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"- s A v ft i 'rhjlt i goooaooaeceeecoovooooooeoa eeeeeTc i33sceeaeflflew LX-- THE CAMPAIGN SEKT1NEL THE CAHPAIGN SENTINEL Lr FOB 03TLT g '25 CENTS. 1 X iOB OS1VY a ., I 25 CENTS. i-.J ?: wodeoootecco LOGAN, OHIO, THUBSDAL JULY 21. 1892. :Vtf' 1 . v5 "N VOLUME 51: NUMBER 13. tt i i Sentinel . HOCKING 1 HE A. ' :. -" ""' - - la-.. :ii - - " r Official Directory. yvBTATE AND DISTRICTS. Governor.. ... ... ,wm. McKlnley .John Sherman ..Calvin S. Brlce ..Irvin Duugaii ...Q.C Abbott , 'fall Slough U. Huffman t VtTnlui States "Senator " Member or Congress ... ' state Ecuulor........ . Common Pleas Judges " COITSTTOrFICERS. wgpnisreBsraro.giiPyji:,-.J.v.jLi f ', RepresehtaUv... rouaie juue- Commissioners Auditor. Sheriff.:. Clerk of Court. Treasurer. & Prosecuting Attorney Surveyor ...- liecorder... Coroner....... fctt Infirmary Directors W r rlBo ............ . . T. Acker F.J. Krlcg .Andrew Vorls Alex. Jnulper ..Nelson Armstrong D. W. Wrleht .D. H. Lap nun ueuj. Alien ...... J. B. Klason .James Davis 11 M niTari ...Daniel Heft, Srjl Isaac A. Vi right . I'll li unnsei John M. lluchanuu TOTVXSHIP OFFICERS, Township Clerk.. Township Treasurer. Justice of the Peace 3 ( Trustee -i .......,. : Constables D. M. Kanode ..N.J. Wetland J. M. Floyd J. II. Kline .U. W.llrehm A. Nixon . A. J. llurcs ..Danlfl Ilea Robert Davy Nonh IJlosser Win. ureen - nLC ? sic-aca3&aijULAi.v 1 : r. raagtaau&iia: CONGRESSIONAL' COMMITTEE'S INVESTIGATION HOMESTEAD. AT Irqniry Into Mia Wnjres of Carm-cle's Men , Who Driran the Kirins Continued Testimony of ltnber-s Evi dence of Kx-buerUT Gray. SPECIAL SALE OF 3L CITT OFFICEES. Mayori..... .. ..-J. 1. Rochester Marshal... .. .Gborce ueltlile City Clerk . J. B- Dolllsou Tremnrer AlHlV II oil. Jr. Street Commissioner I. II. Schnlder M f W. W. McCray Camatery Trustees -. A. II. Brooke JC. ( Frank Blnslus.Sr Conncilmen, First Ward: Wm. Wcltzel and George Flke. Conncilmen. Second Ward; Thos. Rochester and Ad riplou. Councilman, Third Ward: A. Jlagoon and Dr.H.G. Campbell. Conncilmen. Fourth Ward. George Holl and George Heft. School Board: O. W. H Wright, President; Drfla. H. Blosser, Secrctarv; Charles Echwenke, Treasurer; L. A Warner, U. R. ork and Clins. M. Bonlbr. m Logan Business Directory. X3$yCX $&C$3C$p &ZC&Z4$&: d$zzd$?& 5 1-2, G, G 1-2, and 7, at the Ex- u BANK first Bank of Logan, & LOGAN, OHIO. A Pial $50,000 . WALKER. President. , E. BOWEN, Cashier. Does a general banuin;; business, deceives deposits, discounts paper and buvsnnd sells exchauzo. Bank in center room of tliu James Block, t Jan. 4, 'S3. PEOPLE'S BANK rOf Logan, Ohio. , $50,000 GASH CAPITAL tcnrca Br IadlTldoal Llabilitj $400,000 Seventy-five pair of Ladies' Toe Slippers, Sizes tremely low price of 50 cents. Sixty Pair Misses' Newport Ties, sizes 12 to 1 1-2, with and without patent leather tips, at 50c. One Hundred Pairs Ladies Newport Ties, roost all sizes, with and without tips,65c. One Hundred and Fifty Pair Ladies' Cloth top Lace shoes, patent leather tips choice shoes 5?1.'5. Fifty Pairs Ladies' Button Cloth Tops, patent leather tips, Si. 85. One Hundred Pair Men's Lace and Congress Shoes, sizes 7, 7 1-2, 9 1-2 and 10, $2.00. Thirty Pair Men's Lace and Congress, sizes 7, 7 1-2 and 10, SI. 50. - There is not an item in the nbove but what is worth 25 to 40 per cent more goods we just bought at Special Prices. A beautiful line of Ladies' Southern Ties, Head quarters for Dress Goods, Trimmings, Carpets and Mattings. Quite a number of items in each depart ment, at Reduced prices. ) L. A. CULVER, I .r reim cut. Does a genera! bankm;; Room .No. S, Opera House. L. A. CULVER. J n., Cash'er. OIHcc: I, VJ. busl lies'!. Nov, ATTORNEYS ' S. II. BRIGHT, Attorney - at - Law, Offlee: LOGAN, OHIO. Collins & Moore Building. April 21 '0J O. W. H. WRIGHT. ELMER C.PETTIT, f WRIGHT & PETTCT, Attorneys - at - Law, LOGAN, OHIO. Offlee in McCarthy Bnlldinc April 21, "32. : C. V. "WRIGHT, Attorney - at - Law, LOGAX, OHIO. Office with W. P. Price, opposite the Record fir's oraco, In the Court House. April2l, "Jl. WM. M. BOWEN, ' Attorney - at - Law. AND NOTART TUBLIC. Abstracts, Titles, Collections mmlcanrt Sol dier's claims mid Probate- Conrt business prosecuted. Mortgages both rc.il and chnttle written up, ana in lact nil misniess pertaiu Ine to the profession promptly uttended to. Oflice: Becond floor James Block, in the rooms formerly occupied by the late James R. Groeau. s&co. PHYSI IANS.. J. n. DYE, Physician & Surgeon, LOGAN. OHIO. Office 'with Dr. James Little. 