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Trenton, Illinois
June 22, 1894     The Sun Newspaper
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June 22, 1894

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The Trenton Sun ABTHY]R OEHLER, Editor. fBNTON, ILLINOIS, IT was an old Roman custom that a brine must prepare at least a part of the wedding feast with her own hands. Fortuuately the custom is no longer observed. SERVIA'S young king seems to be carrying things with a high hand just at present. As he is only sev- enteen he will no doubt gain wisdom as he grows older, however. THAT Chicago young woman who married a convict in the Joliet prisou recently will at least have the satisfaction of knowing exactly where her husband is every night. A BALTIMORE man has invented a double-decked hearse which car- ries both casket and mourners. From an economical standpoint he has completed a great undertaking. THE czar of Russia must note with interest that the material of which the new bullet proof coat is made, is just aboul the right weight to make a good summer suit for his latitude. A DrVOUT Boston woman who was recently sick unto death was revive- by a street band playing "Tara-r." Had the music been that of W:,ner the lady would have died h::ppy, no doubt. FROM the number of dynamite plots that are being discovered in St. Petersburg these days it is believed that a Chicngo detective must be spending h' vacation in the Russian capital. TIIERE is a man employed to im- pc,.sonate the czar when the latter noes not care toenhibit himself. The position probably pays well, but during the height of the bomb season that man would be a poor insurance risk. A 1)ESPONDZNT citizen endeavoring to leave this world of woe shot his suspender buckle, fracturing it quite eriously. The event is much de- plored. Next time he can save valu- able property by removing his sus- penders. A FLAV has been discovered in the nice new law designed for the dis- eouragement of poaching in Behring sea. It is not probable, however, that the law will be broken with any greater ease by the poachers than if the weak spot had not been found. IF one touch of earthquake has the 7ame effect as one touch of nature the Greeks and Venezuelans ought to be kin, for on the same day when chasms miles lon were rent in the' earth near Atlanta in Greece, the town of Los Guillos in Venezuela was swallowed up. SIx stray curs rubbed against a lamp post in Chicago and died forth- with, The post had become charged with electricity from an adjacent and particularly intelligent trolley wire. The item is probably being circulated to creole sentiment in favor of a transit system not wholly popular just now. A FRESCn.IAN named Turpin has excited the wrath of the French gov- ernment by sellin the secret of some terribie exulosive]to the triple alli- ance. It would seem that the French ought to have been deeply grateful to him for not adding an- ether to the list of explosives al- ready in use at home. ']HE Baptists of this country are to raise a million dollars this year for the cause of foreign missions. and have resolved to elevate the educational standard of their mis- sionaries. Experience has demon- strated that the best results are attained by sending thoroughly edu- cated men and women into the mis- sion field, and none but such are hereafter to be seut to minister to heen married to the vice president of Salvador, has changed her mind. Love in a mansion that is likely at any moment to be over an exploding borne is not without drawbacks. The vice president of Salvador may hold his job a week and at the end of that time be backed against a stone wall and shot beyond the reach ,of worldly honors, Altogether the head of the lew York girl appears to be level GREATER NEW YORK, a topograph- teal statistician points out, will cover an area of 3i7 square miles; three times the size of London and twelve times that of Paris. Rome, Babylon and Memphis are not to be mentioned in the comparison, and the only real competitor, contempo- raneous or hitoric will be Chicago, which spreads its municipal outlines as far out, on the prairie as itchoose and is not going to be left behind in ay race for bigness. A NEW YOK man who may or may not be a crank talks of building a hotel in the ocean. About ten miles from land he thinks would be the vroper distance, and he has asks4 the attorney general of New York state whether he could claim police protection in case he builds his tvern on the water. That any one should care t: live in a floating EPITOME OF THE WEEK. BRIEF NEWS SUMMARY FOR BUSY MEN, {tlMmd Telegraphic Reports