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Madison times. (Tallulah, Madison Parish, La.) 1884-1???, May 15, 1886, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88064405/1886-05-15/ed-1/seq-1/

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- .-.-.- I  lv AF IthrnaPh the oroDero noelal channels. a di BLL Y.
in Triu
tgd Comprehensive Com- inches
I1.' of Things Trans- the
riing in the World r
have ti
About Us.
Domestic: trains
- ---, has had asother big re. vision
s erthbquke shock occurred near tweer
_ dradd PresidIo county, Texas. and
..mvr t tried to escape at JelliCO, Tenn..
.e' s Amt by the guards.
n ko tram re w,-e killed In a
...__ .et' at De avan, Il.
ýe ree-anl celebration of the Coatham
- knL.g. bltd at devannah. a.
SMlu ýarmrs murder trial is occupyingl
j att-, at B .oomintr;on, I.1.
y. ytbe--h of herIbrman. 'Tex.. ets
,~L hNpte open etiaryfor arson.
A r I iterritory murderers were Jen
gaum gurteuxithb Artk, to be hanged July
SLb .d oPed that little Maggle Shellen
ýrwss kutad; mnurdered at Nebraska
5lshcy of .... Bryant. near Toledo
sl tthe B3nlatnra river and wa
a oa the Nebraska dirvision of the
Spato ratlroad have struck against a
hedsdu a of wages.
. Pard p or the Charleston, 1.I.
eUse Ls 8ummerlin of the tireeup
:--__ for 1,0 dalmes for libel.
SW. Borton. one or the bert-known,
ea i 5 in lthe countrl. wasu illed
, stTarrytown. N. V.
33. Shelrlaberger,who were unde.
OUea ffor aolld--murder, have tbeen
aINh psltoitary at Lncoin tcr saf
gdsalia, Knsas City and some T
rerant strikera applied for The
ps se - nd were informed that no Tg w
p.Wabna msed Johanso were pursued sale o
SArtansas to the Indian r ten- ago ti
a was illed and the other aeverel Cherr
.- ia employed n tailor establh- In l
ah yy tabised through te atreet. lands
t the shop on their route and com- that I
employes to quit work.
ag e · Sr ociallsts attacked the Mao
ya works at Coteago. and were tract
fr atee~ use olf lrars oI the lands
i-ip use. Alarge numotr were head,
I. uwas t
'_ esof the starchmanufac* were
rlsWwest and udalo mnet Ia Chicago the 11
s spool togovere production l ter ;i
Olgeda, via- Laump and prckat n-tlli
w laundry and table use. 'he pen t ra
e will setloiud certain other gradea t
l-eamma that there are several Indiana of a
iNmt a yeo t n the combination h
eamliewere tihe weod-be exoamre i. ri
es perl at amy moment. A slight ad- In l'
.ea g prcia ewas ordered. seve 1
LyLnh of Montreal, after peru- gold.
Treeerstus' amnament on he w
migeiLahr said that as far as On- wonm
gsseI eerasneI 5 theehuroh did not anlag- the (
ibreS ElKethm The oonetitution of the vru
s wee seat to Rome, to see wbeth- r. I
n weae as with the approval of ta rt
i M eeeOsttao. was returned with t ort
Ms rep's eeematiesf. A second, how. lon
i8e dto oeet the objections found
1 we dispatchedi to the holJy see ann
Seilas'eeUderal o. meauwhlle tct
laOaiStie. waile awaiting for the de
a l aspope.edos not order any Catholi.
haIveJao ed the Knights of Latibo
S tm atat order. but simply forb d.
a to beoome a member until t.e
g La Y deatdes for or against the order.
Smams hegira Into Mexico hasu folrb
p' ad veesa of n steady A ,w from
forth. -out ftty families re etred
I. Fis, making over a hunlred tamsulles
t a oast two weeks. Very few of
Shave etered Mexico thus far are
-Us, bat eome from towns and vila-es
eaaI so and Arsoa. They do not d s
h tant that they are fleetrg to ! x c
in eM aprinnoment under the r oent
al wsa r t~y ate not toed will bhortty be
s..e. to othaer tooalsaethan trak. As a
as i salatly emigrants enter Chhuabua
l Vl'ter etanrmatanesa than the average
se of that impoveriahed state The)
has- ei y r quitred several thousand ares
Sa1s kest watered land.
hesn sltllexsta at Brinieln.
heesaek altu~a on is complicated and crit
Iprpiet labor troubles throughout Ger
M.s- peemlamo toarrive.
1h+ s sp'eensm were made throughout
-d f r and aganlast home rule.
hb KIng of Sha has expelled all the Catho
raglta ftee his terrmery. ty 1
• 6lhltes met with an enthusiastic racer- ber
eaenhab retins to Loadon.
mss havve Instraucted their mInister He
-. tlodes teomela at their poets. ca
. Bah naewspapers ooatone to criticlse st
raesily Mr. GOadaens's maulfesto.
lu h s deelded to renew negotiate as
arstheUas ted ates, for a treaty ofocm-.
1~ Chale D lhe sya he wl Idear nvon oath
sea ges made Laganet Lhm Lu the Craword
ffuam em. ma
tgiand nds Germsny have agreed aua a he
s at detmaeaton to eparate their iouth .g
e Sn pee sta. bhit
i. sebe, the Flrench A~a lt releaksd 'le
term pbes to ooast a seat in the clamber or
fdepties, wa deeteae. f
the Y~mtow. ou ad other Amerarl ca
bllam ame toabe threatea trtuable in al
ae OmmteS Northwest.