9, -SO IfDK. I. O. WRIGHT, Physician & Surgeon, LOGAN. OHIO. Oflice in City Building, corner of Main and Mulberry streets. May il, M. HOCKING VALLEY BRIDGE WORKS LANCASTER, OHIO. BENJAMIN F. DUM, .... Proprietor. Fel.4,32-tf. SYRUP OF PRUM Etllsrilan Fills, Otis or Sails. ANaturalFruit Laxative -FOR SALE BY- F EC.HRHSTGT03Sr m&m mwm How occupies Ills New Blnro Koom, on Walnut street, &onth-cast of the Ixisau Furniture Company, with an Im- inense Block of IIimd-Mado iyou want a good, serviceable he jtorMinc.inrule in uunitlstic man ner, or have mending you wish artistic ally done, you should see the "Old Reliable-" Backing My Examiner's Meltings The School Kxamlners of Te.icbers of liocltlnv County, Ohio, will meet at the Union School House on ilio JTEST AND THIRD SATURDAYS f each month, at 8 o'clock, A.M., except January, July and August. Testimonials of good moral character will be raauired ofthose nnlnovm to the Board. J. W. TILING. Kec'y FR viv GORDON, W,i:.i-NGLK. Aug. 30, 1888 Examiners- MILE'S NERYE AXI) LIVEK FILLS. Act on a new principle -regulating tlip liver, ktomach anil bo-vels. THKOtJGH jiir KEUVE3- A new disceivcry. Dr. JIiIce Pills speedily cure biliouinos-i.bad taste, torpid liver, p'.lcfc, coustipaton. Un rqnnlled for inon, women, children. Smallost, mi'dest, surest! SO flnsos 25 cents. Samples Free, at F. " -!ng-tQB.s4 Jnne ?3S2-Iy. . COXCRESSIOXAL. TllO Unu:i. Wasihjcgtov, July 13. Soma discus sion was occasioned by the lavomblu re port from tho printing committee on iir. Doekcry's reio'.ution authorizing the reprint ot 10.000 copies of the lodco election lull of last Congress. An allusion to torco the bill as a dead issue was greeted with decisive cr.es by Demo crats. The resolution was adopted. Tin Senate. "Wasihsrtox, July 10. Jones reported a resolution authorizing the committee of seven senators to investigate tlio Homestead labor troubles and working of tho Pinkerton detective system from its organization to the present time, also bearing unnaturalized citizens have upon tho difficulties between capital and labor; ordered printed and to lie upon tho table. Poller introduced a bill to prohibit tho coinngo of gold. Sherman introduced a bill lor repeal of certain portions of the act of TJuiy 14, lb"0. 1 TIIK JIABliETS. Ifew York. X.w York July 12 "Vhcat-No 2 riilcnco (Irair. E'r. C.iicaco, July 12. Wheat opened n quarter oil on government reports and Luorable showing, and ranged lower. is dull; extra mess SO tOihl 50, family $9 00 10 00. Pork: tho market is inactive and firm; old mess $11 75 12 75, extra prime $12 0012 50. Lard is quiet; and easy; steam-render ed $7 30. Butter: receipts 11,875 pack nees; quiet and unchanged; western dairy 1416c, Elgins 20J 21c, western creamery 1621c, imitation creamery 147Jc. Ecu's receipts 4.S05 pack- inges; firm, moderate demand wostern wi(2iojc. ftugan raw. uuu ana easy. Tioton Wo"iTjI.irJ;t, Boston-, July 12. Receipts of wool the 1 past week. 34.310 bales domestic ana Union Mmi Driven Aw-y. 1 1.501 bales fore-gn. Sales: 1.0S3.900 lbs ITomesteui, July 15 Excitement i domestic and 559,500 lbs foreign. Dom- overtho reports ot the introduction ot ! cstic wools. Ohio and Pennsylvania XXX lour hundred non-union men into wie jiijioaAAauu uuuvu -oyyou, -v.3 rect weak: -5c lower on the eoveinment jSebtember goina down to 75jc. Corn report and Jower cables: July S3 9-10 wog jjc iower f0T September ond ljc (Sjb4c August 82 3-108oJc beptfimber for jiy. Trade Mtive; September S3 3-10c, October Sic, December 80 3-10 started nt 47c, decreasing another (JSGJc. May 90 3 IGQOOJc Ryer the cichth. Oatswero off c at 30c Pro market is quiet and easy; western SO j visions were active. Pork nas 7c oft 83c Com: Xo. 2 is dull at Jc 'o ver j ad gold down to i?7 G2, recovering 10c and weak; Xa 2 5Gl58c. Oats: Xa , for September. Lard opened at 57.25, 2 dull, lower and weak; state 3545c, jE0ld off to $7.17. Itibs unchanged at wostern 35J45c Beef: tho market ' ononin" but sold un to 87.40. Hjc, fceptem mills under the protection of tho milt- tarv continues and the locked out men though subdued are sullenly threaten- Ten men arrived at tho B. & O. station Thursday morning and said they were going to apply at the mills for work. They were pcrsuadod finally bv tho strikers to return to Pittsburg. Troop are guaiding the situation moro rigidiy than ever before 27c. Xo. 1. 