Cameron County press. (Emporium, Cameron County, Pa.) 1866-1922, February 17, 1898, Page 3, Image 3

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&tx Men Killed During a Confla
gration at Pittsburg.
Nearly ©2,000,000 Worth of Property »a
Detttroyeil ami Many I'ernon* are In
jured 10 \|> lotion* Adil Terror to
the Scene—Firemen l*a<l
ly Handicapped.
Pittsburg. Feb. 10.—At S::iO last night
fire started in the large six-story eold
storage house of the Chautauqua Lake
lee Co.. occupying l the block from
Twelfth to Thirteenth streets between
Pike street and Mulberry alley, and
before the flames were subdued at 1:15
a. in. nearly 82,000,000 worth of prop
erty had been destroyed, at least six
lives lost and many people badly in
jured. The fire in point of fatalities is
the most serious that Pittsburg has
had in years. The department re
sponded quickly and a general alarm
was sent in. Other alarms quickly
followed and at midnight Allegheny's
department was called upon for help.
The following' is a list of the killed so
far as can be learned:
Mrs. Site, aifed 50 years.
Stanley Sife. a«ed 15 years.
David Loveless, aged 35.
Police Captain Berry.
Two unidentified men.
The fire started in the storage build
ing of the Chautauqua Lake Ice Co.
aud the origin is unknown. The vicini
ty is composed of a mixture of huge
warehouses and many private resi
dences. the inhabitants of which fled
in alarm, carrying with them as much
portable household goods as possible.
There were frequent explosions, which
greatly added to the consternation aud
alarm. The streets were blocked with
people and their goods interfered with
the firemen, who were already handi
capped in their efforts to control the
flames, on account of the windows and
doors of the burning buildings being
strongly barred by heavy iron shutters.
At 11:15 p. m. an explosion of whisky
occurred, which blew out the Mulberry
alley wall with terrible results. At
the time the alley was filled with lire
men, policemen, newspaper men and
others. Many were caught by the fall
ing wall. Many people were injured
by flying bricks and beams and all the
ambulances and patrol wagons of the
city were in constant service.
Just after the explosion the large
warehouse of W. A. Hoeveler & Co.,
situated on Pike street, directly oppo
site the Chautauqua Co.'sbuilding, was
ablaze and in a >liort time was beyond
hope of sa. ing. At about 1:15 the fire
was gotten under control. Until the
fallen walls have been cleared away
there can be no certainty as to the
number of victims.
Inter-State Commission Decides Them
(Against the Kallroads.
Washington, Feb. 10. —The inter-state
commerce commission yesterday an
nounced itsdeeision.of the case brought
by the American Warehousemen's as
sociation against the Illinois Central
railroad and 52 other carriers, known
as the "free storage case." It holds
that a common carrier with no general
duty to act as a warehouseman for in
definite periods in connection with its
primary obligations as a common car
rier, cannot provide shippers with val
uable warehouse facilities which are
essential to its business as a carrier,
without furnishing them for all ship
pers at all times and upon the same
terms and notifying the public.
Carriers will therefore be required
to plainly indicate upon the schedules
published and filed with the commis
sion what storage in stations, ware
houses or cars will be permitted, and
all the terras and conditions upon
which the same will be granted.
The order takes effect April 1 and
from that date all carriers must cease
granting storage which is not a neces
sary part of receiving and delivering
freight, unless the same is specified in
the schedules.
Jury Decides that the Sausage Maker Must
l>e Imprisoned for Life.
Chicago, Feb. 10. —Adolph L. Luetgert
■was last night convicted of the murder
of his wife and sentenced to imprison
ment in the penitentiary for life, lie
received the verdict with a laugh. It
was 10:50 when word was sent to the
court room by the jury that it had
agreed upon a verdict and was waiting
to bring it into court. The news of a
verdict spread like lightning to the
street and in a few minutes the court
room was jammed with people.
The sound of Clerk Knopf's voice had
not died away after reading the ver
dict when Attorney Harmon entered a
motion for a new trial, which was en
tered and will be argued in a few days.
Luetgert was led back to jail in ap
parently good spirits, glad for one
thing that his long suspense was ended
at last and comforted by the assurances
of his lawyers that he will get a new
trial, and that the state will not be
able to convict him a second time.
