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 - TO*V\ CurM of In- ess Than Five Physicians Con-...
TO*V\ CurM of In- ess Than Five Physicians Con- lt?-!. Their Combined "Wisdom Folios-oil "Without J>nofit, T P. us t-nrfl oM. In Ancnrt, pt-c'.ilhtr »»Mn (ii-^'-^f niv F»ut'i<vl, known nm I IB l . It rupMly cstc-n.ii'i] over the- l:>wcr f~ !:-'imrn-'« iiiiiH my !fga were nrarly one mw pore ; fr.-ifi lrj-*s the iriHihlp'czU-mlM ncr.'"=« tho hip", ^>v.>'.j!dfrft RIM! tho entire l<-i;cr'h of the arm*, the i\--.:<* np<J arms prc^Uy awoH-'ti vllh nn Itrh'mc, b.trnu:;: pain, uitlKMit <v.'f>f<;ttion. .AUhmiL'h tlic K'Mi m'Ml'-.l m'.vlee nttMnal-le wn* omnli'Vid, no K>:--<* \l\i\n live plivflri.ijia of tho plrtrn iK-iutf con- P\: :!-.'<! iiiul the jm'nt-.riptiona li*»in« lh« n-Mill of ihrir combined winlom, the UK-two, tlimich np- i':iront!y checktnl, would recur in a few d:iy» nn I;:H! ns'cvpr; fhirintr Us prusfrrfls my weight IV U pr.fiw about twenty-five pounds. As nn rTptri- m-ntl br-^n the ii^u of CmcrnA, fol1i>wln« tho fitmplo nm.l plain InctructlonB Riven with tin 1 HIZME- p!F*i, nml in four weeks found mymjlf well, with sklti soft and natural in color, the Hrhlnij fiud pain entirely relieved. W. R. MKAD, Kdllor lown Tlaln Dealer, Crusco, la. Cuticura Resolvent Tie IJCTT Blood and Pkln Purifier, nnd greatest of Humor Hcmcdie§, Internally (to ck-nn«e tho blood of all Irapuritlcfl nnd poisonous element*, nnd thus remove the c:\une), and CuTict'RA, the great BUin Cure, pnd CUTICUUA BOAP, an exquisite Hkln Purifier Purifier and Bcantlflcr, citernnlly (to clenr thettUn nnd »r,alp, and restore the hair), ppccdlly cure every humor and dlseaao of tho ikln, ecatp, and blood, with IOBB of hntr, whether itching, burning, sraly, pimply, and blotchy, whether simple, scrofulous, nnredltary, or contagious, when pbyelclanB and all •Lher remedies fail. Sold everywhere. Price, CuTlcnnA, 50c.; POAP, 2. r 'c. ; RESOLVENT, $1. Prepared by the POTTER Ditra AND CHEHTCAL CORPORATION, Boston. d for "How to Cure Bkln IHavaneB." PIMPLES, black-heads, chapped and oily flklu II III cured by CUTICURA MEDICATED SOAT. FREE FROM RHEUMATISM. In one mlnnto the Cutloura Antl-1'aln Plaster relieves rbtu- matlc, sciatic, hip, kidney, client, urn! mn«rnlnr painRnnd wenkDt'Bucfl. The tirat nod only pain-killing planter. From- Prophetstown. Fred Hntchiflon found a wolf lair on his form, he made a raid upon it last Wednesday Wednesday and captured ten qnito small cnba. He brought them to town and had thorn on exhibition exhibition for a few hours, after which he killed killed them and will receive one dollar a head bounty. Thursday Besse Brothers of Portland Portland duplicated the same feat. Miss Helen Turner died at Clinton Iowa and the remains were brought here Friday morning and the funeral took place Saturday. Saturday. Dullness of business, dubious weather and house cleaning are among the many un- pleaeantriea of the paot week and this week seems to follow in the same wake. At the home of the bride's mother, Mra. Bowon, Monday noon occurred tho marriage of Miss Martha Bowen to Mr. McFulls of Rooi Falls, Rev. Gostelow performed the ctnmony and the young couple returned to Book Falls where they will live for the present. present. Mra. Havens of Sterling called on friends here Saturday. The Epworth League had charge of the Sunday evening services and carried out nn excellent program. Dr. J. Danfurth of Chicago waa called here Monday by Mr. Elithorpe to attend his daughter's son who has been an invalid for years. Not much encouragement waa given the friends. Work on the bridge is moving slow on account account of the continued high waters. PiioriiKT. rl", Tbr»'0 who contrani.od la-t fill with (be I>*^a firm, to pnt ont now orchards, tho firm to roplaeo all that which dies for fivo yonrn, nra receiving thoir stock arid are bnsily nt work petting them ont. Wo hops tha plan will prove n good one na onr orchards are fust fl'iying ont in this section of tho country. country. They claim their stock is of a hardy na- tnrc nnd will etnnd our winters. Doubtless many of the city folks think the grangers have no corn planted, ranch lei's Umt there is any np ont of the ground, but nevertheless Sain EakleB has had some np for over a week. . Robert Brown, hailing from Indiana, came buck to his old employer, Charles Qeeting, last week on the fruit farm aSl at once fonnd employment there. Mian Lucy Shirley is back visiting her parents. parents. She has been holding a good position as stenographer in a railroad office near Chicago. Chicago. An nnn?tmlly large amount of strawberries are being put ont by our local gardeners this spring, amounting into the hrjidreds of