3334c, Xo. 2 3031c, fine unwashed 18(?20. unmerchantable 2l(S,2.ic Ohio combing; Xo 1 three- ttouble if such a move is'attempted. eighths and one-half blood 3037c, Xo. 1 niirvnnnrfpr 33n Oliin delaines 32c Michigan: X and above 2j20o, Xo. 1 42c, Xo. 2 29 30c. 'fine unwushed IS 20c, unmerchantable 2021c, Michigan combing; Xo 1 three-eighths and one half blood 3233c, Xo. 2 one-quarter I blood 31 3c, Michigan delaine 2930c Kentucky, Indiana and Missouri: comb ing tliree eightiiB blood UifWjzac, one nuarfcr blood 2027c braid 23c. cloth- Knrtial Iaw D"etarea. tt . t. Julf 15. Martiallatf was declated In thii borough in the ,ing tliree-cightl.s blood 2027c, ono. morninc All is quiet thus far. quarter blood 252uc, coarso 23c Closing Wheat: July her 7Ge. Corn: July 4S'c, September 4Sc 0.ts: July 29ic, September 30c Pork: July $11 77, September $11 9a Lard: July $7 20, September S7 30. Bibs: July $7 40, September -57 42. BnflMn Lhe Mirk. Buffalo, July 12. Cattle: the market is irregular but fairly active; medium grades about at last week's prices, com mon lower, gooduxports 1525c higher, stockers firmer; extra steers 1,500 to 1,000 pounds $4 755 00. Hogs: mar ket is active and steady; heavy grades SO 05G 10, packers anil medium $5 95 actirdT hlonming Tor the"first lama new kind ot Hollyhock wet The pi nut was taKen from 'auTent rout in his grantlma's o. a sturdy, stocky, plain, old- Sied covenanter of the clasp. lowoore's hollyhock is a new toqn originator of itself. The I5 s ti.ll and stately, symmel- fa ld prim, a drill sargeant of 1 Guard. The enronna ol ivver is a snnsel hue. The iswaie not spread snide in a nt qonnd the calyx, but are . ed. crowded il nnxeu v. A?) PiTTSDnRn, July 15. The examination was continued as follows: Mr. Oatos 'What were your wages per month?" "Mr. Prick says I received 8144 in the month ol May. 1 havo worked for as low as 93 cents a day. Tho variation is due to breakage and want of steel. Mr. Oates What is tho labor cost of a ton of steel?" "Our scale calls for 5i cents, but wo were told at the conference that it was not a quc-tion of tonnage, but a ques tion ot pay roll, which means that they wanted to reduce our wages. It was the people who made tho lowest wases that were reduced. The company argues that improved machinery in crtased the output and nece:sarily ad vanced wagei It also increases the labor."Tlieie was a reduction ot IS per cent in our department, regardless ot the price of billets. We object to the scaler terminating in January from past experience. When scales expire in winter manufacturers take advantage of the cold weather to starve their men into submission." "Our men are willing'to enter into a tliree, five or ten years scalo and givo tho firm the privilege ol making their repairs when they choose Wo can have no posbible advantage of them in an arrangement of that kind. In all our conferences with the firm wo have expressed a willingness to enter into a long term contract"in order to allay any fear ol our wanting to take advantage of the firm. We have a scale in South Chicago that expires in tho winter. That was allowed because the scale at Braddock exp'res at that time 1 think that compulsory arbitration is perhaps tho only solution of the labor problem." Mr. Boatner "You think it the man ufacturers aro protected to the extent of 75 to 100 per cent you ought to gat a share ot it.' "Yes, sir." "I think so too," (smiles in which Mr. Flick tried to join). Mr. Bynum "Where does the con sumer come in?" "1 suppose ho gets loft," (smiles in which Mr. Frick did not join). Mr. Boatner "How do tho wages in your structural compare with wages in competitive mills? ' "Mr. Roberts "In the American iron works a roller is paid 70 cents per ton. At Homestead ho is paid 22 or 23 cents." "Is there any difference in the out put?" ' Tho difference is in favor of the American workmen. A plato roller at Homestead, receives 14 cents per ton, whilo at Jones & Laughlin's he is paid 72 cents. The product is similar, goes into tho same market; is used for the same purposes. By reason of low cost of production, Caruegio controls the market They undersold the market, and still, after being able to do that, they claimed wo were making to much money. Tho Oliver's never thought their men made too much money. Roll ers" wages at Homestead averages $10 per.dny against $25 to