Of te INa'tltRt Events of the ]Past Week All Over the World. FOREIN. te Corean rebelliov is said to be sub- siding. Lord Chief Justice Coleridge, of Eng- land, is dead. Over 1,700 Chinese have died from the plague at Hong K0ng. The Irish people have raised 0,000 to keep their member iu Parliament. Sis. Sannino, Italian ex-Minister of Finance, has been made Minister of the Treasury. Ths Russian government proposes to appoint a court of honor to regulate duel- ing in the army. Over 50 Irish harvesters, en route to Scotland. were capsized into the sea and drowned off Anaagh Head. Turkey has protested to England agatnt the Anglo-Congo treaty. Lord Rceebery's Ladas has been struck out of the Ascot meeting. The population cf Hens Kong is flee- ing by thousands to escape from the plague. The remains of Muley Hassan, .,utan oi Morocco, have been sent to I:hat for burial. A French fleet has been sent to Tan- gier to look after the interests of France In Morocco. In view of the Anglo.Congo treaty, the French government is taking steps to protect its possessions In Africa. The new Italian cabinet has been com- pleted. Japan has sent a large forceof troops tc protect her interests in Cores. Baron Gavanni Nicotera, Italian ex- minister of the interior, is dead. Fire at Yamagata, Japan, destroyed 1,200 houses and burned 13 Jape to death" The Russian government has dis- patched an official to taeUnited States to cultivate closer commercial relations. Prince Bismarck's summer trip to Varzm has been postponed. It is said his health is such as to cause ih? utmost anxiety. WASHINGTON. Collie P. Huntington is sticking close to the capitol in the hope cf securing fa- vorable action on the Central Pacific funding scheme. In the house, Mr. Johnson, of Indiana, during the consideration e the Indian ap- propriation bill, made a bitter attack on Mr. Holman. The Gray sugar investigating commit- tee proposes to begin calling senators. Every member of that body will be ex- amined regarding sugar stock specula- tion. exrrangemente have been made to give St. Louis 20 additional mail carriers. A general court martial is detailed to meet at Fort Leavenworth, Kas.. June 1S. C. P. Huntington is still at Washington watching the Central Pacific claim ques- tion. A bill providing for the distribution of money due the Snawnees, which had got tied up, was passed. Hot weather is making life at the capi- tal burdensome. President Cleveland is still Indisposed as a result of the oppressive heat. Important changes in the income tax feature of the tariff bill are promised. The gold yield of this country in 1893 is estimated at nearly $6,000,000 by Director of the Mint Preston. GENERAL DOM ESTI0. Thebusiness portion of Purdy, Me., was burned. I. H. Day of Monroe, La., was hanged to a tree by a mob for arson. The Prohibitionists of Wisconsin have nominated a full state ticket. The old soldiers reunion at Yankees, S. D.. broke up in a row vsr a Populist speech. The miners of the Danville (Ill.) dis- trict have rejected the Columbus confer- ence agreement. The fourth annual convention of Mis- souri bankers'adjourned, to meet in Jeffer- son City next year. Mrs. Annie L. Diggs is seriously ill at Topeka, Kas. She overworked herself in the convention. Two men were killed and three injured by the explosion of a boiler in a sawmill near Milan, Me. George W. Wilson was renominated for Congress by the Repulicaus of the See. seth Ohio District. There Is great suffering in Chicago be- cause of the want of water. Ths pumps are altogether inadequate. The trial of General Sanders and his army of Commonwealers for train stealing was begun at Leavenworth. Sam Payne, the negro, was committed for trial at Omaha. He repeated his con- fession that he killed Maud Rubel. The Republican Stat Convention of Tennessee indorsed a Populist nominee for Supreme Judge and chose four others. The Missouri Pacific fast meat train was Wrecked near Oterville Me. Nineteen carl were ditched. George Slier, bake- man, wa hurt. State Entomol.glst Forbes of Illinois explains some methods of exterminating chinch bugs. Charles Osborne was killed by Charles Rahts near Goldthw&ite, Tex. Bill Dalton's body was fully identified by the dead mans brother. The tate Bankers' Association of Mis- souri met at Clinton n Tuesday. Four miners were shot. three fatally, by deputies in a battle at Lemont, Pa. Colored people of St. Louis and Alton the Lovejoy anniversary at ton. I The Missouri pharmacists, in conven- tion at E'xcalsior Springs, elected officers and adjourned. They will meet in the same place next year. Ex-Governor T. T. Crtttendec, United States