A Celebration In I.lbhy Prison.
Chicago, Feb. 10.—For the last time
within the walls of historic old Libby
prison, men who had endured imprison
ment in that Confederate stronghold
met in annual reunion yesterday to cel
ebrate a historic event. It was the
uiglit of February 9, 1804, that 10!)
Union officers tunneled their way out
of the prison and back to liberty. Yes
terday 54 of these men celebrated that
Germany Passed Us In the Race.
Washington. Feb. 10.—In ten years
the I nited States, which occupied the
second place among nations in foreign
trade (meaning imports and exports
combined) has fallen off to third place
and Germany has passed her in the
race for supremacy now held by En
gland. Consul Covert at Lyons gives
the figures in a report to the state de
partment, devoted to quotations from
an address delivered at Lyons by .Jules
Koche. former minister of commerce.
During the ten years the commerce of
England augmented :« per cent., that
of tier many 40 per cent, and the United
State* 14 per cent.
Story of a Kansas Woman Who .Married a
Convict After (.al>oriii|; for Three Vc»ri
to Secure Ills Kelease.
Kansas City. Mo., Feb. 9.—A scion of
a noble Mexican family languishing,
unknown, in the Kansas state peniten
tiary for six years for murder done in
self-defense: his pardon after three
years of untiring effort on the part of
the matron of that institution, and
their final marriage by a justice of the
peace, culminating in a revelation of
his identity, are the chapters in a most
remarkable story of real life made pub
lic here yesterday. The principals are
Presciliana L. Corpio, whose late father,
Presciliana Corpio, was a millionaire
and ex-postmaster general of Mexico,
and Mrs. Mattie U. Peebles, of Dis
patch, Kan., a widow.
In the eighties a young Mexican who
gave his name as Camillo Lopez came
to Kansas City with a bunch of cattle
from Guanajuato, Mex., his home. Ho
was a handsome, dashing fellow, who
dressed well anil spent money freely.
In a short time his money was gone.
He went to Wichita, Kan., and made a
living as a street vender. One night
after an unusually good day's business
he was lured into a resort by a Mrs.
Sam Dodsou. Sam Uodson soon ar
rived on the scene and began making
trouble for the Mexican. Mrs. Dodson
claimed in court, later, that Dodson
was demanding an explanation of the
Mexican's conduct and the Mexican
said that Dodson and his wife had
tried to rob him. At any rate Lopei
stabbed Dodson to death with a knife.
Lopez could not talk English and he
did not know how togo about making
a defense. The court assigned him au
attorney and he was convicted of mur
der. .ludge Christopher Reed sen
tenced him to 30 years in the peniten
At the penitentiary Lopez learned to
talk English fluently. He worked at
the tailor trade, but was sent into the
library frequently and there became
acquainted with the matron. Mrs. Mat
tie U. Peebles. The matron became in
terested in the Mexican and, as they
after worked together, she learned his
Feeling positive that Lopez was in
nocent, Mrs. Peebles set about toprovt
it to the governor. She visited Wichita
and gathered facts to show that the
killing of Dodson was done in self-de
fense. Then she obtained the signa
tures of prominent men to a petition
for his release. It was three years ago
this month that Mrs. Peebles began to
interest herself in Lopez's behalf and
on January 19, 1398, he was pardoned
by (iov. Leedy.
In the meantime Mattie Peebles had
left the penitentiary and was living
with a grown son and daughter near
Dispatch, Kan. Both of her children
have recently married. When Lopez
was freed he wrote her a letter. It re
sulted in bringing Mrs. Peebles to
Kansas City and they were married by
Judge Ebert. They have gone to Mex
ico on a wedding trip.
A Revolution Itreaks Out. hut President
Zelaya's Troop* Win Out lu the first
Washington, Feb. 9. —Capt. Leutze, in
command of the Alert, has cabled the
navy department that he has landed
marines at San Juan Del Sur, Nica
ragua. for the protection of the Ameri
can consulate, owing to the fact that a
revolution has broken out.