thousands. The town of Harmon is talking strongly of buying a now grader, something like onr town has. This will be hailed with joy by many residents of Montmorency, as they are forced to travel their roads and a grader will keep thorn in far better condition than they could otherwise be kept. The road commissioners also voted to spend nearly two hundred dollars this season in fixing np the Hnllingor grade, another much needed job of repairing. We did not know there were so many Montmorency farmers that had gone to town to live, and only realized it at a recent caucus held in Rock Falls, when we counted eleven such present and missed several faces that might have been there. One of Jacob Hoffman's little girls has been quiteill this week. She has been attended attended by Dr. Ranch. 0. M. Hewitt has hired Burton Rowe of Walnut to work for him on the farm for the eason. Burton tried work on a garden in own, but didn't like it, so quit it for the work on a farm. Mr. Underwood was elected director at he late eleotion at the Brick school house and at a subsequent meeting ho was elected resident of the board and Alfred Worthington Worthington secretary. Elmer Compton spent most of last week lown here, staying at Mr. Hoffman's. Mr. and Mrs. J. 0. Buell's youngest son is nst getting over a nice case of measles. W. A. Jamison is putting on style this •ear, having both a town and country mansion. mansion. Early morning finds him laboring near his country abode; at twilight he hies o the city. We are sorry to hear that Edith Scott is inito sick, having never recovered her former former good health since having the measles. Lloyd Golder is assisting in setting np jlectric engines at the World's Fair grounds. Will McNeil was chosen director at the ate school election in Dist. No. 2. Mrs. Compton waa taken severely ill last Friday with an apparent repetition of her llness of a few weeks since. MACK QUEZBOKAIN. ^•?a"r=hen'nnai. H"r nv-r:Hr< nt !!..-• Finn! w.s [-1 "J-T, Rho vn° on-: 1 of the H thfit Ppv-lksl every word corroclly. II. M. Potweiler rni-ed bis brcrn on IfV't Monday afternoon, just happened to strike n Rood dny. Mips Annis Wilpon retnrned to her homo on last Monciny. She- hsd boon traveling with her p.nnt Sarah Starr of Richmond,Ind. John Steeb has a piece of ryo that grow so rank that he had to mow it. Some ot ua hnvo to look twioo at ours to PCO whether it ia op or not. Henry Mollinger says that ho wonld be jnstnqwell satisfied if the weather wotild make n change for tho better. From Ooleta. Jamea Hawkins is running a grocery wagon wagon for V. G. Chaffee. Mr. Pond, of Hickory Grove, stopped through the platform of the scales while weighing a load of grain at Crouch it Ackerman's Ackerman's and hurt himself quite badly. D. 0. Overholsar sold fifteen head of fat cattle lost week. Daniel Zellors was in our village last week on business. Little Annie Morris returned to her home in Malvern last Sunday. Albert Miller and family wore the guests of Lu D. Fraaer last Sunday. ' Jamea Hannah and wife are happy over the arrival of a little daughter. Eli as Fisherof Emerson was in our village last week. Born to Samuel Pengh and wife, a son. Evangelist Finnell preached last Sunday evening to a crowded house. The meetings will continue this week at the Liberal church. All are invited to be present: Mesdames Baker and Jones and Misses Nettie Walters, Emma Barnes and Ola Tcr- peny attended the Epworth convention held at Oregon last week and reported a good time. Joseph Hannah has rented hia farm to Fred Weddell, for five years. John Becker has lumber on the ground for tho purpose of building a neat summer kitchen. Clayton Colcord and M. C. Linerode are laying the foundation for Mrs. Carow's house. Grandma Chaffee is quite sick. Considerable snow fell in these, parts Thursday. Friday and Saturday of last we . Lettie Wooda has returned to her business business in Chicago. EYE SEE. From Montmorency. April 21th. We see that Ed Currier ia able to be out but we also notice that when he wants to look around he has to turn hie whole body in perfect time with hia head aa that carbuncle is still boss of the situation. He saya one carbuncle in a lifetime ia enough for any ordinary ordinary mortal. John Golder, who went this past winter to the southwestern part of Nebraska, writea that he has purchased a farming outfit, rented rented a farm, in connection with his parlner. and eipects to raise big crops this season, He has made an effort for a farm in hif neighborhood which he thinks of getting for speculation, from the tone «f hia letter he does not intend making that country hia permanent home. Mrs. Daniel Lampke, who has been visit ing her daughter, Edna, in Nebraska, ia ex pected home this week and will at once move into tha new bouse. Tominie Robinson, jr., is having his farm buildings overhauled and additions made among which ia a horse barn leazito !Ki40 From Erie. April 27.