Consul at City of Mexico, wrote to S.edalia lawyers that Thompson, the ab- sconding banker, is in that city. Complaints of the excessive heat and lack of raio come from numerous points. Peyten G. Bowman of Birmingham, Ale., shot and killed Eugene Jeffrlee, 17 years old. The family of Lafayette Lawrence were poisoned by tainted meat at Jefferson- villa, Ind. The large tile mills of Smith & Co. at Wilkinson, Ind., were wrecked by natural gas. The Supreme Lodge, A. O. U. W., of the United States is in session at San Fra-cisco. The South Dakota Populists met at Mitchell. The Illinois troops have been ordered home from Peoria county. The Iowa Grand Grove of Druids met at Davenport and elected officers. George Wetmre Peabody was formally elected a senator from Rhode Island. Coxeyies stole hand cars at Bismarck, N. D., and escaped officers of the law. A negro im southeast Georgia was skinned alive for criminally assaulting a white girl. Sam Payne, a negro, has confessed, it is said that he killed Maud Ruhel in Omaha. Strikers held up a coal train at Mount Olive, Ill., and compelled the cars to he sidetracked. The heat and drought continue in many localities. Cases of sunstroke, in one case tatai, were reported. The Supreme Grand Lodge, A. O. U. W., refused to make death benefits paya- ble to thosa related to the deceased by marriage. The relatives of Minerva Merrick Or chardson will contest with herhusband, to whom she left her entire estate. B[e was 30 years her Junior. Coxeyites seized an L. & N. consolidated train at Fairfield, Ill., and demanded a free ride. United States Judge Allen sent deputy marshals after them. A letter purporting tn be from J. C. Thompson, the absconding 8edalia bank- er, has been received at Clinton. The writer says that he is in Honduras. The injunction suit of Bishop Bonacum f Lincoln against Father Corbett of Pal. myra, Nob., to prevent the latter from holding services, was begun at Nebraska City. Congressman Robert R. Hitt, o Illi- nois, has been renominated by the Re- publicans of his district. Congressman Gee. W. Cooper of Indi- ana, has been renominated by the Demo- crats of his district. Isaac Hanks, an aged miser of Salem, N. Y., has been found guilty of starving his wife to death. A Chinaman committed suicide by shooting himself while on an M., K. & T. train near Boonville, Me. The Florence district miners of Colo- rado met and voted to stay out until they got what they struck for. TheRepublicane of Texas are agitated by the color question. Ex-Gov. St. John Bays that he is not a Populist and that he is not for Mrs. Lease for congress at present. Illinois mlners and operators will con- siderwhether or not they will accept the Columbus conference compromise. The Winter Wheat Millers' Association decided to ask congress to reduce the daty on flour to Mexico to 1 per barrel. Gee. Altgeld in a reply to union labor protest bout work of convicts says that there Is no way at present to avoid it. Unknown parties ditched a train on the Miuisstppi Valley road, near Padu- cah, and several people were fatally hurt. Horace Hill aud Bud Newman were terribly beaten by some farm hands near Dixon, Jll. J. J. Reasar. of Denton County, Texas, was assassinated on the gallery of his home by Craig Herndon. Non-union miners kidnaped Sunday by strikers near Uniontown, Pa., were res- cued by sheriff's deputms, Burglars raided the home el a wealthy Long Island family, whom they chloro, formed with almost fatal results. THE MARKETS; NEW YORK. Cattte $L855.50; Cotton, middlings 7 7c; Wheat, No. '2 red, 59(e1, Corn,No. 2, 4344; Oats, Mixed West- ern, 4142. 8T. LOUIS. Cotton, Middh ng, 7; Cattle; choice steers .80@50; medium, $.80@ 3.65; Hogs,fair to select $4.25(5.);Sh, fair to choice $2.75(4; When% o.z, red 50@51; Corn, No. 2 mixed 87( 87; Gate, mixed western 85@5; Rye, No. 2, 48; Butter, choice dairy, 10@13; Eggs, fresh 7@8; Country bcon, 8c.; Hams, 10@llc; Lard, 5(7. CHICAGO. Cattle, Shipping, 3.40L75; Hogs, fair to choice 5.20$5.49; Sheep, fair to choice 82.85@4.65; Wheat, No. 2 red 57( 58; Corn, No. 2. 8538; Oat, mixed western, 3031. KANSAS CITY. Cattle, shipping steers, $2.a5@4.40. Hogs, $4.50@5.10; Wheat, No.  red54 54; 0ate. mixed western. 34@31L ELECTRItJ FLASHES. There is a hitch about the price to be paid for the site for the National Park on Shermau Heights, near Chattanooga. Memorial services will be held on Tip- pecanoe battle ground on June 24. Rx. President Harrison will make the ad- d r. A Texan at Washington thinks Calber. son will be nominated for governo o the Lone Star State, and Chilton will be senator. The trial 0f Erastus Wiman on a charge of fyg.ry wu begun June II. DEFY THE MARSHALS MILITIA ORDERED OUT TO QUELL RIOTERS. The Seventh Regiment of Chicago Sent to Mount Olive, lli.