On Monday Capt. Leutze telegraphed
that the revolutionists had taken pos
session of the city of San Juan Del Sur
and that the government troops were
digging rifle pits in the suburbs pre
paratory to making an attempt to dis
lodge them. Yesterday he telegraphed
that the government forces were at
tacking the city and that he had landed
a force of marines for the protection of
the United States consulate and Ameri
can interests generally. San Juan Del
Sur is near the western terminus of
the Nicaragua canal and is a cable
Tuesday afternoon another cable
gram was received at the navy depart
ment telling of the progress of the rev
olution. Capt. Leutze said that he had
landed a force for the protection of the
United States consulate, and as the
government forces had given notice of
their intention to bombard the town,
he had taken on the Alert all the wo
men and children who cared for refuge.
The bombardment began Monday and
in the end the rebels were driven out
of town, which was entered and taken
possession of by the government troops.
The rebels retreated towards the inte
rior of the country.
New York Police Helleve They Have {Un
covered Another (juldensuppe Case—A
Ghastly Find lu the Kast Kiver.
New Y'ork, Feb. 9.—The mutilated
body of a man without a stitch of
clothing on it was found in the East
river Tuesday. Half of the head was
missing, the right leg was cut off at
the knee, and both arms were gone,
having been cut off close to the shoul
der. The police believe that another
murder mystery of a similar character
to the < Juldensuppe case has been un
earthed. The man had apparently
been strangled to death, stabbed with
some sharp instrument and then cut to
Around the neck were marks as
though a rope had forced its way into
the flesh. On the portion of the left
leg remaining on the body were three
sharp cuts, which might have been
made with a stiletto. There were
bruises on the back also.
The Trial of Zola.
Paris, Feb. 9. —-In the trial of Ernile
Zola, growing out of his denunciation
of the Esterhazy court-martial,Madame
Dreyfus was called as a witness yes
terday, but wh/en Zola's lawyer asked
her to tell under what circumstances
she was told by Maj. Du Clam, in 1894,
of her husband's arrest, the judge de
cided against the question being an
swercd. holding that no question not
pertaining to the indictment could hi
answered. Ex-President Casimir Per
ier, M. Le Itlois and Scheurer Kestner
gave testimony, but nothing startling
was developed. Zola came near being
mobbed after the trial.
Ells Resignation is Accepted by
the Spanish Cabinst.
for lliu l<««ull WMN Made l>y Oor
Uovernment UH .Soon »* Hi* Author
ithip of tl»«» Lotter to t 'nimh'juH
WaH Fully KHtubli.ihcd.
Madrid, Feb. 11. —At a meeting of
the Spanish cabinet held Thursday un
•ler the presidency of the queen regent,
the minister for foreign affairs. Senor
liuiion, read a dispatch from Senor De
Lome, the Spanish minister at Wash
ington, saying that the published let
ter to Senor ('analejas was written by
him and that his position had become
i untenable and he begged the govern
ment to accept his resignation. The
cabinet decided to accept the resigna
tion of Senor De Lome and the minis
ters decided to telegraph to Senor De
Lome, accepting his resignation and
entrusting the first secretary with the
conduct of the affairsof the legation.
Washington, Feb. 11.—The state de
partment yesterday gave out for pub
lication the substance of the cable
gram sent Wednesday to Gen. Wood
ford. our minister to Madrid, in refer
ence to the De Lome letter. The state
ment is as follows:
"There has appeared in the press
a letter addressed by the Spanish min
ister to Mr. Canalejas. This letter the
minister admits was written by him.
It contains expressions concerning the
president of the United States of such
character as to end the minister's use
fulness as a representative of his gov
ernment in this country. (Jen. Wood
ford, therefore, was instructed at once
to say to the minister of state that the
immediate recall of M. Dupuy De Lome
i is expected by the president."
In view of the news from Madrid of
the acceptance of the resignation of
the Spanish minister, it may be stated
that our government is not disposed
to split hairs over the method of the
offending minister's retirement. In
i other words, it is not concerned as to
whether he resigns or is recalled, so
long as he leaves the capital.