Itoe repat thet a lew York eubllsor haI tb
bala treaty wit~ h the Vatsa ar the bl w
of the miaOof Pope Leo U1 I. MI
th Fea e newspapers havem h eanged their
ten en the Great qusmion and no ounenr
Elevens for failin SO keep her peomisato
U-akel In the Levees and Large
Tracts Overflowed.
A Reak at Helena.
BLaEAx, Ark., April Fl: At 4 o'elock
Ibe evelngl while a tug was lading a coal
fis lled with dirt near the fair gounds, I
ba~ a mile anthe( Beln, the levee gave
, eaeurg at oase a crevasse ity feet
wle wbhich wided rapidly and in three
hbas the whole of nmorthBalesa from the c
dr wstward to thehlll andfrom Walker
CuM levee nrthward tothe break, oea- d
l mostly by mall dwellags aad tne
ag nt , ba we Soededa to lbs depth tf six
WA r hn twater readied thetop of
iJP m .-Lreln a Ibdeo thoe ic ver.
w Pe eClemt* rn eae ota frm
Srierto the hl, and pedte Helma I
leatruag and well-sodd, a nd
An armsosa fear of b brtt l eakin.
be.nrlge the rivr e bd bvee n ex
_eted a day, ad there rill be no damage
ehr ta frn the water stndn in the I
ueius ent te water subsides, but
a peowlien be made for thoee coin
The e Ibraksount of Helena contiue I
to pao a en ru volume of water over
the ho.mlm bi end fuyly oa,-hafotthe
had ia, a from Nalena toLioneal
meged even a am eUSe bai e ocur.
Alam at Vear,
Therte y pom i- the levee e the
. urn id ubem e  N Mmple ad
north of Greer v.:ethat are reported i very Ca
dancr"u,, cl,.cd:i in and it is feare I :t I.nak
will ccur at a-hy ;I.Itlent. At Aughil I. "i.,
in Tunict a county. thle tier is ri.::i: six
inches in twer i-four ho,,r+. Thle da.n. er-W l
ous points are U in lUvtee ,li,'rie N,. I. In
the event te:.'e i a t re.ak ,.letlher of the
abtve npo:nt the wat.er sillt l ad tile trick
of the L,,ui-vi:le. N-s Orleans anil Fexas
railroad nor;h tf V"c{Iur or. lzcal rains
have tltodes t Ihe trtick if tle road t,,r a als
taece of one and a half nltes nihtty miles
south of this p.,lnt. N.o traitu alrfiedl from
below to-mlgllt. Trib'hary sareams in all
directions are overfdowed aid travel by
trains greatly delayed. The N. S. & P. di- Intl
vision ot the. Q elen an'd Cleactnt r..ute tie- veto 0
tween V\k'w .urs and Monroe is in great meeti
danger of bein; overfl ,wed. was st
I bill wg
ting a
up ant
bill wt
in tl
t w f rthe 4t]
*4 {mpro
sad dr
tion b
also a
for re
In t
ih . W. Bl aHt SA pr. at
The Ion. D. WV. Bu'shy  sd, who is now on v
in Washirgtgf n , eekine to Invalidate the ws
sale of the Chero- e lands, made 'ome time West
ago to our giverment, is the chief of the Rhod
Cherokee Nation. The Cherokees received tleI
In I2r, t:I sum of $4QI.:" in for all o1 their
lands. i h:f Bushyhead, however asserts
that this wal f r a part of the I teds only, I i
and his tnhb. has ace tadirgly made a con- mere
etract with a cattle a mpany, less nr re tana 'loini
lands at an anrnu 4I ren'at of s10O00. Bushy- adop
h head. p irit al cii eo f I.e Cherokee Nation oo
was 1hor m ablaclh l. *-; l'tth of his parents syste
were ha'f blot d 4'netoktes. H's father was om
the 11er. Jet e Btshyhea I. a IS ttist misa- liqut
Ster as d gratai(on or A tihor.y F' re n -. and from
pr neltlw Of the 1e:i. Foreman, a Presby- orde"
terian civ ire. hle enjapil ihC t ~rvantages tains
of an '.r, in ry eslducation andt spen' two on
Svears in in aco emat near Priceton. N. J. my.
t lt* removed west with his tribe in tfl t .
Lu 1Vi i ii,- - his tither and in 1549, *aih
several ,ItetaiS w. t to ('at f rota to seek Tb
. gold. rcne o nm there unt.l 1t4i. In w119 been
a he was u arriel to a full bloolehd Cherokee that
Ir woman. In 171 ie as maitle treasurero Pes
Sthe ('her. kee N Stion. In 179 a vacancy P
e crurotd in tite Mice of principal chIef and may
Mr. Blnshyb ad receivel the unanmos sup- foun
b port of r thlo tace to f ht, tist eforthe pa- the
ition whih he has fllei ristefactorWl. since.