--Miner to Re- sume June 20--DissatlsfaeMon with the New $cal CHICAGO, June 19.--Gee. Altgeld last night ordered out the Seventh regi- ment (the Hibernian rifles) to assist the United States marshal Between 400 and 500 men started at 4a m. It is 240 miles to Mount Olive and the special, having the right of way, made it in six hours SPmNGFmLV, IlL, June l.--There is no rioting at Mount Olive, so far as Gee. Orendorff is informed, and the call for troops is due entirely to the fact that United Marshal Briton was unable to make arrests of men who were interfering with the trains The trouble at Mount Olive began last Wednesday, when the striking miners, irritated by the fact that coal was being hauled on the Louisville, Evansville and the Jack- sonville Southern railroad, began to interfere with the movement of trains, Their method was in some cases to break open the seals crf cars and examine the contents and if any coal was found inside it was dumped out. As the property was in the custody of the court Judge Allen ordered United States Marshal Brinton to the scene with deputies and in- structed him to arrest any who were found interfering with the oper- ation of the property or in any way trespassing upon it. Marshal Brinton upon his arrival made the miners a speech and a meeting was held by the latter, at which it was de- cided not to interfere. o sooner had the marshal returned, however, than the tactics of the miners were re- sumed and he went again to Mount Olive Saturday, armed with warrants for a number who were known to be guilty of contempt of court in interfering with the running of train Be found about 600 con- gregated Every attempt to make arrests was effectually blocked by the miners crowding between the few deluties and the men they were after. The marshal had only telve depu- ties, and it was hopeless for him to try to carry out the in,.tructions of the court. It was this condition of things that induced the request for military assistance. ILLINOIS MINERS TO FIUMI Decision of Conference at Springfield to Be Ratliied by the Operators. SI'IINGFIEI.D. Ill.. June 19.--The coal strike in Illinois is at an end. The conference of the miners, which has been in progress here since 10 o'clock Saturday, morning, came to a close yesterday afternoon. A scale was agreed upon, and it is believed it will be generally accepted by the operators. Next Wednesday is the date fixed for the resumption of work. Followinsr is the scale: Peoria and Canton subdistrict, 50 cents per ton gross weight summer. 55 cents winter,67..; screening in summer, 75 cents in winter, 2, 000 pounds to con- stitute a ton, with a relative price for all places according to prices and con- ditions of 1893; for loading after ma- I chines, 30 cents per ton in summer i and 35 cents per ton in winter; Norris, 5 cents above the district price; Spring- field. 82, cents in summer and 90 cents in winter, screened coal; Braidwood, 7 cents in summer and 95 cents in winter; Streator, 77K cents summer, 80 cents winter, for screened coal. Bloomington, third vein, 62t cents gross weight; second vein. 52f cents gross weight; Colfax, 47 cents, mine rul Springfield district, 45 cents, mine ru; Colchester, ) cents per bushel screened in summer, 5 cents winter. Danville district (Danville, Glen- burn and Fairmount), O0 cents screened, 8 cents mine run; Grape Creek, 60 cents screened, 30 per cent differential on mine run; Pana, 40 cents mine run, miners to furnish their own supplies; all mines on the Big Four and south of there, except Pana, 40 cents mine run except veins of five feet and under, these veins to receive 5 cents above district price. Gogeblc gangs Miners to Strike. IRONWOOD, Mich.,' June 19.--The miners on the Gogebic range decided to strike to-day. The companies re- fuse to negotiate with committees from the unions, but are wilting to hear their workmen individually as to their grievances Should all the miners strike 3,000 men will be affected. The mine owners threaten in case of a general walkout to close down their properties indefinitely. The workmen demand an increase in pay. _ -- MANY MINERS GO TO WORK TO-DAY- Troops and Strikers at Frostbnrg, Pro., Declare a Truce Over Sunday. FROSTBURO, Pa, June ]9.--The strikers and militia declared an armis- tic yesterday and sweltered respec- tively in their homes and tents. Indl- cations point to a heavy increase in the number of men going to work at the Hoffman mine to-day, and so far as the Consolidation company is con- cerned the strike is practically broken except at the Ocean mine At Lena- coning the few men who were work- ing have gone out. SCRANTON. Pa., June 19.