S30in other mills. Mr. Bynum seemed, surprised and anxiously inquired if there were any vacancies in this department. Mr?" Roberts explained that usually not more than one or two rollers are em ployed in a mill, but at Homestead there are four. Mr. Roberts was then excused. Mr. Taylor remarked that the testi mony of Mr. Roberts was tho clearest the committee had yet received. Ex-Sheriif Gray rehearsed his con versation with the men at Homestead on Jiily 5, nt which time ho told the ad' visory committee he intended to put deputies in the mill und asked that he be permitted to do so unmolested. V e were told that the men would not be re sponsible for the admission of any one to the mill. We came back to tho sheriff's oflico and were informed that Pinkerton men would be taken up there that night I was told to go along to preserve peace. Mr. Gray then de tailed the trip up the river on the boats. He did not see any of the men armed until they arrived at Homestead. Be fore we arrived, Mr. Potter called to the officer in charge, that in case of trouble, they were not to fire unless in self-protection and not then until some of their own number wore wounded. Sit 5 described the crowd on shore, the 71 fc of small arms, landing of the "jes, etc., as previously reported in TUT Yl dispatches. ' J U L I jr. Oates "Who commenced firing?" I'he mob, up to that time, not a gun flic boat had been fired." ",i cwnn,- !,( firinir Iinfffin nn !, terrorized; women and children nave been ordered to" leave Wallace end are going as fast as possible. Th m ners are likely to deutrov prop erty valued at over S450.000". TV will probably use thoir grasp on tne property aud advantages now hold by them to force the mine owners to terms. A special mcsienger was sent to Major Pinkham by Mr. Clement, manager of tho Bunker hill mine, to not bring troops in yet for a day or so, as he feared, the miners would utterly destroy his property. It is estimated that two thousand miners aro in readiness to receive the troops. Four companies of regulars under General Carlin are here from Fort Sherman and others are coming fiom Montana. The word here is that the miners are prepared to eivo the troops a warm reception, though others dispute this and s.vy they will sur render to tho troops. Governor Willey has sent the following order to General Curtis: You will protect the lite and property within the county ot Shoshone with all the forco at your command, and guarantee and protect the right of every man to labor wherever he can find employment. You will protect railroads and telegraphs. You will nr rest and safely keep all persons known to hnve been engaged in acts destructive to human like and property, until the courts are prepared and are able to issuo process and give trial to those who violated law. You will meet force with force, and use every means at your command to finally re-establish law, order and domestic tranquility. The details by which theo objects aro to be accomplished are left to your best discretion." Sherill Cunningham avera that if troops were brought in the Bunker hill and Sullivan mines, ond the scabs were got out, a collision would follow and not a blue-coat would bejel! to tell the talo. Qntet at V;iI!n.e. Wallace, Idiho. July 15. The sheriff has issued the following: General Carlin, Cataldo, Idaho: Miners have disbanded and gone to their tcspectivo homes. There is no trouble in Wallaco or Wardnqr." General Cartis read the president's proclamation this morning declaring Shoshone county under murt'al Liw. Teace prevails again in Coeur D'Alene, nil is quiet and it is 'hoped the danger ous crisis is parsed. OUT TIIEY GO. THE HEX IX CAKXEGIE'S PITT .BDRG MILL And In Other Wares Gj Oat In Sympatl.j With the Ili.me.tea.l Iiaplnycs The bituatlua Crons .Surluug. Pittsbchg, July 15. Tho men in Carnegie's city thills have struck iu aid of the Homestead? striker. lOLlt THOUSAND Employes of the Ciirnrein JiUl in Liwronec vllle Go Ol. Homestead, July 15. About four thousand employes of Carnegie's up per and lower union mills in the Law rcnceville district will strike at 4 p. m. SUNK. A SCHOONER HIT BY BALL A CANNON AS HflSIf. BATTLE. A Priest Knocks a Han Iowa Fifty Heads. Broken. Dobus, July 15. At Xavan, county of Sleatb, Thursday afternoon. Father Casey and Patrick Byrno had a heated political discussion. Byrne called the priest a liar, and the priest felled him with a heavy blackthorn