It is said at the state department
i that there is no time limit within
i which Mr. De Lome must leave Wash
ington.and being now only a private
. Spanish citizen he may take a reason
i able time to arrange his affairs here
i without calling for criticism,
i When inquiries were made at the
I Spanish legation as to how the letter
reached the hands of the Cuban junta,
it was said that the statements made
by the junta as to Canalejas receiving
the letter were false. Private inquiries,
it was stated, had been made through
a New York gentleman which had dis
closed that Canalejas never saw the
letter. This inquiry was sent by cable
direct to Canalejas, now at Madrid, and
he was asked if he had ever received
a letter of the character described.
To this Canalejas answered that he
never received the letter ami knew
nothing of its contents; that if he had
received it he would have made an an
i swer to the letter. There has never
been an acknowledgement of an answer
i from Canalejas. After this statement
1 direct from Canalejas the Spanish au
thorities regard it as plain that the
letter was stolen in transit.
Kentucky'* Senate I'ataffl a Political Meaa
ure that Causiin Hlg Excitement in that
Frankfort, Ky., Feb. 11. —The state
senate by a vote sufficient to pass a bill
over a veto, yesterday passed the < loebel
elections or "force" bill and sent it to
the house, where it is nearly sure to
go through in time to get a veto from
the governor back and passed upon be
fore an adjournment. This has created
the wildest political excitement
throughout the state, the republicans
admitting that if the bill becomes a
law they can never carry the state
The bill provides that all future
elections shall be under the control of
a state commission of three to bo
elected by the present legislature and
to hold their otlices for four years.
They are to appoint three commission
ers in each county, who shall in turn
appoint all the registration officers for
their respective counties. The demo
crats who pushed the measure aver
that the Kentucky vote was stolen
from Bryan in 18!H>, and that it never
shall occur again through the election
officers appointed by county judges in
republican strongholds.
A I'ack of ( owartl*.
Chicago, Feb. 11.—"That jury was a
pack of cowards," said Adolph L. Luetr
gert yesterday. "If they had been
men of nerve and character there
would have been no compromise ver
dict. They did not decide the case on
the law and the evidence. lam either
guilty or 1 am innocent.
"If I am guilty 112 deserve death—thej
ought to hang me as high as <lilroy's
kite. If lam innocent, I am entitled
to my liberty. Luetgert is as innocent
of the crime charged against him as
any man in Chicago. There should have
been no half-way verdict in this case.''
Attorney Harmon, counsel for Luet
gert, appeared before Judge (iary yes
terday and asked for SO days' time in
which to tile his motion for a new trial.
Mr. Harmon declared he had just re
ceived information to the effect that
Mrs. Luetgert still lives. He also in
timated that some of the jurymen
should have been disqualified, (iary
allowed the defense until February 11'
to prepare their motion.
Kxclted the Don* In Havana.
Havana, Feb. 11.—The publication oi
the news as to De Lome's letter pro
duced a profound sensation in Havana.
Not for a long time has any piece ol
news been the subject of such vvidi
spread and absorbing attention. In all '
circles the letter is pronounced "indis- '
Shut I)i»wn ltcr»aae of a Strike.
New York, Feb. 11.—The Summit, N.
J., silk mill suspended operations yes ,
terday and 250 employes are throwr .
out of work. The suspension is due t< |
the fact tlia t IOC weavers struck against <
a reduction of two cents per yard.
An Army Officer Telia of Conditions Kilat
liilC In the Cold Keglon* of Alaaka.
Washington, Feb. 12. —The war de
partment has made public the advices
received from Capt. Kay. of the Eigh
teenth infantry, who was sent to
Alaska to report on conditions in the
mining country. The report embraces
u period from October '•'> to November
and is dated from Circle City anil Fort
ukon. The report shows a serious
state of affairs: that trouble is threat
ened at various places and that there
:s serious danger at some points of lack
of f.-od, owing to the failure of the
transportation companies to get in
sufficient supplies. Capt. Kay recom
mends the establishment of a post upon
the upper river, and that the mouth of
Mission or American creek be chosen
as the site, with a sub-post if necessary
at Circle City. On the food question
he says:
"The question of food here is a very
serious one and the action of the N. A.