--The orders have been issued for the miners of the Delaware and Hudson Canal company to resume work at full time for an in- definite period. The order affects 10.- 000 men at the mmes and will greatly help the railroad employes. It is said that the coal trade will be heavy for tome time to come. ALTOONA, Pa., June 19.--All the operators here received notice to at- Vend a conference to be held in Phila- delphia to-day. Those who have con- ceded the compromise price are at a loss to account for reason for the con- fercce, but all will attend. The companies at South Fork and one at Gallatzin have posted notice to their miners that the present rate will go into effect at once and that hereafter 45 cents a net ton will be paid for mining. The miners held a meeting at South Fork yesterday afternoon and decides to return Monday or Tuesday. Miners at Rrazl]L, Ind,, Want Work B]ZIL, Ind., June ] 9 --The decision of the miners in conference at Terre Haute Saturday has created much dis- satisfaction among the strikers in this city. When the report was received by a crowd of miners who had con- gregated around the telegraph office they bitterly censured the action of the meeting, and vowed they would return to work if they had to carry shot guns to defend themselves with. A miners' meeting will be held here this week by the block coal miners to decide whether to return to work in a body or not At Harmony, Knights- ville, Centerpoint and this city at meetings held Friday the strikers voted to return to work, while at Car- donia. Carbon. Coxville and Casevville the majority voted to continue the strike. Excitement is great here and serious trouble is anticipated in case part of the men return to work re- gardless of the decision rendered at Terre IIaute. The operators are silent and as yet have not agreed to pay the Columbus scale. Ohlo Troops Not Yet CIled In. COLUMBUS, Ohio, June 19.--Adjt.- Gen. Howe, who has been in command of the militia in eastern Ohio, held a eonsultaio last evening with Guy. McKinley, relative to the withdrawal of the troops. He had been in con- sultation with the colonels in com- mand, and also consulted the sheriffs of the several counties where trouble has occurred. The result of the con- ference was that the military now in the field in Tuscarawas, Stark, and Cornell counties will remain, there being a regiment in each county with batteries and gatling guns, The gov- ernor and attorney-general believe, from the present outlook, there will be no occasion for keeping the troops in the field later than Tuesday. r, IassilIon Miner in A,Ery Mood. MASSILLON, Ohio, June 19. The date set by President John McBride for the general resumption of mining will ind the men in his home district still on strike, contending against the Columbus settlement, and fighting a local differential issue that has been pending since Feb. tO. There is no indicatmn that the 2,000 Massillon miners are in a mood to abate their claims in any respect. Cameron Mil- ler of the United Mine Workers' execu- tive board arrived home last night too late to influence the Massillon district convention. He says the strike is vir- tually over. and that the men are rapidly falling into line. He has been devoting himself to the Western Penn- sylvania field, where he expects 15,000 out of' total of 20,000 men to begin work to-day. To Strlke In Sympathy in Kansat KANSAS CIT , 5Io., June 19.--I)is- trlct President McGregor is authority for the statement that 10,000 miners in Kansaswi11 go on a sympathetic strike next Thursday. Mr. McGregor read a telegram from Pitteburg, Kan., late last night, where the miners have been holding a conference, advising him that this was their decision. The strike is to force a set lement iu Mis. souri and the Indian territory. Star Speakers Unable to Be Present. BLOOMINGTON, lll., June 19.