stick. Several of Byrne's friends ran tip and Father Casey's friends, thinking that revenge was contemplated tried to drive them back. In a minute some thirty men were in a close fight with clubs swinging ond stones flying. A crowd gathered and everybody took sides until several hundred men were in the mob. The police were called and endeavored to clear the streets. They were driven baek with a shower of stones. After reinforcements had arrived, the police charged again, clubbing right and left, and arrested twenty rioters. The whole mob then turned on the police, rescued the prisoners, and drofe the constables several hundred yards. Tho adherents ot Casey and Byrne fought for three, hours with occasional inter ruptions when the police tried to re store order. Fifty heads were broken and scores of men were eeriously cut and bruised. Fired from a Ten-Inch Dlsappearlns God, TiMiIch Was Heimr Tried nt Sandy Hook Tn be Investigated. ' ' Saxdt Hooc. X. J., July II. The three masted uchooner Henry R. Tilton, lrom Xew York for Philadelphia, in ballast, whilo pacing Sandy Hook, about two and a hall miles southeast, was hit by a shot from the ten-inch disappearing cannon wiiuh was being tested there. The schooner keeled over and sank immediately after she was struck. All hsiuK were saved and brought to Sandy Ilook. Captain Frank Heath, U. S. who is in chargu of the government proving guns in an inter view tonight a'ter explaining how the new gun was being tested at tho time ol the accident said. "From all I can learn, the shot a'ter passing through the second net (which is erected to tc-t the velicity of ball) struct one of the sand dunes down tho coast and was deflect ed to the right, striking the stern of the Tilton. From my observations, I am positive that tho vessel at the time ol the discharge wa3 at least three quarters of a mile to the right of the line of fire." The captain further stated that he would make a report ot the affair to the proper authorities at tho earliest possible moment O.VEXSILGE. A Pleasant Time. The employes ofC'nas. Rose took-an. ontine the Fourth at Mr. G. G. Amendt'a near Gore. O., and the preUiesPgirl in the party was electwHto "write up-the--picnic in rhyme. Here it is. OUR GLORIOUS FOURTH. All assembled, here we are! Gathered in from near und far. Gathered in from hill and slrtam.i.1 Gathered herj to eat ice-cream. Here we are, both dunce and crank, Louie, and Ed and Clem and Frank." Pretty girls, some dressed in white, Uni'.e to make a pretty sight First we sat and hud our fun, Then two thought to take a run, Which went to make a lonely p.iir, While two sharpies took the c'lair. Better imigiued than described, -Supper Ice-cn am aud chicken fried, Show Fire-worls, rockets fly, ' , All held at Amendt's, the 4th. o." July. FOUR PEESOXS KILLED PRESSURE OX WHITNEY THE DAI PA iflyZ. ' tM ur nost cmpliallcally. 1 gave no or- Captam 11 miles asked if 1 would tr them in. I said it was not neccs- at that time. He wanted to know t legal authority they had. I said lotter was their employer and they a right to protect their lives and heard one ot the Pinkertons e mob to retire and then I saw them under aims for the first time. There was not much firing from the boat. I do not know what became of tho barges I remained there about an hour and enino away on the boat, when WO carrieil lie -wounded nion up the river." When we returned the mob opened a brisk f.ro from both sides of the river, compelling the pilot and en gineer to leavo their posts. There was no opportunity to convey orders for peace. Thero was no exercise of my authority as deputy sheriff. I reported details to thcshciiffwlio held an imme diate conference with Mr Weiho." In cross examination Mr. Gray admitted ther was some- ."hooting from the boat before the continuous firing begun. The conference at 0.30 o clock To Ec Chahman What Mr. Cleveland Says About It Buzzarps Bat, Mass, July 15. Mr. Cleveland was shown the dispatch lrom New York in the evening papers say ing that Ex-Secretary of the Xavy Whit ney was wavering on his decision as to whether he should accept the chairman ship of the Democratic national com mittee In commenting on tho matter, Sir. Cleveland said it was very plain that Mr. Whitney's acceptance was de manded by the unanimous sentiment of tho party. His mail is filled with let ters from prominent men in all parts of the country, in which Sir. AVhitnay's selection