to i
be h
a ea I D o
"d sere
at in u
0 w Lda w
re peti
. thus
bI Ie 3.. ntfro
": : T
u.1 h.' tam +' ,c n
Dt l iENRY RATTAm . .her
rto- 1 will rm tin an bored here with Adell- ,81
ty to the fortunes of my contry, faIthful to ere
'' ber treedom, faithful to her falL" So spake 878
er enry Grattan when the Irioh parliament U
came to an end. Henry Grattan was born Tb
rd at Du5lin, July 3rd, 1746. He entered in l
Trinity College and distinguIshed himself in
_ there nd in 176 was called to the hot In Ar
London and in 177 Ily Ireland. in 1775 he the
h entered the Irish parliament, and at once the
Smade h!s way tothe front In Fenruary 178 co
a he moved an address to the crown, that the ph
Uth condition of Irelnd was no longer endura- de
bie, and silthough hisadoion did noterelve ,
d the support of the msajority. It led to te s
er form of many abuses. In 1780o he moved his
famous resoloin as tseat the"gKin, with the
Sconsent of the pUrnit ment t Ireland," was
in alone competent to enaet lawse to bind Iren
sland. It wao in Aprl 178r that he aroued
km the Irish people to the greatestenthusiasm tl
bli whei a delivered hi "Deelray of
I. RiMhts," and tia his speech writh-"I am
Snow hbout to address a free people." In
1e0r 105he was iaduced to enter the English
ret parlinisetto lend his seltacetotheCath
to o e elter1Bil, and from this time until his
death In 1 made thi theeon objct of 3
hItslfel.ng te s u red in Wstsliatcrm
a bbe aond lies he to the r allt Of PNtw 6
Irtevmtifl Items ex'hattot froe &
Foobaa Hoelth Monthbl. t
l- Atherps a t cau sided or iruess
p ' latioa have this yea failed in New o
gae on Do you retIy mietstk ber sked a ,
f. threteea ourn a dine lste. iY e.sir, of net
lat ex ,"e replidthe curtiosand urane
alke Ithe rbenestimtnsad tht btoe ame anl
death ocncrring in as bodyrof ms, two ml
oae eota a atly saidk tbat to eery deatheI
taen- there nareitwo years ot ere Inesd s i
op of CotthMedical Soiert re hvg to ribe to
sIne grumlae tings listhey ofs binhea ptl
vrM. threefourthsawentInto thepcketso t
t y ers engaged to worry the"unureed"
exn einded tor betr purposes.
n eb- TrhePresidnth adhs cabinedare,man
oaoti thsm. sickIsts Ovemrrkt aind
is mPe bouid to he the aeluse their
but pleoftheUflited aertasarel dome the
h and totf)lthebugt LIhanoh ss
"hem f]
Capitol Cullings. h
that ml
had no
men w
What is Transpiring at the deeive
Fountain Head of the Fed
eral Goverment.
In the Senate or. the 30th the President's The
veto of the bill giving paimer cren rto rme
mediical colleges in the District of Columbia Prsid
was sustained. The conference committee
report on the Indian aporopriation bill was comes
agreed to awn the post oftire appropriation the St
bill was taken up. In the Iloviw. bill cre- The
ting a departiuwnt of agnteulttre was taken
up and debated until the expiration of the Pars
mornirc hou:r. wt en the river and harbor marria
bill was taken up in committee of the whole. great t
In the Senate, May 3d, a resolution for a Miss
constitutional amendment changing the be- ject of
ginning or the President's omietal term from
the 4th of March to April a3, was :avorably
reported. Bill was reported repealing thedn
pre-euption law. Vest introduced bll for latest
improvement at Hot Springs. Ark. The Ing the
post-ofce asproprlition bill was taken up
and discussed at Ih ngth. In the House the Mi
conference report on the Indian appropria- vue or
tion bill was adopted; also on several bridge compp
bills. Among bills introduced was one es
tablishina the territory of North Dakota; som,
also aunthoriz.ng the President to offer a re- With
ward of $15.000 for the killing or capture of Unite
Geronimo. Bill was passed a :propriating Stews
5=.i500 to complete the public bu'ldinr at
Hannlual: alo bill appropriating $tj15,O00 The
for repair of building at D s M)ines, io. Folsot
ist, w,
ters re
In the Senate on the 4th after the passage forts
of a few private bills the post-oMce appro
priation bill was taken up and debate ensued ment
on various amendments. Finally the bill BelleU
was passed. In the eou.se the Campoell- Ms
Weaver eleetion ease was settled in favor of
Weaver. The Price-Page contest from shopt
Rhode Island caused some controversy on tnrier
the question of allowing parties time toae omp
estumony. quest
a dress
Sn the Senate on the 5th, after some minor place
business was disposed of the Interstate om- Mo
meree bill was taken up and Mr. Camden's
'.long and short hau," amendment was my al
adopted after conslderable debate. In the the rn
Soouse, a bill extending the free delivery ,
Ssystem was reported from the poet-o Ice
Scommittee. Bill for a commission on the ly
liquor traMe was adversely reported. Bills her I
Sfrom the military committee were then In fricn
'- order and the first Aoe-for the relief of cer
Sftain officers- rrated quite a breeze, opposi- the
tion to it being based on the plea for econo- frani
my. the e
- Miss
k The numerous statements which have Mr
a been sent out by correspondents to the effect by ti
' that Secretary Manning has informed the the e
President that he will be obliged to resign Miss
d may be stated authoritatively to have no tiny
P foundation in fact Mr. Manning has seen the t
S the President but once since he has been been
sick and that as only for a few minutes. ln
Durior this interview the subject of Mr. Miss
Manning's ofllci I relations was not alluded I
to rxce t that tih P.etildent remarked that Mr.
he hoped it wou:ld not b lou before Mr. Is at
banning was again at his desk. MI
President Cleveland sent a basket of Mon
choice II swers from the White House con- ther
servatory to ex-President Arthur with a note at ew
in which the President expressed his sym- thM
pathy with the distinguished invalid and visit
hope that he would soon recover. Mr. Ar- Ass
thur's acknowledgment reached the White We0
House in a letter full of hope, and written, th
the President told a friend, in a hand as bad
firm and steady as it could have been had how
the writer been in the most perfect health.