—Cold, wet weather is holding our farmers back and making them look pretty onesome. A few visitors have graced Erie with their preaence.during-tha past-week—We noticed. Warren Dnrkes of Franklin Grove, Mips Wilsey, Prof. Wilsey's sister, and Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Matthews'.of .Fulton, who have moved to Chicago, if reports are true. Dr. Pollock of Sterling has opened an of- lee to do dental work one or two days of each week. •••'.' Mr. Frary of Portland has rented Mo- Lane's elevator for one year, commencing July 1st, 89 saya rumor, at least. Mr. Dodd, a barber, has opened a tonsorial tonsorial shop in tho St. Nicholas hotel. C. G. Oross, quite an elderly man, formerly formerly of Chicago, but a resident of Erie for several years past, died on last Saturday and waa buriod on Monday. Rev. S. M. Hilliard conducted the funeral services at the residence residence of the deceased. Rev. A. M. White is billed for Erie this evening to deliver hia lecture, "Behind the Prison Bars," under the auspices of the Young Ladies Guild'of the M. E. church. Penrose and Suburbs. Elmer Lefevre had a valuable horae die for him last week, which puta Elmer out of a driving horse. M. S. Miller, a young man from Chicago, ia in Jordan talking up missionary work. There haa been a change made in the blacksmith shop this week. Paige & Stauffer Stauffer have dissolved partnership. Mrs. W. M. Christie of Chicago is visiting friends in Jordan for a few weeks. Albert Geise went to Germany last fall to see his best and only girl .and he brought her back with him. They will be married on Wednesday evening. He says the reason ho did not marry her in Germany before they started on their home trip waa because it ia cheaper to marry in this country and not ao vexatious, as there they have to have their intended marriage made public three or four weeks before "the ceremony is performed. performed. If that waa the custom in this country it would spoil many a well laid plan. Isaac Brcsaler has had a new galvanized eteel Aer-motor wind mill pnt on hia tower in place of the old one. Nicholaa Wilger traded horses with the Gipeiea the other day and when asked whether whether he warped it to them said with a wink "Oh! I am satisfied." But if you want to see Nick put on one of his original smiles.'ask him about the trade he made with his German German neighbors. He aaya he loft them have their say. One should think that the Dairy beeves was on in this section judging by the amount of milk that is hauled through Fenrose to the Gilbert & Co., creamery. There is no doubt but that cows well handled will bring in better better results than any other kind of farming. Anyone wishing to buy a good dairy farm and have a gold mine of their own would do well to look at the Elida John farm on 8 and one-half miloa eait of Peuroee, which will be offered for sale on the 28th of June. Fanny John knowa on which round of the WOMANLY PRIDE. Some Queer But Interesting Bits of Glove Lore. Even Gentlemen Interested. AB essential in tho make up of a woman woman as dainty embroideries, neat shoe or stylish bonnet, that changes with the Benson, are her gloves, and when they become- rufilcd with wear her heart and pride sympathize. One Sterling merchant merchant was asked the other day to make a conservative estimate of tho number of gloves annually disposed of In this city. Ho looked intently at us to BOO If we really meant it, and then collapsed. It is too groat a quantity for mo to even think of, he said. The principal shades called for by our well dressed women are tans and slates. They come in a variety of shades still clinging to those two as a baso color. Should.a merchant desire to carry every sUade made, ho would need the fabulous wealth of a Rothschild and a store room greater than any one establishment now existing existing in this city. Take tho gloves in green as a single exception, there are over eighty shades and their given names are as numerous as tho strangers visiting your city. Most of tho gloves sold are of foreign manufacture, nnd the dainty kid once formed the coat for an enormous rat or a mingy dog\ Not all, for some are no misnomers but came by right to tho name they bear. In gentlemen's gentlemen's wear we find thoy emulate the gentler sex both in the quality and color color of thoir hand covering. They are not so wedded to the costume of wearing wearing gloves, however, and tho habit seems to be growing lets