--A large gatherin of railway men assembled here yesterday afternoon, but Eugene Debs, national president of the Ameri- can Railway union, and G. W. Howard, vice-president, who were announced to speak, were unable to be present. Addresses were made by V. B. Ray, quartermaster of the American Rail- way union, and W. E. Burns and L W. Rogers from the Chicago eonven, ties. THE MINE HORROR. ]egineer Kohout Tells How the 23 Men Lost Their Lives ut Troppau. TROPPAU. June l.The total num- ber of deaths resulting from the ex- plosion that occurred in a mine near here a few days ago is 232. Engineer Kohout, the sole survivor of the party that went to attempt the rescue of the miners, said in an interview that he heard a fearful explosion Thursday night, He formed a party and de- scended the shaft into the mine. He entered the fourth level, where they found the bodies of twenty-four miners and several dead horses lying at the entrance. Herr Kohout returned to the main shaft and signaled for assist- ance. Suddenly another terrible explosion occ!rred, hurling the wagons toget;: er and throwing Herr Kohout to 'he ground. Asecond party descended into the mine aud bravely entered the galleries. They found all the first rescue party dead except Kohout The rescuers con- tinued their explorations, and al. though they were badly burned, re- covered some bodies, most of which were unrecognizable. The mine is still buruinr and it will not be possi- ble to resume work for six month. Woramen Resist the Police.  IENNA. June 19.A number of workmen attempted to hold an open air meeting here yesterday. The pro- ceedings became disorderly, where- upon the police ordered the crowd to dsperse. The order not being promptly obeyed the police attempted to disperse the crowd by force, but the latter resisted and attacked the police, some of whom were injured. The gendarmes finally cleared the square where the meeting was being held. ILLINOIS. Sulllvan has voted new school house. Distemper prevails southwest of RantouL There are fi00 1 paign and Urbana. Frost Sunday night did damage to crops The Greenup bank, Nov. 28, 1893, has paid on the dollar. It is estimated that there farm mortgages in aggregating $:4,69,000. The new tabernacle Christian church at dedicated Sunday next. CoL Langford of the commmsion is going to the hotel at Spring Lake- The Spriugfield changed hauds, Harry now the owner of the ept 5 has been date for holding the state of the League of Re Illinois. Streator women are celebration of Ind Ads Sweet of Chicago oration. In the competitive drill versity of lllinois battalion the prize was won by C. Jacksonville. John Smith $5) for shooting was committed to jail He is now insane. The royal order of been conferred on Mrs retie of Chicago by nition of her World's Fair The great Chicago was won by Fred Rau in 59 minutes He carried of 7 minutes. ftealthfficers at tempted to establish a 76 Allport avenue and inmates, were attacked by and badly beaten. The city council of fixed salaries of officers for mg year. Tle mayorgetse0 year, aldermen 25 cents per the city clerk $1'0 per year. Miles Davis, residing was bitten by a mad dog The street-car fare for the mers of Chicago costs the $28,000 a year. A successful wolf hunt Warre county, a big she oung ones being the The annual University of Illinois will 3 to 6, inclusive, at Cham Edward Kohn, a Chicago letter carrier, m m various letters coutaining money. Hen. John A. Graham, one oldest and most died at that city at seventy-seven years. E. S. and C. S. Chicago man and the latter have fallen heir to an gary worth $.000,000. A convict who still has to serve was married at penitentiary at Joliet, a from Chicago being James M. Purcell, the who reported the Con been allowed $5.528,70 for His bill was for $6,437.95. Mrs. James "lriplett seeing her husband a well-known confidence conscious and remained died. Org active steps to assist families of the Pullman is expected that $5,000 for that purpose. As Mrs James Stickles df was attending an oil ploded, and Mr Sti( fully burne& The and was destroyed. Samuel McCullough, a ter, committed suicide iu plunging his head in a tub and holding it fast by a suspended by a pulley. Arrangements have been by which the trains for St. the Chicago, Peoria & St. road will run by way stead of Jacksonville Edward Poston. a highly citizen of Spring shot in the left wounded. He was when it was accidentally William Wene in jail at Macomb ing a horse from John T. Hiler, the bi sentenced by the to the peuitentiary.for one William Livingston, Bloomington, fell from a and was fatally injured. The Viking ship is Chicago from St Louis part of the Field museum park. The fish known as the " are dying Kankakee with them. The faculty of Galesburg advisability of ties. State banks of Illinoit $6, 000 000 in deposits since the average cash reserve iS O. H. Downey of appointed foreman government of $2, I00. The Sheldon News is to" to Watseka and Mr. in Capt. Andrews, ex - Vatseka, as partner. George T. and J. C. been arrested at with swindling farmers insurance policies While trying to regain Benjamin Wheeler fell |n Chicago, and striking was instantly killed. A Chicago ministe twenty-four hundred twelve hundred sou have been divorced.