The report of Dr. Billings, surgeon United tom
States army, on the mortality and vital sta- wee
tistics of the United States as returned for peP
the tenth census (June 1, 180,) has been re- M
ceaved by the Secretary of the Interior. It sel
says: The total population n 1880 was 50,- ca
156,786, an increase i ten years of 11,7,412.
Of this inerease281,219 per annum may be
taken as due to imigration, the total num- Fs
ber of immigrants for the ten years being Ge
cli- 2,812.19L This makes the mean annual in- -
to crease due to excess of births over deaths
the 878,r,. The mean annual birth rate of the
cnt United State is given as thirty-six per 1,000.
uen The death rate is shown to have been higher
red in the colored than in the white population: I;
elf in the foreign element than in the whites of t
inAmercan parentage; in the cities than In
he the rural districts. The diseases that were
ae the most important ecauses of death were
78 consumption, poeuiotis, diphtheras, ty
the phdold fever, malaral fevers and those ill-.
ra- defined forms of diseases to which children
e under 1 year of age are subject.
Ire- B,---8
mThgt Take Desperate Measures to
Sof Gt Home.
dis TorKA, Kas., speeil, May 2: The eidi
-hen of this eity we'- startled about mMid- a
t oalght by the resipt of a telegram from the I
atr West, annmcin gt that a band of seventy *
Pt desprte -, heavly armed, had taken 3
poussesio of the east-endd passew er train
on the Atbisom, Topeka and Santa e
railway. A request was mde for assistance
in arresnthm. Whena the train arrived
m i Topekea tme sherllrand deputies and the
eity marshdl ad poliema, int all aboot
dal finy men, met tme traln inte suburbs, eat
New oa the ear fHeld with the men and arrsted g
thm, marhag themt au to the eoarthouse,
ed a herethey were enaed.
I Therwere sixta-rven of them, 8tte
rebly g whte. Th primoe f were in
Stervilwerd, when It was learned thM they (
- wee ibhres who had been employed in
teth Kasase City to work n a new ralrsod at
hataeteso . Thea etretora, through tbhe
ork bor tokein tKa Eas City, had promised
sets them a day, ,with bard at 15a we -
W~am the e arrivet at Etehtmi n they
a w- f ywere to eove * to $1 t s IaY
ad" T bh saral theflrd httiugrespromised 4
hat han plnes to seep, and were, as they
dlamed, teated with less onda ton
thn so mary attle. Some of them went
their to work and others would not, until on the
Sp third day noe of them would work.
Sthe without meonary, the athoerlties of
hilh- L deemed them a dangeroas ele
s a t htoe city. and ordered them to leave,
Thecty mar l and othes aetingtwth
scr- in. abised tem to boadi the tratin, rand
,euek- . ouh they lad no mey, the railroad
wl seat here with the state above.
Lat lraatr arglb restat o seak the Santa
WZ& Mar hat ?:stedee==trah
them free trat;sportation to their homes in
Kansas City, bsi lea furnishing then, with
their breakfasts and dinners, comii:errng
that while they were technically guiley they
had no intention of violating the law. The The 6
,men were all worintmet, ignorant, and
deceived by labor broker". Their u'-f,,rtu
nate situlltion excited general s m;patliy.
of th
Miss Folsom the Coming Mistreso St
of the White House. Souths
The following story circumstantially con- Labor
firming the report of the engargement of the stri
President Cleveland and Miss Folsom, Labor
comes in a special cablegrams front Piris to compar
the St. Louis Republican: takes f
The presence of Miss FrancesFolsom in Comr
Paris and the rumors of her approaching main is
marriage with President Cleveland are the of the
great topics of conversation in the American The m
colony in Paris. who hi
Miss Folsom herself is naturally the ob- will re
ject of unabated interest wherever she is
seen and there has seldom been such a brisk
demand at the houlvard kiosks for the The
latest files of the New York papers contain- of the
ing the news about her engagement. strike
Miss Folsom is staying at the Hotel Belle- commi
vue on the Avenue de L'Opera. She isac- here.
companied by her mother, Mrs. Oscar Fol- execut
som, and her cousin, Mr. Benjamin Folsom. should
With the Folsoms are also Mr. Stewart, under
United States consul at Antwerp, and Mrs. vestig
Stewart. The dI
Through the courtesy of Mr. Benjamin comm
Folsom, who, being himself a keen journal- gener
ist, was therefore able to appreciate the them,
curiosity of the American public in all mat- giving
ters relating to the coming marriage, I was quest
fortunately enabled to secure an appoint- tee.
ment to call upon the F olsoms at the Hotel follow
Bellevue yesterday morning.