each year. They cling to browns and slates in shades, seldom a stepping aside, and never wear oven these excepting to an evening party, church or thoitro. IIOYAL GLOVES. Gloves early became a recogni/od appendage appendage of royalty, "Purple gloves ornamented ornamented with pearls and precious atones," wore wo read, anciently deemed deemed ensigns of imperial dignity. "In Germany Germany tho imperial ornaments included, "tho gloves embroidered with curious stones," and in France and England tho investing with blessed gloves the long formed part of coronation ceremony, and when the king died jewelled gloves were placed on.his hands as part of the royal insigna with which he was lain in tho tomb. Monarchs wore invested with author!ty-by tho giving of a glovo.—An old record tells that the earl of Flanders, Flanders, by the delivery of a glove to Philip, Philip, the Fair,gave him possession of Flan dors. Under the Normans and Plan tagenots gloves were part and parcel of the kingly power, serving as ambassador ambassador as wo)l as pledge. Under their protection protection fairs and markets wore often held, the king sending his glove as a sign of his consent, which was usually raised on a pole as a sign of security. _, Those royal gloves were always white with very wide pointed cuffs, but later they were made of various colors and materials, a pair of linen gloves being ordered for the coronation of James II, and his Queen. Several gloves that have adorned royal hands are still preserved and shown, and possess not only interest biBtorlcalJy, but as specimens of the making and fashion of tho gloves at that age. The oldest of those, onoo tho property of Henry VI, and probably a hunting glove,.is of tanned leather, lined lined with deer skin with the hair on, the deep cuff being turned over to show the latter. A pair preserved in the Bodle- ian Library, Oxford, are eaid to have graced the fair hands of Queen Elizabeth Elizabeth when she visited the University in 1566. Elizabeth's vanity in regard to her hands is a matter of history. A pair of gloves given by Charles I, on the scaffold, to the Bishop of London are still sacredly preserved by his descendants. descendants. A splendid specimen of the IGth century glove, to which a like mel ancboly interest attaches, is one which the lovely and unfortunate Mary Queen of Scots gave on the morning of her ex ecution to one of the gentlemen who at tended her. This is of light buff colored leather embroidered on the deep gaunt let with silver wire and colored silks, in l-iml nr:J h^ii'y f;i!!ino; into line sill weriv-'Hcortril to tho hwJ'i'.inrtora. , Nothing promised on tho printe',1 programs wnq missed; tho street parade ' though short wna exceptionally good and tho afternoon c.terclsies at tho Opera houso fino. Tho mayor of the ciipitol town made tho address of welcome, welcome, which was fittingly replied toby Chaplain K. Brown of tho Sterling lodge. Oa the platform, among iho more prominent gentlemen, eat a young, boyish looking man, and as tho president president of thj day brought him forward nnd introduced turn as Senator C. Porter Porter Johnson of Chicago, tho aftornoon orator, there was an aranzod expression pnsaed over that largo assemblage, and that expression never forsook it as this glftod man, of but twenty-six years, in words eloquent, and timely, spoke. He : is an ardent member of tho fraternity, ' and ovon those outside of tho palo of tho order were deeply Interested in the words of wisdom, ndmonltion and on- co jragemont which he gave. There wore several short impromptu addressee, that of Rev. McLaln being particularly pointed. Throughout there was excellent music; a quartette of male voices and tho pleasing airs of the Keystone Keystone band being the special provision. At tho business meeting which followed followed everything was shown to bo on the advance; many now membere, in-, creased finances undcorrt;spordirj£ benefits. benefits. Prophotstown was selected as tho next placo of moetin £. Morrison did herself prntd, acd all who partook of her hospitality yesterday yesterday have naught tlso but good words. PREPARATION FOP. THE i'it of 3.11 jn Lcaveninf Po - "cr.