is referred to as the thing to bo desired above all other confedera tions. Whilo he did not think he ought to urge Mr. Whitney to do any thing which his judgment did not ap Erovo, it was difficult to understand ow the ex-secretary could withstand tho pressure which was brought to bear on him to accept tho place. Deadly Gas in n Well. Litchfield, Mikx., July 15. John Chilstrom and son, lost their lives in an old well from loul air. The young man went down in the well by a windlass and platform, and was Eeen to fall over off the platform. Tho father then went down to rescue the boy and he. too, was overcome and lost his life. The bodies have not yet been recovered. THE AMERICANS RECEIVED WITH ECLAT AT LEIPSIO. Questions Treated in the Wisconsin Experi ment Station Report, frqjarerf Ixzluvrety tor tlu Centra'. Prett Jiscciaticn, of Columlnu, 0., hj iht Ohio Jpriatilural Experiment Station. The eighth annual report of the Wis consin experiment station devotes & large share of space to questions relative to ensilage. Ono chapter is devoted to a 'careful study, by F. II. King, ol the construction and filling of silos. Mr. King, having visited 93 silos, in Missouri, Michigan, Ohio and Illinois and several farmers, while in filling their silos, in order to obtain data for this chapter. Sir. King concludes that a stone silo, properly constructed, will keed the sil age as well as a wooden one, but that it will be necessary to renew the cement lining frequently, or ele to whitewash it with fresh cement every year, as the acids of the silage soon solten3 the cement He finds that lath and plaster is a failure as a silo lining, both because of tho softening of the plaster and the liability to injury with the fork in hand ling tho silage. Of the wooden linings, that made by two thicknesses of boards wih tarred paper between, all mailed firmly together, is showing greatest durability; but all wooden linings rot soon unless well ventilated. Painting the lining tendj to hasten decay, instead of preserving it From an experiment in feeding corn silage in comparison with diy and corn fodder the following conclusions are reached: 1. A daily ration of four pounds of hay and seven pounds of grain feod, with corn silage or field cured fodder corn ad libitum, led to twenty cows dur ing sixteen weeks produced a total quantity of 19,813 pounds of milk dur ing the silage period, and 19,501 pounds bt milk during the fodder corn period. 2. When wo consider the areas of land, from which the silage and fodder corn are obtained, we find that the silage would have produced 243 pounds moro milk per acre lhat the dry fodder, or the equivalent of 12 pounds of butter. This is a gain of a littlo more than three per cent in favor of the silage. GUILLOTINED. By the Explosion of a I'cwder Mill tn Call lornla. Six Fkaxci.'cC, July 11. Several ex plosions occurred Saturday in tho build ings of tho Gi.inl Cowder company, located on the peninsula at Highland Station, West Berkeley, causing a loss of four lives, three white men and ono Chiuaman, and .destroying $100,000 worth ot property. Tlie first explosion occurred, at 9.20 in the antro-glycerine room. The four yictims-were employed there and their bodies were found on the beach, a short distance away. At tho first explosion all .the employes, numbcringnearly.200. started fora place ol salety. Tliree zufcutes later the sec ond and third explosions ocenrred with terrific force, wrecking the other build ings. The beach was strewn with de bris and the boy covered with wreckage. The ruins took fire and the fume from the acid and sulphur works became suf focating. A statt of surgeons wa3 soon busy about the plaee, bandaging wounds and mending broken bones, asa number, of Chinese wero injured, some seriously. It was several hours before the flames were extinguished, but everything was a complete ruin. The shocks while not as severe as the earthquake tremors of Jast April, caused greater damage in Son Francisco. Oakland, Alameda and BcrKeley. Thdusands of window panes were broken, largo plate glas3 windows were cracked or shattered, and heavy doors wero shaken out In several parts of the city goods were thrown lrom shelves in stores and in some cases clear into tho street. In the vicinity of the disaster the consussion not only shattered window panes hut greatly damaged many pri vate residences. Besides the Chinamen, the killed were Wallace Dickinson, John