Miss Folsom had jfst returned from a
shopping tour and irom a visit to her con- St.
turiere, where her trossean is being rapidly W. B
complete!. In fact, as I learned subse- of th
quently, she had been to try on her wedding mille
dress, when a very afifecting scene had taken citize
place, her mother bursting into tears. local
Motives of delicacy naturally prevented ned t
my asking Miss Folsom for confirmation of stand
the reports of her coming marriage from her wide
own lips, and therefore, while the young abilit
Slady herself entered the reception room of chic
s her hotel to greet a number of her lady South
friends, 1 conversed with Mr. Folsom on fully
the subject. Mr. Folsom was perfectly to e
P frank and I may announce absolutely that mon
the engagement of President Cleveland and wher
Miss Folsom is a fact. faill
e Mr. Folsom said that it had been deckided point
' by the Isitrily to neither confirm nor affirm trat
e the enragemnent, as it was their wish to keep the c
n Miss Folsom from being subjected to scru
tiny and annoyance while on her travels in
Europe. The family, he said, are living in No
n the quietest fashion, and their desire has Am
n been to avoid while abroad the social atten
l tions which a confirmation of the engage- Loul
ment would neessarily have brought to Eel.
Miss Folsom. Sla
•* I don't confirm the engagement," said
it Mr. Folsom, "bt you can draw your own recti
conclustons from the fact that the troseeau with
r.is nearly finishd." poin
Miss Foisom leases I'aris for London on
of Monday, the 13,h of May. She will remain
in the English capital for a week and while Ve
- there it is expected that she will be presented Gent
e at court. She will leave Liverpool onthe
18th of May on the Inman stesmer. Since
Miss Folsom left America last fall she has
vd isited France, the Netherlands, Germany,
.r- Aastria and Italy, doing the galleries and coin
te seeing the lions of the capitals of these no
countries. The family was In Rome during
4, the earnival, and whitle there Mrs. Folsom tion
e bhad a severe attack of malarial fever. This, merm
id however, did not prevent them from contin the]
Sing their travels asfar as Genoa, where
the fever developed suneh alarming sym too,
td toms that they were obliged to stay six the
t weeks until the convalescence of the patient pup
Spermitted them to continuoe the journey.
or Parts is filled with people who have met
SMiss Folsom, sand they allexpres them- and
It selves as being eaptiated by her disti- wo
o,- gatsbed appearae and by her cburmngK Wi
n12. ner. ad
be The territory now owned by the German
- East Afrcan Society measures about ,000 in
ng German square miles. o
in- jail
p.- bit
ar NSW YORK hog
I: m wuvus-NMio mates...... 4 Mg y s of
lof taiar-asarttaoekea. as aboll wn
Boien --Ive. ...I.......... 3 9
WSuao -Wo. 4..... ... .. .. a
aren BT. LOUW·.
oo-uas riw........... a o i
t as
_nam D ir....** ... ;o- * *
- ms 6 lrys....... o* t
rea oesre.·~. *.-o*· ** *.*
n e ----w- ------:-* .... **
Otn . a... ... o...............
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iken B D --------*-****
ain g.-a...1 D..e I........... . i
O~huilhClJF [¢ 0
l Ceit  . Si
nii O.me se .... as a t
isted 30-- 0o tehd .-. a II 40
 _ ':::: :: ..
they 05I-510 S.........
din ·ra-3.U............ ..... 6i
sued 35oq::-hI ftI:.4: 9tat 4
. lll..··.-...... •... .. "'MI
WUAo2--_Ne s -...... 56 5
eemrl..............._........ ....
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-------------- *..
AT LAST OFF. thro" g
- - heretofi
The Great Railroad Strike of 1886 questiot
cers of 1
Discontinued. the deci
when tt
Strong Probability that a Majority has tha
of the Strikers Will be Taken Back. that ac
merit fc
St. Louis, May 4. The strike on the may act
Southw, stern railway system is ended. The the app
general executive board of the Knights of States,
Labor last night issued the order closing
the strike and instructing the Knights of
Labor to make application to the railway
company for reinstatement. This order
takes formal effect this morning.
Committeemen Hayed and Bailey will re
main in St. Louis for some days, disposing
of the business connected with the strike.
The members of the three executive boards S_. i
who have become prominent in the strike Chairm
will return to their homes. Meetin
The Knights of Latlor attribute the order ".The
of the general executive board calling the leave tl
strike off to the effort made by the citizens' executi
committee and the Curtin committee while nce w
here. The citizens' committee wrote to the The
executive board asking that the strike repre
should be ended, and their letter was still whole
under consideration when the Curtin in- amicat
vestigating committee arrived in St. Louis. isting i
The first day's session of the Congressional roads.
committee was followed by a letter to the merce,
general board of the Knights of Labor from harmoe
them, asking them to end the strike and selecte
giving about the same reasons for their re- the tin
quest as those urged by the citizens' commit- at an e
tee. The correspondence and the order
follow: tene
St. Louis, Mo., tpril 'l, leSS. Mr. Jno.