- U. 5, Gov't The Cyclone That Has Devastated Devastated Oklahoma. SIXTY SETTLERS MEET THEIR DOOM FLEET REVIEWED. Climax of the International Naval Naval Demonstration. S'ltades-. — No Aauasaia; No AUua, an elaborate pattern of rich foliage am flying birds. A pair- of gloves are also preserved that once belonged to James I, and are like specimens of the decorative era They are of strong brown leather, line( with a soft white akin. ODD FELLOWS. The wind that whistled through ou leafless trees Wednesday mornlug, am plucked with strong yet unsoen finger at every one brave enough to be on th street, was hardly a fitting attendant on any kind of a special occasion, but when the clouds added to the dismal rrornln, by an abundance of large sploshlni tears, the brothers and sisters of Od Fellowship felt aa though their cup o sorrow waa more than they could boar About tba noon hour, however, th torn post moderated arid frequent rifts i: the cloud* were to be seen, which pn couraged many more to aitaembla at tb North western depot In tUU city bouo for MorrUoa than an earlier hour ha warranted. About ono hundred from thd two cities took paauage, comfortabl twooooohen Keich &U iiul Uin'. they tind duou ao ri5ee£.'ttoii cointniitcta at ttus liUl «•*> in waiU 'WO LINES OF OOEA.N TEEEOE8 Havr the GrrRt Flop'. SR|!PI! I'p from tho T.iircr f,:'-y. Toclny was a holiday for nil New York city and tho cities nnd country round nbont; but the day of prcpnrntion for this ppectncle vrns ecurcely less a holiday. Ei- tinmtoa of the nuinbc; of people who snw the fleet Btenm up the bny nnd river n.nd take Ha position for the review would be Impossible. Every point of vantage from the lower bf»y to Eighty-ninth etreet was crowded with Interested slsihtsosrs. The dny was a perfect ono. The first indication of the movement of the ships from their nnchornKo In tho lower bny was tho flash : .._-- :.. . ... - :.-of :.-of the national colors from Fort Willirtm, ' TiMjl A O IjUTT f V If 1 A T A Ti followed instantly by a flash of flame and 1 il/rillJ. U JUJJ JL JL' Xi. X J.XU. a dull boom at Fort Wndsworth. Up through the narrows came the vcs*els and BOOH those with glasses could make out tho Philadelphia and Blake at tho head of tho liue. Governor's I«land Stilatos. * On they came, keeping time and distance like veteran soldiers, and soon tho whole magnificent spactaclo was In view. As Governor's Island was passed the fort's guns boomed out a salute, and shortly nfter the Miantdnomah thundered away in honor of the unveiling of the Btntue to Ericsson, which had at that moment occurred at the Battery. The Blake, with her two great tapering buff colored smokestacks and majestic majestic mien, caught the fancy of the crowd. Bhe moved along as if held In check, nnd appeared to be going slowly, although she was making nine miles an hour. She carried carried a guard flag (a white field crossed with crimson bars) at her foremast-head, and floated the naval ensign of Great Britain at her spnnkergaff. Tho View from the Battery. Those who were fortunate enough to obtain obtain a place on the Battery had a splendid •view of the naval parade, for they passed close by as they steamed into the river. It was over In half an hour, for by that time the two lines, closed by the Mlantonomah and 'Republics, had gone by and the people people who lined the shores and packed the declivities of the river banks were the favored favored ones, and they cheered themselves hoarse as the white ships of their own navy, making a showing that was not clclipsed by the visitors, came Into view and passed. As the end of tho parade was reached the ships slowed' down and at » Signal from tho Philadelphia thirty odd massive anchors splashed in the water and the parade was cnied. A List of Thirty-Seven Known To Be Dead and Reports Growing Growing Worse. htimU'rously Snliite the Chief Magistrate as He Steams Ilctwoen Them—A Mng- niflceut Spectacle Witnessed by Thou- minds of New Yorkers—Kvery Point of Vantage Packed by Cheering Multitudes —The Naval Parade—Visitors Kanqueted »t Night. NEW YOB.K, April 27.—The president of he United States with a party consisting f nearly hia entire cabinet, Mra. Clove- and, and several ther ladies ar j ived in this city ast night at 10:^0, ind twelve hours ater—at 10:30 this m o r n1n K — tho jreskler.t was re- icived with due lonors on board ho Dolphin, an- :hored oil Twen-< y-fourth street. The whole fleet. olned Jn the cere- ADMIKAI. cillKHARDl. monies of tho president's reception. At .his time the sight wiis the L'rnmlest ever iresented to the eyes of Mew Yorkers. On he river—In-two-liues,—all-lit— anchor,-liiy- .he fleet of warships consistiniioC all which md been for a week at Norfolk, with the addition of the cruiser Dimitri Domonskoi, the Argentine cruiser Neuvo do Julio, and e United States monitor Miantouomah. The Multitude on Shore. All along this line of ships, reaching 'rom Thirty-fourth to Eighty-ninth streets, ,he shores were packed with the people of ,hls and surrounding cities. The heights were black with sightseers, while crowded until there was hardly room to move on all ;he water surface not appropriated to tho ships were thousands of water