Geburtignnd JohnEeau.allyoung men. A rioneer D e. Caiidisgto.v, O , July 1 1. Smith Sf ann, aged eighty-eight, died at the house of Jr. 1. rowers, in this place Saturday night, after a few days' illness of paraly sis. He was one of the first installment of pioneer settlers of tbi3 county, hav ing come here from Xew York state in 1815. before-a-house had been built in this town. Tho funeral will be held at the house at two o'clock today and the interment willbomadoin the Shawtown cemetery. The death of Sir. Mann leaves Samuel Faust, ot Westfield town ship, tho only surviving member of the earliest pioneer settlers in this county. Fig Industrial Scheme at Snringfl;lil. SprtixcFiEi.n, O., July 11. The Ameri can Harvester Company, with head quarters in this city, was organized horf. It includes tho manufacturers of all corn harvesters in the United States and will be an industrial scheme ot vast proportiens. All the machines will be manufactured under the Peterson patent, purchased by the trust Tho company includes the McDonald Man ufacturing company of Bellefontaine; the William SL Whiteley Company, the Foos Manufacturing Company, all of this city. IL McDonald was elected president, G.S. Foos vico president, and H- S. Bradley secretary and treasurer. C-Elf A K-NlFE. and RATACIIAL THE ANARCHIST HEADED. . BE- Thc Execution Takes Place Whare Ho Was Tried aud Sentenced. At 3Ir. Brlason. Capital of ths Loire Toe Last Scenes ami Description of tho Execution. joui ned until 9 am. ad- LOADED TO THE GUARDS WITH "COME AND GET THE FIRST PICK." Collins & Moore's Old Stand, O VERY WAR-LIKE. ONION MINERS AT SPOKANE FALLS AND VICINITY Rulo Affairs Wllh a nich Hand Non Union Men are ihot Down The President Declares an Insurrection. Tho Concert List Ntilit a Tremendous 5uc- ctss Four Gr.iiul En cons aud a Laurel Wreath 1'rcsrntcd to Our Famous Hugcrs. Cataldo, Idaho, July 15 -The militia reached here early in the morning, and Slajor Pinkham turned the force over to General Curtis, who commands both the United States troops and tho mili tia. The situation is critical, and tho miners have full control ot tho mines Rnd property in Wallace, Osborne and Wordner. They have put a ton and a half ot giant powder under tho con centrators of Bunker Hill nnd Sullivan mill, nnd ready to blow it to atoms at a moments notice. The hill nrouncl about Wardner aro covered with an armed force, nnd 275 men are guarding the mill. They havo run all thccnbs out ofthe mines at tho point of Winchesters and have turned a largo force ol rcabs into what is known as the wilderness, with nothing tn eat 'flip citizens of Wardner are LEirsic, July 15. Tho speeial train of the Arions reachod here at 9.30 o'clock Wednesday evening. They wero received at tho station by the United Singers of Leipsic. In tho open square before tho station was assembled a great crowd with torches and banners. As the Americans emerged lrom the sfation with the reception committee they were cheered repeatedly. The streets on tho route from the station to the hotels were illuminaied and were lined with people who shouted welcome to the Americans as they passed. The route lay along the great circular prom enade, past the Old Theatre and the Opera House aud tho University. Sev eral spoeches were made by conspicuous citizens and the Arions wero serenaded. Tho concert Thursday evening in the Albert hall was a tremendous success. The house was completely sold out be fore two o'clock and scores of people paid double rates for tickets shortly be lore the doors wero opened. Lcipsic, with it trreat conservatory, its 'amous Gowand Haus concerts, und its fine opera, is a muical centre and consider able apprehension was felt by many Arions as to tho reception which they would receive from tho critical audi ence. From the first number or the programme, however, to the last, thero was only enthusiasm. The singing wa3 admirable, perhaps the best yet donejjn the continent by tho Arions. and the applause was unstinted. There were four encores, and at tho close of tho concert a laurel wreath was bt ought to the stage and was presented to the singer. After the concert the singers wero conducted to the crystal palace, where a festival and commers were given in their honor. Although tho bu-.Hiug is large enough usually for tho perform ance of two military concerts and :v va riety show, the crowd occupied it all to the'point ol ducomlort Pahib, July 