W. Hayes, Executive Board, Noble Order Hur
of the Knights of Labor: Si--The com- Hon..
mittee of arrangements upon the part of the Outhw
citizens of St. Louis and in behalf of the an, J.
local and interstate commerce have contin- munic
I ued the effort to secure an amicable under- joint i
standing and ending of the disturbance and rio,
r wide spread suffering resulting from the in- es
C ability of the railways of the Missouri Pa- the o
cific and St Louis, Iron Mountain and their
Southern for several weeks, and now, to the st
fully meet the demands of the public, and board
to execute their duty to the public as com- o I
,t mon carriers, we have taken the matter up c
1 where the citizes' committee left off after Knigl
failing to seenre from the railways the ap- wholt
d pointment of their share of the proper arbi- with I
n tration committee. We find in the files of tives
p the correspondence this letter: St. I
Noble Order of the Knights of Labor of Tn
America, Office of the Executive Board, St. the a
l- ouis, Mo., April 1., l.&-Thos. Morris, bring
o Esq., Seretary of Citizens' Meeting: DEAR ship,
Sit--Yours with preamble and resolution
n received. In reply, will say we will comply For I
u with the sentiment therein expressed, ap- Kn
point a committee of three and agree to
abide by any decision that may be reached. (0
Ie Very truly yours, Jonx W. HAES, Mo.,
General Executive Board. Knights of Lator. 93an
We must say that this letter gave our
icommttee much encouragement. It showed
e no fear of the full and complete presenta- this
tion of the facts, and of the merits and de
s, merits of the whole question'at issue, were UnI
i they many, few or but one. Theletter wasthe
too, in accord wish the spirit manifested in dtch
I the interview of Grand Master Workman de
it Powderly with President Gould, and also in an
set accord with the same spirit of conclition the
. and purpose to do right of the grand master
i- workman's order direeting the strike ofv
ug With the continued purpose of the origin thea
and the interestof the eitiaens' organizatio a
an and meeting, we shall continue our efforts
0 in behalf of the publie interests, and push
our work to the end that an amicable ad- 'T
justment may be secured to the further endthis
that futare troubles may be avoided. We t
seek no surrender of any right or principle ths
bitherto and now maintained. We do,
however, seek, and as mediator in behalf dise
Sof the long-ufrering public and from those
who have heretofore responded to our call o
S- Kogihts of Labor above shown- -
that they, in the spirit itherto manifested
Sin this committee, and of the ciizteas' mass
meetg, that they go one step fourther, and
Sthis, in view of the arrival to-morrow of the ti
Crtln committee, whlchcaansecure through
Sthe power of Congress and its oacial inaves
Sgatmon, foar which latter the Crtre com
m itte visit St. Louis, the full and complete
m statement of facts, that both Congrems ad n
Sthes publie scan judge of and act latellligmtly
as the ame. Therefore, with no purpe
to abate oar works and that the pbie· may
Shave the continued evidence and proof of
Sthe Knightsof Labor fairnes and disposi
Stion to relieve the pblie inonvenlmee sad d
5to rely upon the facts and future works ad/
Slegislation, we do submit to you and at the
ame timte respectfuy ask you to c'nsider
S th propriety of a immediate executive
Soruder to decare the stike at an dand and di
Srestor request that Knights do rtrn to
Stheir work as thougoh no strike had e
5 curred, and this for the public inaterest and
to relieve as well the individdal embarruss
mett resultlg therefrom to innocent suf
1fers of all classes. Very respectfully,
r Touo s O'RBLLY, Chairman.
I Taos. Moanss, Secretary.
SSt. Louts, Mo., May L To the General
SExeutive Bord, naights of Labor of
mAmerca: The testimony taken to-day by
th og nroareiol in etaians eommittee a
d eows oelosthly that very serious loeases t
Stote eomercial, grcultunral sadother
intermest of tebire country have renlted i
ea freMthe lab troboMls opes the leaeof a
I ralids kbelolal g to the Southiwsters
Ssys amsd ether railroads n the stats of
Ulois, Missouri, asasm, Arkanas and
Texas, sad that by reason of said trouables a
Slarge number of persons not directily con-t
Sneed therewith have been thrown out of
Semployment Unwilling at this time to ex
m presasay opinion n segard to the causes
1 which produced this lamentable condition
of sfairs or to indicate where the blame
U lies for its conitnuanee, and animated solely
a by a desire torender all the assistaneein
our power in the adavor to rte pea
indiidual ppi s ad eommercil prom
ai . thlt5sU of the eountry and
y to the fve states above b samed,
we do hesy respectfuYM but ently re.
S-est you, au Amer ctrizens havrtt the
- wefareof our coodryat heart~todvise
through the proper ofcial channels, a dis
continuance of the strike upon the railways
heretofore mentioned, and to 'eave the The I
question whether the employes or the offi
cers of the corporations were justlfiable to
the decision that public opinion ma) form ducta
when the Congressional committee, wh'ich duteI
has that matter under investigation, shcll
have completed its work. Feeling assure: hou
that a compliance with the requ'st wil: stoma'
merit for your boards, and for those who t gis
may act in conformity with your counsel. t
the approbation of the people of the United
States, we remain your obedient servants,
A. G. CURTIN, ~tert
W. Ii. ('RAIN, but she
JAs. H. O1'THWAITS. one. I
. X. PARKER. paris a
.1. W. STreWAIrT. Death
S-. L.iui. Mno., May :t. Thos. O'Reilly down 1
Chairman, Thos. Morris. Secretary, Citizens wappy
Meeting: Gentlemen-Your commlnnicatis not be
of April 2-1 was placed before the joint ex to ay:
ecutive boards with the following result :
"That we accept your proposition and
leave the matter in the hards of the general Them
executive board ti fix the date for oompli- with a
ance with the same."