craft of every description, all alive with excited and holiday-making humanity. All the ships were dressed in bunting of every notion notion and the Bpuce separating the two lines was sufficient to permit tho Dolpljin and aor consorts to pass between with plenty of room for the war vessels to salute as she passed. The Dolphin's consorts wero the Blake (United States coast survey steamer) and Monmouth, the former carrying tho members of the diplomatic corps and the latter the senators and representatives, jovernors and other distinguished visitors. Started ou the Review. As the hour of 10:30 arrived all eyes were turned toward the Dolphin, and as the flash of her guns announced the arrival arrival of the president a cheer rolled along tho shore from, end to end of the vast throng on both sides of the. river, was taken up again, and mingling with tho BANQUET TO THE NQTABLES. Union League Club Crowded with Dll- tluguliihed People. The banquet nt night at the Union League jlub to the distinguished visitors was a Jilting climax to the spectacle presented by the big ships sailing sailing up the harbnr to their places in readiness .for today's today's review, All brunches of government government ser vice were represented —naval, military, civil, mid diplo mntic—-and repre- rcscntative men in all walks of life were «t the l-.bles. President (.'level and was not present, owing owing to the weariness resulting from his trip from tho national capital. General Horace Porter presided, and on either side of him were the duke of Veragua, Veragua, Admiral KaruadorofF, Hear Admiral Benham, Secretary Herbert, Admiral Hopkins, Hopkins, Admiral Gherardl, Hear Admiral Walker, and all the foreign naval commanders. commanders. —Then-there were-A£ayor-Gilroy r -Colonel McClellan, ex-Secretary Tracy, Chauncey M. Depew and other New Yorkers, including including the members of the club who escorted the guests to the club house. Nearly 1,000 guests sat down to the banquet table, and the meeting lasted till after i! o'clock. NOTES OF THE WORLD'S FAIR. Sunday Question Agnln Up in the Com- mUsion—The Liberty Bell. CHICAGO, April 27.—The World's fair national commission had a long dispute over a proposition introduced by C'ommls Bioner Eibeck, of Iowa, to open the fair on Sunday. There was much opposition on the ground that tho subject was closed, bul the proposition was referred to the judl clous committee. Ninety members of the ladies' board held a meeting and Mrs. Palmer read her report which was a full review of the work done. Princess Schanovsky, of Russia, was present. The liberty bell his passed Plttaburg on its way west. At every station it is recelv ing royal honors, and crowds turn out to see It. Elaborate preparations to recelvi the bell have been made here. George Washinitton's sword, the property of Miss Virginia Lewis, of Baltimore, has arrived to exhibit at the fair. The Javanese baby born at the World'i fair is dead, living scarcely a day. to Save THE BALTIMORE. boom of cannon fairly shook the hillsides. The anchor of the Dolphin was soon up and she slowly steamed between the lines of ocean terrors. Beginning at the lower end she passed along to tho head of the line where were anchored the U. S. S. flagship flagship Philadelphia and the British flagship Blake. It was when tho Dolphin neared the stern of the Miimtonomah, the last ship on th# port line, that Che event of the day began to occur. l)cer»-Mouthod Canons Kaurcd. Asherbow was opposite the Miantono- mah's stern "present arms" was sounded. The ofTicers and crew saluted nnd the guns of the Mlitutonomah opened with t wety-one guns, tho president's salute. The Brazilian Kepubllcn, last of the starboard line, answering gun for gun. The bands played the national air anil the populace on the shore split tht heavens with cheers, Steaming nlowly along .the line, the same programme was performed by every ship in line, and never in the history of the city was their such a nol«e. Arriving at the head of the line tho Dolphin cast anchor and all the commanding officers Itft their ships and went on board to pay their recpei.'ts to the chief magistrate. C'loite of tho Great Ilevlexr. The reception on board the Uolphlu over, the president disembarked at the foot of Ninety-sixth Ktreet, and as he did so. In obedience to u .signal from the Philadelphia, Philadelphia, every vcasel in the nVet manned yards or rails and saluted again. Ai the last gun waa tired the uixnal (lag came down and the day ceremonies were emU-d. The Spanish caravels wura anchorud ahead of thu two u.tK»hlp", lint diil not. "drs-a* ship," only dinpluyiux ft few appropriate llaga. Aa the apt-ctiicU' etii!c<l tho crowd* oil tha ht!U ami niioret bo^aii to i»ii.