at the Kichmond convention^they were instructed U^ report to Chief Ar^^thur any settlement which they might reach^as soon as made, and the committee^requested us not to make the terms of the^setilenient public until 1 hey ahoahl have^an opportunity to acquaint Mr. Arthur^with them, because they thought it only^proper and courteous for htm to hear them^first through the committee instead of^through the public press. We have told^them we would scrupulously respect their^wishes, and they have In turn promised^mo that Mr. ArLhur will advise me as soon^aa he receives It, so that 1 can acquaint^our people and the general public with^them.'* When Stone had hnlslied readiug^this statement, Mr. Cavener said there waa^nothing to arid to It and both these gentle^^men declined to enter Into further details.^When an Assoclsted Press reporter asked^Chairman Csveuer whether th.* committee^would proceed to Cleveland to lay the^agreement before Mr. Arthur, he replied^it would not ; that the committee would re^^main In Chicago for some days. In reply^to the question as to the means to be ein-^doyed to acquaint Arthur with the result,^'avener replied evasively, but he Indicated^It would be i. k graphed.
WAROFTHEMINERS.
FierceConflict Between Knights of^Labor Coal Miners and Miners'^Union Men Wear Seattle.
THEMILITIA CALLED OUT.
TheKnights Apparently the Aggress^^ors. Though Details are Unobtain^^able^ Threa Fatalities Report^^ed, With Many Injured.
IRISHEVICTIONS.
OasparalaConflict Batwaan Offlcsrs and Tan-^ants In County Donagal.
Drni,in,Jan. 4.^The eviction of tho^tenants of the o'llrlen estates at Kurt^Carragh, county Doaegal, continued to^^day. The ejectors went to the house of a^tenant named Doogan and found the place^cfended by a score of men armed with^r iles, entrenched behind loop holed walls,^rhe priests who accompanied the ^ victors^entreated the defenders to leave the house,^but the men refused to pay attention to^them. The riot set was then read and the^soldiers were about to Are on tho house^when the magistrate stopped them and^not 1 find the parly he would give them an^hour In which to reflect upon the course^they would pursue. After the expiration^of trie hour the defenders announced they^would not use their rifles. The bailiffs aud^police then attacked the house, and after a^desperate struggle were repulsed. Kinally^the nrleats perauaded the men to surrender.^During the fight a police luapector was^badly wounded.
Adozen bailiffs and policemen were^Injured. ^^m o| the defenders had his jsw^fracturrd, and another waa buried beneath^a barricade which was broken down by the^evictors, and sustained severe Injuries.
DasssraUBraak for Llbarty
Aibi kn, N. V., Jan. 4.^To-night five^Inmates of the criminal Insane asylum^made % desperate break for freedom. One^attendant had been left In charge of a hall^In which were forty-four prisoners. At a^favorable opportunity ttve men sprang^upon him and in their eagerness to secure^him nearly tore the clothtriK from his bedy.^With his keys the gang opened the than^leading into the yard. 'W re they encoun^^tered another attendant and another battle^took place. The officer broke his musket^in pieces over their bodies. The Insane^men were triumphant, but gained the open^air only to he met by a third attendaut,^who tired Into the gang, disabling one of^them. This shot alarmed the other keep^ers, who, after a hard tussle, secured the^men and returned them to their cells.
Adams'Racommandatlona.
Dknvkr,Jan. 4.^The biennial message^of QttV. Alva Adams was delivered to the^general assembly today. It shows the^state to he in excellent financial condition.^He recommends an appropriation for the^use of the committee engaged In promoting^the enterprise of a deep water harbor on^the coast of Texas; also liberal sums for^the improvement of the state penitentiary,^Insane asylums snd other state institu^tlous; recommends the abolishment of the^fee system In county ofllcea and the passsge^of a nigh license law.
PoliticsIn Franca.
Pahi*, Jan. 4. Most of the republican^Journals describe the manifesto issued by^lloulanger to the electors of the depart^^ment of the Seine as an issue of caJumuy^and brag, and say it Is not worthy of dis^^cussion. The Uaulois says: ^As lioulan-
ger'sprogramme Is to ask the country to^make its voice heard, the conservatives in^^tend to vote for him.^ A congress of re^^publican senators, deputies, and editors^opposed to Jioulanger will meet on Sunday^to select a candidate against hlsa.
St.Pali., Jan. 4.-A Pioneer Preas^Seattle, W. T., special says: Since New^Year's there haa been much wrangling be^^tween the KulghU of Labor and Miners'^union, the two rival labor organizations at^the little coal mining town of Newcastle,^eighteen miles from here. The trouble^arose over a Miners' union man being^given the preference over a Knight. To^^day the Knights of Labor began an attack^upon the Miners' union men. A force^ot thirty Knights cut the telegraph lines,^stationed sentinels, and began assaulting^the men at the mines. The attacking party^afterwards boarded the nine o'clock train^at Newcastle, armed with rides, and rode^to Coal Creek.