T. and T. Co. is causing much friction.
I try to reconcile all differences peace
ably and get all people who are with
out provisions down to Fort Yukon as
soon as possible, where there is an
abundance of food. I learn that while
food is scarce in Dawson City, the min
ers in the outlying camps are fairly
well supplied. While the situation is
critical, I do not believe there will be
any great loss of life ?>eyond that inci
dent to a climate so rigorous as this.
That there will be much suffering
along the river and the trail no one
here will deny, but there is nothing
that should cause undue anxiety among
people in the states who have friends
in this country."
"While here I am constantly being
appealed to to act where 1 have no
authority. I can only act as an arbi
trator in the cause of peace. Appeals
come to me to know when, if ever,
the government is going to send in
officials to enforce the law. Miners
complain that they cannot perfect any
title to their mines, owing to the ab
sence of any land office. The depart
ments are sending out commissions to
commissioners, receivers and registers
who cannot qualify for obvious reasons,
the principal one being that there is
no official qualified to administer an
oath within a thousand miles of this
place. A commissioner is powerless,
as he has no power to enforce his de
cisions. lam only surprised that mat
ters are not worse."
"I am satisfied that the greater part
of the gold belt lies in our territory,
along the range known as the Upper
Ramparts. Along the Tananali. Ma
nook creek, llircli creek and the head
of Forty Mile creek there are diggings
that will pay from $lO to S2O per day
per man now lying idle, as they will
not pay expenses at the present prices
of food. lam satisfied that with ade
quate means of transportation and
cheaper food this will develop into one
of the greatest gold producing regions
in the world."
Our Government >Vlll Not Demand an
Apology from Spain llecauae of the De
l.ome l.etter—The Latter Will Soon Leave
Tills Country.
Washington, Feb. 12.—The following
statement was given out at the state
department Friday: "Oen. Woodford
telegraphed that the minister's resig
nation had heen accepted before he
presented the telegram from the de
partment. He adds that the first sec
retary at Washington will be placed in
charge of the legation and a new min
ister will be appointed at once."
The personal incident growing out
of the publication of De Lome's letter
to Canalejas may be regarded as set
tled. This has been brought about by
the foregoing cablegram sent by Min
ister Woodford. The officials here feel
an interest in learning the detail*of
the happenings in Madrid on Thurs
day and are waiting for Mr. Woodford's
promised full report. Hut unless this
should contain some statement that is
not now expected, there is no disposi
tion on the part of the government to
protract the closing of this unpleasant
incident, and it is not expected that
anything in the nature of a demand
for an apology will be made. If a
graceful disclaimer should come it
will be taken in the spirit in which it
is made, the De Lome matter will be
dropped and the relations between the
state department and Spanish legation
will run smoothly once more through
the medium of Senor Du Kosc. It can
be said for the president that he shows
little personal concern in the matter
and is not disposed to pursue Mr. De
Lome in any personal spirit.
As the representative of Spain, Senor
Don Juan Du Kosc called Friday at the
•state department and presented in
writing the notification of the Spanish
government that the resignation of
Senor De Lome had been accepted, and
that Senor Du Kosc was authorized to
represent his government as charge
d'affairs ad interim. The notification
was purely formal, giving the facts of
transfer, without mention of the inci
dent leading up to it. Having assumed
his duties, Mr. Du Kosc paid a call of
respect to the state department au
thorities. He was not accompanied by
Senor De Lome, who with this official
act hOQpmes a private citizen of Spain
temporarily sojourning in this country.
After leaving this country the future
plans of Mr. De Lome are not fixed. He
would prefer not togo to Madrid, and
unless the government commands him
togo to the capital he probably will
visit some other place and then goto
his large estate near Valencia.
N.ivel I'lan of Currency Kevlaion.
Chicago, Feb. 12.—A novel sugges
tion for obtaining a national basis of
compromise between advocates of the
gold standard and their opponents is
advanced by W. S. Harbert, of this
city. The plan is for a circulating me
dium consisting of coin certificates,
payable half in gold and half in silver
—a $2 certificate for example to be re
deemed by SI in gold and -Si in silver.
.If the relative value of one metal
should diminish, the valueof the other,
to Mr. Harbert. .vould rela
tively increase and the value of the
certificates payable in both metals
jointly would be unaffected.