-U, the cruft lu the river to KIOVI- to the luiuliu^* ami a fcCClid full Of illilmUiuU Wil^t J*r-J;it'.lU'il ( BCari'i'Iy luM i:i!vr(;»;!iix Ih.iu tho gi,fut, tUft!...ii»!?jjtii;n that li-ui ujn'.K-J !iia Ji.y'i The 'Illinois Legislature Seems "Got it Move Ou." SmiNQFlELD,' April 15.—The senafc passed the bill to divert $71,500 of the ap proprlatlon for the Illinois World's fai exhibit to the pupose of exhibits of th horticultural, beekeepers, tilemakers am Dairymen's association, and to defray the expenses of portions of the Illinois Na tlonal Guard, which will attend the fair The general appropriation biU'was taken up on second reading and the appropria tion for the gtatef board: of charities cu to $3,000. The salary of the curator of th state museum waa cut to $2,500 and the ap piopriation for the labor bureau reduce* to {6,000. The bill was ordered engrossec for third reading, and after passing Nie haus' bill for the election of assessors th senate adjouined. The house rejected the measure to lega ize Saturday half-holidays. The bills t organize sanitary districts along rivers sub ject to overflow and to regulate fraterna beneficiary societies were advanced tothlr reading. Several bills were advanced t second reading. Notice was given of a motion to reconsider the vote on the Saturday Saturday half-holiday bill. A bill appropriating IW.OOO for the compensation of the legislators legislators and salaries of elate officers was ad- .vanced to second reading. A bill providing providing for the commitment of lunatics was tent to third reading. An Illiuola Law No Good. CHICAGO, UK, April 27.—A number of ticket brokers who were under indictment for violating the [state law which provides that only authorized agents shMl be allowed allowed to sell railroad tickets have secured their discharge on s technicality. The law provides _tha f any authorized agent may sell tickets on any road, and the Indict- meats were based on the theory that the law U violated if a person Bells the tickets of a railroad company and is not authorized authorized by that particular company. The three judges lu the case also declared lu effect that the law was unconstitutional. Capitol Ucicrtua bjr WASHINGTON. April 27 —The president, Tics president and every member of tha cabinet ar>» now out of the city &ud with the cxcuptlon ut [XHujibly two or threa of the latter all will b« awujr until the early pn-rtiuu uf iniicl. week. Tins l«*v«s iht «/u- du«i of tti* «««n:uU<r» J7i>«rli»«t>t.» iu thu iX'! at tissi a*s.i*! ,* si f fcxi-oSwrif* rJte«j>{ tfore Than a Score of Badly Wounded and Many Fatally Hurt—Lc»» Serloni Cma- aides by the Hundred—Enormous De- (trucllon of Property — Two Village! Swept Entirely Awny—A Child Spared by tho Wind and Killed by Hall—Wo- ful Dotalli. GUTHIUE, O. T., April 27.—The very 1st- :st and most authentic Information obtainable obtainable from the cyclone-devastated section of he territory Is to tho effect that from fifty 0 sixty human lives have been lost, twen- y-flve people fatally Injured and 100 others njured more or lees seriously. Five distinct cyclones visited different parts f the territory between 3 and 1 o'clock p. m. Wednesday nnd It will be lays before the full amount of damage will >e known. Tho scene of greatest catas- ropho lies about tho little town of Norman, Norman, near which two of tho storm paths >of<s and a section of country two miles wide and twenty long was swept clean of everything and the scene is now one of lorror. List of the Known Dead. The death list already foots up thirty- seven, with a score more seriously hurt, nearly 100 with lesser injuries, and ten Still missing. Among those killed are: Ed Johnson and three hired hands; John O'Connor, Jr.; John O'Connor, Sr., and wife; Agnes and Nellie O'Connor, twins; hnrles O'Connor; James O'Connor; John O'Connor, Jr.'s, two children; Owen Rooney; Rooney; Mrs. Rooney nnd two children; Miss Annie Hoddens; David Banks, wife, and two children; II. C. Clemens; Rev. J. M. ?arlo; David Brooks nnd wife; Ella Brooks; Jerry Brooks. A child of Mr. Bntemen nnd eight of the Peary family are also among the dead. Unidentified Dead and Illldly Hurt. Three dead children are unidentified nnd also a family of five unknown. One man living some distance from the track of the cyclone found two dead bodies'in his yard. A baby that escaped the cyclone was killed by hailstones. At Langston, cast of here, thirty houses were demolished and a child of A. Jones killed, a man named Howard fatully and a dozen others seriously in-. Jured. Tho seriously wounded are: Charles Hartwell, Hartwell, Mrs. Kittridem nnd Infant, Mrs. Snider, K. P. Holliday