11. Tho notorious nn ' &rchi3t jf nvachal was guillotined at sun- ribu luonuay morning at auu .urissuu, the capital of tho department of the Loire, where he was tried and sen tenced. It was about dawn when the officials entered the prison and went to Rava chol's celL The prisoner was prepared, apparently, for tho news that his last hour had come, and showed no sign ol breaking down, as ho walked steadily to the apartment where his last earthly to let was to be made. The excutioner's assistants placed the streps on his ankles and arms, tightly drawing the elbows behind the back and cut away the shirt collar and croppod the hair from his neck. The scaffold was reached at seven minutes past four, and it was light enough to allow every dotn.il of the spec tacle to be scon by the spectators. When Chief Executioner Deibler opened the door of the prison van, in which Ravacliol had been brought from his cell, the prisoner got out and began dancing as wild as ho could, hampered, as ho w.is, by the straps. line in tlio prison van, rtavacuol shouted "Cirinagnel," a revolutionary ong, and alter he left the ran he in sisted upon singing it over and over, de spite the efforts ot the chaplain to re strain him. Ho was finally seized un ceremoniously by the executioner's as sistants and dragged towards the guillo tine in spite of his exclaiming, "Leave mo alone, I want to say something.'' The condemned now continued trying to talk until pushed on the plank, to which he was firmly pinioned. While this was being done, Ravachol Bhouted, 'Don't squoczo me." A3 the kuife fell it cut short an unfinished cry or "Vive L ," and tho head dropped iuto the saw dust A Sonth Dakota Han Attacks His Wife Ano-her Lilly. HtTKoy, & D.. July 8. X. R. Thomp son was brought here from .Arlington by ShorilTSlieriiv or Kingsbury county, and placed in jail on a charge of at tempting to kill his wife and Mrs. Bliglitcn with whom his wife boarded. Yesterday Thompson went to Arlington to induce Ins wile to return home with him, and on her rerusal drew butcher knife and cut her five times. He then .attacked Mrs. Blighton. cutting her across-the bowels so that the intestines protruded. Mrs. Thompson will prob ably recover. Sirs. Blighten will (lie. itinfA'ruHta. - - The 'Old Volcano Keep Fire Craters Buy. Rome, July- 11. The eruption 'at Mount .Etna continues. Many fields are covered with lava already and great damage has been done to property in the vicinity. A new crater has ap peared, making five in all now .active. Reports like thunder are .frequent and xudible a long distance from tho moun tains. Sunday atRoana, there were four earthquakes, during which fifteen bouses were wrecked. TRI-STATE NEWS. Col. r-r. ltriv. Cij.-cis--tt, July I.V -ol W. II. "Ab fitillisli' Wil-cn. rne o' thnmot famous tiotting liorso r.cn in America. d"od here r. ter a dangerous surgical opera tion. lUmi of Interest Gathered from Ohio, JHeh irnn and Indiana Cities and Town. Uiibaxa. A heavy wagon ran over a little child named Roy Bradley Sunday and badly injured it Lja. A. L. Morton, of Dolphos, on his way to a gold cure institute, was seized with dolirium tremens here and died. SritlSGFiELD. W. H. -Williams, ad ministrator of Thomas "Williams who was killed by the Big Four railway, has sued the railway company for S10.000 damiges. T01.F.D0. At the annual meeting of tho stato association of master painters and decorators it was decided to hold the next annual meeting at Springfield July 17 and 18, 1S93. SIartix's FEnur. Inquiry among the large fruit growers of this great lruit growing district, develops the fact that the crop in all kinds of fruit is going to bo short this year. .Sprixcfifj.d. Grace Henson. aged 10, living at Xew Albany, near Columbus, ran nway to this city. Her mother, now named Patterson, came here Sun day and secured her at the homo of Sirs. Charles Barnes, whom she charges with inducing licr daughter to loavo home. SrT.ivoFirxD A change in the agency of the Conly, Ash fe Co., spice, cofieo nnd baking powder branch has been made, it is alleged bt cause of a shortage in tho accounts of tho former agent, Sir. C. J. Smith. SIt. Gilead. William Khodebcck and wi'o are under arre-t charged with mur der and anon. It is r.n old case. Xenr ly four jcais ago tho hono of David Sellers burned ami he and his wi'e perished in tho tlamcs. The accused lived in the house at the time and they arc charged with tiic crime. 5J