The citizens whom you have the honer to huntin
represent deserve the arpreu';atioa of the to the
whole community for the efforts made to onail.
amicably adjust and settle the diffieulty ex- one we
isting upon the S utthwti t s)stem of rail- demns
roads. In behalf of local and interstate com- Indiat
merce, and for the restorltion of peace and War
harmony between labor at.d capital we have ill
selected Tuesday morning. May 4, 18, as that
the time when the strike shall be declared
at an end. Very tru:y yours, One
JNO. W. HATIs, me t
General Executive Board. Knights of La- c
bor. while
Hurst's Hotel, St. Louis. Me., May . room
Hon. A. G. . urtin. W. H. Crain, Jau. H. mo0lt
Outhwaite, A. X. Parker, James Buchanan tried
and J. W. Stewart: G ntlemen -Your com- under
munication of May 1 was placed before the away.
joint executive boards and the fallowing of the
resolution adopted: as rol
Resolvedl, That the communication from new 1
the congressional committee he received and Ah
I their request grantel. The time for calling of job
° the strike off be left to the general executive 3o1
d board. make
In view of the fact that the businessinter come
eat of the country is suffering, and the derfl
Knights of Labor having the interest of the who
whole people at heart, willingly comply hotel
with the request of the nation's representa- cram
tives and that of the citizens' committee of ea
St. Louis, declare this strike at an end, to 141
take effect Tuesday morning, May 4, 18rW.
,f Trusting that this action will meet with but
,t the approval of the public and assist in zs
, bringing capital and labor in closer relation- bare
a ship, we remain very truly )ours. pIl a
tn Jollt W. HATES,,
ly For the General Execultve Board of the effec
p" Knights of Labor. If
SOthiee of the Exencutive Bo:r I, St. Louis, manl
Mo., May S. To the members of l). A. 17, lingi
r. 93Iand 101, and of the General Assembly and a o
Nonmembers or Persons Affected by the tol
Present Strike upon the Gould Southwest the
System of Railways, Greetlog. On April
S28, the citizens of bt. Louis requested of or t
this board that in the interest of the has- Mry
iaess community of St. Louis and that of the A
United States in general, the strike upon a1nte
the Gould Southwest system of railways be a ,
declared at an end. While this request was eati
a aunder consideration (May 1) by the joint stot
boards of District assembllies 17, 9 and 101, or
Sthe committee appointed by congress to in- ev
vestigate the cause Ef the trouble between tool
the railroad company and its employes made
a similar request, in which they say that the s
b testimony taken by the congressional lavas
b tigating committee shows eonclusively that it
very serious losses to the commereal inater
eatsof the entirecountry have resulted from V
this trouble, and that a large number of per- guo
se so not connected therewith have been
e thrown out of employment. Therefore they
do respectfully, but earnestly, ask you to
discontinue this strike aid leave the justice ae
of your cause to the deeision that public me
opintoe my form when they make their re.
Sport. The documents were ftlly considered the
and the followlang conelasion arrivled t: T
rTha the matter be left in the hands of
the general exetiveboard. Theyto set a w
time and declare the strike at an end."
We have, therefore, selected Tueiday ar
SMay 4, 1885, as the time when this strike h
small end. You will make ·appHatiia to dig
your former employers for employment on
tmy ~ bove date (Tuesday moran , May 4).
By order ofthe exeentive obeaud. ot
poe Jcaw W. Ba s.
posi- Followinga is the order sent as a cipher th
ad dispatch to the hlocal ssembles of the strik
nd lag Knight of Labor aist niht:
the St. Loluis, May &. Master Workman Lo
ider l Assembly: Thestrike has been declar
t ve ed oR by order of theam genral exetive
d bord. Notify allyourme to mae apgli
in to etion for work to morrow moning, May 4.
Se- e papers for full particulars.
d Joan W. HrAns,
SGeneal L. lel rd.
tf.ChearsaS D. A. 101.
n. cChairma nD. A. k
M. A. SP~iJVh-N. g
Cbarman D. A. 17.
wnerl WIdow of ExPreeldent5
Sof Mrs.r Tyler ad Mrs. Polk woith Mrs. tar
y b eld nd Mrs. Gnat. are living widows of :
oitt ex Prlidets. They all draw penmsios from
tssem Govemrment.
otr rs. Polk, now living a a advand
lted .Nshvll, w ooe of tim sat &donl
ea of altrCses the White Douse has uver had. I
tar She wasu Miss uarh Chidbs, hor in the
es of oary that So pe of Chrla Egbrt
Sad Craddoek has graphiay depi tend, ar
bles a Murtreaboro, and married James L Polk,
f con- then a emberofthe Tennessee Legislature
ot of in her ninaetenthyear. He went to Congreoas
to ex- the f~olowing year and for fourteen sessions
uss I eaoutinued there, being elected Speaker in
ditlon 183 he became Governor of Tenaessee,
lame and Mrs. Polk presided wih gac the
solely ta Executive Manosso aht when In
a in 15f they came to the White Rouse sae
proed one of the most agreeable and pop.
a eular of hoetesee Mn inmnovai , or
Iy i, wer intutoded during Ms.. Polk.r
/j' residence at the eaiy , [email protected]
| dispenslntg with rel 'meut durin te
ieirs q.
The Macadamized Biscuits with a
Flap on Top.
(uests at remote American hotels. con
ducted on the Youre-a-payih' plan, have no
doubt noticed, after a few weeks at the
house. a heavy feeling in the pit of the
stomach. At first tiis is mistaken for men
tal gloom, but this is an erroneous diaguosis.