Ita Annual Convention tvaa Turbulent anil
Kxcitlnjf Kecognltion of Ctilian Inde
pendence Demanded ltuahiiell Kulo
Columbus. <>., Feb. 12.—The Ohio Re
publican League convention, which was
held in this city Friday, was one of the
stormiest in tiie history of the league.
About 200 delegates, representing 72
clubs, were in attendance. The fac
tional feeling which marked the late
senatorial contest cropped out. There
were strenuous efforts to restore har
mony. however, both the retiring pres
ident and the president-elect advising
the numbers of the league to lay aside
factional differences. Senator Foraker
in his telegram to the Ittague also made
a plea for harmony. The Foraker and
Kushnell element wore dominant in
the convention, however, and carried
all their points.
Trouble was started early in the
proceedings. President John J. Sul
livan, in his opening address to the
convention, referred to the great serv
ice which had been rendered the party
in the last campaign by Gov. Kushnell,
Senator Hanna and Lieut. Gov. Jones.
Hon. Clay Drinkle, of Lancaster, criti
cised Mr. Sullivan's omission of Sena
tor Foraker's name quite sharply, say
ing that one would not infer from Mr.
Sullivan's speech that Ohio had a
senior senator.
While there was a contest on some
of the officers, the big tight of the con
vention was on the resolutions. The
chairman of the committee on resolu
tions was Charles Oriffin, of Toledo,
and he drafted the report presented to
the convention. The last three sections
of the report precipitated the tight, led
by A. S. Kickham, of Dayton. Despite
the opposition, however, the original
resolutions were adopted with the fol
lowing addition: "We send greetings
to President McKinley and Senators
Hanna and Foraker and assure them
of our heartiest support."
The sections objected to by the Mc-
Kinley and Hanna adherents are as
Wo indorse the Cnban resolution Introduced
and discussed February by Senator Mason in
the United States senate and hope that it will
be promptly approved by the committee on
foreign affairs. passed by the senate, and ener
getically carried into effect by our honored
president, to the end that Cuban independtnee
may quickly become an accomplished ftct
without being loaded down by an iniquitous
bonded debt.
We cordially indorse every department of
our state administration, particularly that of
our beloved, level-headed and efficient gover
nor. Gen. Asa S- Bushnel!
We indorse and approve the energetic and
efficient efforts undertaken by Attorney Gen
eral Monnett and the state senate to uncover
and destroy unlawful and hurtful trusts, syn
dicates and combinations. We hope such effort
will continue until all such hurtful trusts and
combinations are uncovered and destroyed and
that the general assembly will supplement
such efforts by appropriate legislation.
The following officers were elected:
President, W. E. Kundy, Cincinnati.
Vice presidents, John F. Golden
bogen, Cleveland; George W. Playford,
Zanesvillc; Charles E. Gordon, Toledo,
and John J. Williams. Portsmouth.
Secretary. George T. Crawford, Co
Treasurer, John L. Means, Steuben
Delegates-at-large to the National
league convention: John J. Sullivan.
Warren; Charles Case, Columbus: C. K.
Calderwood, Darke county; John Hop
ley, Kucyrus: Oeorge A. Myers, Cleve
land; John S. Goodwin, East Liverpool.
The 11th annual Lincoln day banquet
of the Ohio Republican league was
held at the Chittenden hotel last night.
It was not as large as previous gather
ings of the kind.
It Appears to Have Keen Proven by the
Testimony of Col. I'icquart in the Zola
Paris, Feb. 12. —In the Zola trial Fri
day, Col. I'icquart testified that a tele
gram addressed to Count Esterhazy fell
into his hands in May, 1896. This tele
gram was of a gravely compromising
character and led him and other officers
to investigate further. Comparison of
the handwriting of Esterhazy with the
original bordereau which convicted
Dreyfus, he said, convinced him that
the bordereau was from the hand of
Esterhazy. Investigation of Ester
hazy's correspondence confirmed this
Witness secured positive evidence
that this had been done and then,
while making further inquiries, lie was
astonished by the publication of the
bordereau in the Eclair. At this point
the noise in the court room became so
great that policemen had to clear
the hull. After the interruption of the
sitting. Col. I'icquart said: "The in
terest of my chiefs suddenly slackened,
and I was sent away on a secret official
mission. This was after I had per
sisted in pursuing the investigation,
despite the discouragements and the
changed attitude of my superiors."