Atthat point the force of Miners' union^men was atticked by the Knights with^every kind of missile. The train was on a^trestle, aud some of the leaders were driven^and thrown off, falling seventy feet or^more. The Knights then returned to New^^castle and assaulted the Miners' union men^again. Foreman Duncan Hoes waa badly^injured. Terrance Mularkey waa using^his Winchester upon the unionisU, so the^latter brought out their rules and opened^tire on the Knights. Three men fell. Their^names are not known. The sheriff^with a poeee went to Newcastle this after^^noon, and as the fighting waa very fierce,^he has called for the mint .a. The lateet^reports are to the effect that the trouble li^about over. A train arrived late to-night^with one corpse. The personal experien^^ces were pretty severe, s. P. Crobut, of^the Miners' union, who waa Injured, saya^ha was first struck by a shot from a Knight,^and was then clubbed down with the butt^end of a gun. Others jumped on him and^he is badly injured. The exact details are^not now obtainable.
BarlouaTroubla Faarad^St. Louis, Jan. 4.^Information cornea^from Emerson, Missouri, on the Wabash A^Western, that serious trouble Is likely to^occur there among the miners. The miners^at Kmerson, which Is known as the Itelnck^district, are receiving but 50 cents, while^those In the remainder of the district re^^ceive 64 cents, and fearing they will be cut^to the Kmerson standard of weaajal they^have called the Kmerson men out The^latter have refused, and bloodshed ts feared.
Riotousatrlkar*-
Dtn.uth,Jan. 4 ^The strike of the coal^heavers is becoming serious. A gang of^Italians at work this morning guarded by^the police were attacked by thirty strikers^and there was a sharp fight, the police^using their clubs freely. The strikers were^finally driven off.
THEBRUISERS.
CardiffAnmiout to Havaa Qo With Jackaon-^K Drain and Sullivan to Mast.
MiNNKAmt.iK,Jan. 4.^ A fight to a finish^between Patsy Cardiff and Jackson, the^Australian, is one of the possibilities of the^near future. Prof. John Donaldson re^^ceived a letter from a member of the Cali^^fornia Athletic club this morning In which^the writer said that the club would sub-^sei i he a li bernl pur He for a tight to a finish^between the two men. Donaldson says:^^Cardiff will certainly meet Jackson If the^California club will mske the purse worth^fighting for. Jack-^on is certainly a very^co.id man with his hands, but 1 think our^Patsy will give him as much as he wants^if they come together, sud 1 feel pretty^sure the winner will CQSaS from Minne^^apolis.
Kllralnand Sullivan.
lirrrALo,Jan. 4 Kilraln and Mitchell^gave a sparring exhibition here tonight.^There were some hisses and cries for Sul-^Itvau. Parson Davlcs, the manager, an^^nounced that Sullivan and Kilraln would^meet in I'oronio MoinU) morning to draw^up articles of agreement for a fight for the^championship and S10.UU0 a side.
MartialLaw In a Boom Town.^Kansas Citt, Jan. 4 ^The Times baa^advices from Springer, Oklohama, that the^martial law order of two years ago has been
SutIn force and squatters are decamping,^prlnger Is a little over three weeks old,^but the day before vesterday It had a pop^^ulation of 8,000. The soldiers are vigor*^ously enforcing the order and settlers are^, obeying it with alacrity.
TELEGRAPHICBREVITIES.
Sevenskaters were drowned in the ud-^wig canal at Hamburg yesterday.
TheHungarian government has directed^that renter attention be paid to the teach^^ing of Ucrmau in the schools.
Ityan explosion ot fire damp in a col^^liery In the province of Oveida, Spain,^twenty-seven persons were killed and^^yuauy injured.
Advicesfrom Durango, Mexico, state^there has lH-en a riot In that city against^some bull fighters, who were stoned by the^populace.
Afsmlne and drought are prevailing in^the Interior of China snd are causing ter^^rible suff^ ring, in the province of Shsn^Pung crops have been destroyed by an^overflow of the Yellow river.
Denny,the American advisor of the^king of Cores, has returned to Seoul, after^a short stay at Shaughal. Corean affairs^are in a critical condition. Denny claims^to have the upper hand of Hung Hang, the^Chinese viceroy, at every point.
Whilethe audience waa leaving the^theatre at Madrid last night a bomb ex^^ploded near by with a tremendous report.^Every one in the vicinity waa thrown into^a panic aud great excitement prevailed for^a time. No person was injured, however,^but buildings In the neighborhood were^damaged.
SharifTHayfron r^k^t Possasalon.
MisaouLA,Jan. 4.^[Special to the Inde^^pendent. ]^Pursuant to the order of Judge^Me Woife, the clerk of the district court to^^day issued bis certificate of election to^Daniel J. Heyfron. who tiled his bond and^immediately took possession of the sheriff 's^office. Judge De Wolfe Invited the attor^^neys of Mr. Mahoney to carry the caae up^and get a ruling of the supreme court on^the matter, which It is understood will be^done. Court adjourned sine die to-day.
SjajSJ Harrington r^han to rull*mor
Dthi in. Jau ^ Kdward Harrington,^who was sentenced to six months' Im-^pjlsooment for publishing In the Kerry^Sentinel reports concerning the meetings^of suppressed branches of the national^league, has been transferred to the Tulla-^more jsll and attired In prison garb. A^crowd gathered at the railway station and^old him farewell, lie waa heartily^cheered.
Hopkinsa Fraa Man.^Cincinnati, Jan. 4.^Ben Hopkins, ex-^cashler of the late Fidelity National bank,^having received his p*rdon, arrived here^from Columbus penitentiary this evening.^UU spirits have greatly Unproved.

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