It is a gastric gloom. It is induces by the
great hand-to-hand conflict between the
bomb proof biscuit of the hotel and eternal
Eternal justice comes out on top, perhalu,
but she is in poor shape to tackle the next
one. These wads of gun cotton, plaster
paris and alum are met with at the hotel
where the crape is never taken off the door.
Death and baking powder biscuits are syn
onymous terms. The old-fashioned poet
used to picture death in the act of mowing
down his millions with a sc)the andt a
wappy-jawed snath, but now the bard conld
not be more vigorous in his language than
to my:
" Death slied a kotel biscuit at him.
And be sleptl
These mieadamized rolls are made now
with a flap on top. I notice, similar to the
flap on an old-fashioned pocket-book. The
hunting-ease biscuit is found to be superior
to the old style, which could be opened with
a nail. The present hotel roll-that Is. the
one we have in our midst-is made of con
demned flour that has been retfued on the
Indian seservations and turned over to the
War Department. This flour, with amalgam
filling and fire-proof works, makes a roll
that will resist the action of acids or the
grand jury.
One hotel man in a Western State showed
me three ets of false teeth that he had
caught with the same biscuit in six weeks
while the Legislature was in session. He
said that one man came out of the dining
room with a case knife in one hand and his
mouth in the other. Heseemed excited and
tried to talki, but could not make himself
understood, He paid his bill and went
away. Pretty soon a waiter brought in one
of those lay figures used on the bill of tfre
as rolls, anid in it they found a set of almost
new teeth.
I A hotel man's life is not wholly destitute
of Joy and sunlight after all.
make a fine appearance as an ornamental
corner on an iron fence. They have won
0 derful powers of endurance also. People
b who have dsdi suddenly fro i eating the
' hotel roll have. in several inatasces been
eremated. When the ashes ware carefully
examined t'me roll was found to h' intact.
0 1 do not ~ay that the right of way through
perdition ii not paved with good intentions,
h but believe th.t many of our leading citi
n zens will be disappointed when they get
R-I here to find the hotel roll on all the princi
pal streets, t lacidly resisting the wear and
tear of centuries, as well as the disastrous
se effects of the low, hot. malalious climate.
It we could see the sad effects of the roll
la its gliastl) career along the alimentary
canal, evading the eu-pi I-. hi cuspids and
'. molars, insulting tihe ,ub-maxiiiaty, sub
7, lingual anst paiid sil.vary elands, wiping
-d its overshoes on the tim i little eplelottis,
e botanning down the iriuplausand land
ing with a dlull and sickening titu against
t the walls of the true sttuiacsc, we we.old
ri hesitate about tampering ilth it.
of lfwecould lay aside our work for an hour
or two, and pass into the presence of old
SMr. Gastric, what would we see?
be A man about medium height, with a sin
Slister expression a little soured by overwork
and anxiety. lie has just reduced to plp
e small wad of cake mad by a bride, an
as entirely exhausted, he sinks down near the
at storm door at the foot of the via esophagus
for reat.
This is old man Gastric, the man who
ln- never flinched when pie and pantaloon but
en toes have been bestowed suýlm him. But
de now, why eoes be quail. Why doe be
shuduet? He is not paid extra tor hudder
eins !
is- Hlt!
SIt is the stealthy footfall of the baknll
- power biscuit, with murder and alum in its
a With a snarl of rage, and a low. malicious
er- grle that makes eT ry little iastre follle
S uart no ad try to snesa away into the deno
ice across the face and eyes, and the tourna.
mIe mentregins.
' These stars represent the appearance of
ed the firmament as v.ewed by Mr. ,astrie.
Two hours hve passed, Dhwn in one cor*
oer of his laboratory, with the death damp
athering on his brow, lies the o'd man,
a who has met ever) thing at p eue or luancb
counter that the broad Empire of Hasbdom
eaould tunalsh, and y sever iowerend his
yarm. T'hey are foid ed almly now aseros
ke his breost, aid the weary handsof the brave
to digester arefever at riat. All b quiet
Ilo veUaem lo mao of t liver. Thell alIS
still again.
4)Near the pylnie oriSee stnds the pride
. ot the Metpolitan BLieut Foundry. He
relumlly as e it dawn on a eotia
sand eae to his breath.
Thisoll i tbe hs el ar modrn elviC
atlon. It isreytothoads down to
her the dg beralsof th it is at
Ik- traetv in aperunce, and whn It beams
pon us wisl sitrens we aeoo Set
to yield. ut let us bewar. No man
I i aold pt a botel lsclt tn his math to
eal an- y his bran
dtife lfbda,-wbowlted to beeos a
ryey (providing his nae hp. bet
h a r tho t yoa em go to  orT yoar
meals. Do nat eas yoar own btmott."
r w a aweekiL to aCh
hi ty. H saig he did utmdrna - *h
S cd e i the Is teo m vle
om hgat of the water theb t oa
lo e valve.
sbk P A lhie dtheor be went down into
had. awlto esW ins cerek Bible. and wa
Ite t hewasresuscitatedwth dhb entyI
n t The d a d, a t never s oev fom
founded. _ _ _ _
sitoamse that he hibee all ..n.im
the iational capital aid eonmues-eal of his
d pop- te iherted; geue.being the action of
-g the piner ponwhh I to at his fme,
sIpantng the d. rk waters of oblivion.

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