A Defeat for Sunday Kaclng:.
St. Louis, Feb. 12.—The national as
sembly of the League of American
Wheelmen last night finally adjourned
after one of the most notable sessions
ever held by that body. At this session
the fight of President Isaac Potter for
re-election was successful and the im
portant question of local option in the
matter of Sunday racing was again de
Found Another Corpse in the Kuina.
Pittsburg, Feb. 12. —One more body
has been recovered from the ruins of
Wednesday night's tire. It is that of
William W'alrabenstein, a milkman.
The list of missing is rapidly swelling,
the latest number being placed at 38.
The department of public works has
advertised for additional men to clear
away the ruins.
Sank hy a Collision.
Hull, England, Feb. 12.—The passen
ger steamer Marabella, bound from
this port for Hamburg, was sunk by
collision with the Kritish warship
Galatea, in Hull Roads, Thursday even
ing. All the passengers and crew were
saved. Forty horses on the Marabella
were drowned.
Doubly Fatal Collision.
Menominee. Mich., Feb. 12.-—ln a col
lision of two log trains on the Chicago,
Milwaukee & St. Paul road Thursday
night at Carney Spur, Conductor Ari
dersi n and Krakeman Toole were in
stantly killed and the engine and nine
Cars wrecked.
SSOO Reward
Tbe above Reward will be paid fW Ik
fcnnatioß that will lead to the arrest mmi
eoßvietlun of tbe party or pa-tea «W
Slaood iron and alaba OB the track ti A*
Import urn k Rich Valloy K. R., (Mi
tba eaat Una of PrankliD Hoaelttr'a
•a tba evening of NOT. 21at, 18S1.
11 imrt Aucinj,
88-tf. Auute
— at —
THE undersigned baa onentd * till
elaaa Lienor store, and Invitee Mw
trade of Hotels, lUataaraota, A*
We ahall carry nooa bat lk«b«tiM»
lean and Imported
Bottled Goods.
Feat aad snaaa<>«o»ta— m
oaLL AIIO an Mm.
piomnoa, ncromiuM. FA.
■ :
bttlu at aa* DuW to R
& WINES, 9
& WHISKIES, ; ft
M And Liquor* of All Kinds. < i
rs Tba beet ef goods always S
w carried in stook and every- flj
Pj thing warranted as represent- TT
I Especial Attention Paid t» 1
» riall Orders. M
i■— ■
112 80 TO 3
sJ. A. fllnslef'J, t
1 Bread Street, CaHrtia, Pa.. 1
J Wkere t»i aaa cat uTthlig yea vaat to V
C the llaa at 112
s Groceries, £
l Provisions, /
) baa, Ctftw, Frelt*, C«tfMt!«ierj, y
S Ttkacca aai flgari. v
V Ooa<l» Deliyered Free asr /
/ Place tai Town. i
lull in SEE IE in CR PUCKS. \
r Hit P. A S. SENT V
Bottling Works,
JOHN McDONALD, Proprietor,
■aaa ML Depot, lapuliui, Fa
BotUer and Skipper eS
Lager Beer,
I The KanlMom ef M
Drtaka and Dealer to Okeiai
Wlaee aad Fore Liqaera
We keep none but tbe wry Ml
Beer and arc prepared to fill Orders «a
abort notice. Private Camillas served
daily If desired.
i i
; Cm**, end Trada-Marto obtained aad all Ito
rflt bouacaa conductad far Moderatk feea.
I OuaOmot S. FATiarOrnee
i AoawtcftoMcurt ettwila leas lima thaa tkooe
I naau froie Wukiaatoa. i
; Saad modal, drawinc or witk dewatp
j do*. We earlee, if patentable or not, free of
ckarfe. Oar fae oat due till patrnt U itj«d.
a Pamphlet. " How to Obtain Patent*," wttfc
! eoet of lame in tha U. 8. aaC ta«l» cooauiea
1 aeat bee. Addroee,
1 , * WAew'^arow
ISr NEW YORK ovrieaa 4