and child, Thomas Weaver, John Doyle, George O'Connor, Mr. Moroney, Pat Omalcy, Albert Sinnox, Mr. Gilrnare_and_wife,_Jour_children_of_ Mra. Banks, Airs. Cnlbert, Mrs. S. H. Wilkinson, Wilkinson, George Hughes and child. TWO VILLAGES WIPED OUT. And Further Reports of Dead Settler*— Latest News the Worst. The villages of Ransom nnd Cimarroon were wiped out and several people killed in each. Near Perkins James Kirk was fatally fatally injured nnd his boy killed. Thomas Culver had both legs and arras broken, Anthony Mehan and daughter were killed, and a dozen badly injured. The whole country Is stricken with grief and horror, and awaits with consternation the details of the awful havoc which hourly grow more gruesome. -.. The most damape was done In the vicinity vicinity of Norman in tho western and central portion of the county. Passing northward northward nnd slightly to the east it crossed the South Canadian river about midway between Purcell and Normnn. Here It struck the thickly settled portion of the county, and only missed Moore by about one mile. Seven dwelling houses and two school houses were destroyed, besides machinery machinery and stock and numerous outbuildings, outbuildings, fences and barns. The last and most destructive cyclone passed about live miles west and north of Normnn through what Is known as "Ten Mile Flat," along the Canadian river, the most prosperous agricultural vicinity of the county. Its force was spent a few miles further north. Tho loss of stock and farming Implements Is a serious one. Ab- Bolutely nothing was left uninjured along the track of ihe last cyclone, which was the severest ever witnessed. The Northwest Swept Ajraln. CHICAGO, April 2?.—A windstorm has again swept over this city, blowing fifty- four miles an hour, and reports from the northwest are that much property was damaged and a few people hurt. Small streams are out of their banks in this itate. IV111 Greet Minister Gray Warmly. CITY OF MEXICO, April 27..-Thu American American colony here la making extensive preparations preparations to give Ihiuic P. Gray a reception upon his arrival here to assume his duties of United Stages minister to Mexico. Thos. Ryan, whom he succeeds, has received a letter from lir. Gray announcing that ha will leave Incianapolis with all his liunlly for this city April 20, He will arrive here May 2. A banquet will be tendered Mr.' Gray May 3 by the American colony. Germau Emperor lu a Carriage Wreck. ROUE, April 27.—The German emperor had a narrow escape from a serious accident. accident. The emperor was being driven in a tarriage to the railway station at Frascatl, which lies on a slope of tho Alban mountains, mountains, about thirteen miles from Rome. 1'hu carriage WHS overturned at a curve in the road and -he horses fell. The groom, who was sitting behind, was thrown, off nnd the carriage was damaged. Tha em< peror was not injured. WASHINGTON, April 27.—Among the list of government directors of tha Union Pacific Pacific railway appointed by the presidentara the following! Don M. Dickinson, of Michigan; Michigan; J. W. Doaue, of Illinois. Otto Doe- detain, of Illii oi», wa» appointed consul at Lellislc. A telegram from Detroit says thill Dickinson will positively not accept. ^ At« » Pulsoued Pie. LIMA, O., April ST.—While playing Nora Wood and -V.miio Hhodii, uguU about 4 years nich, fuunil a pie aud ate it The pin liatl been lillwl with rut polnou aad plac<*i for rodeum. Tho children diud in couvuUJGUj*. Whitman Williams, of Williraftntlo, Conn., BRod PI, made three attempts to kill himself in three days and still lives. Benjamin F. Schwartz, a traveler for Pitkin & Brooks, of Chicago, was arrested at St. Louis on a telegram from Port Angeles, Angeles, \Vash., ns an escaped convict. Ha was sentenced to eighteen months in prison for embezzling f 1,200 from a banker at the latter place and escaped. Obituary: At Hamilton, Til., General Robert Smith, nged 80. At McKcesport, Pa., John Trlch, aped 70. At New Orleans, Orleans, Banker Robert Moore, nged 03. At Oahkosh, Wis., Rebun M. Parkinson, aged W5. At Madison, Ind., Cornelius Vail, aged K. At Decatur, 111., Mahlon Haworth; «ged 84. At Lincolnville, Ind., Mrs. Jo- lephus Brewer, nged 85. Mrs. Emma D. Holmes, of River Falls, Wis., has been missing in New York city for five weeks. The creditors of Giles Bros., the embarrassed embarrassed Chicago jewelry firm, desire the firm to continue business, and it is likely some arrangement will be made to that end. A strike of gold has been made nt Central Central Point, H)re., In which there is $1,000,000 $1,000,000 in sight. Nuggets as large as pease are not at all uncommon. An insect is destroying the pine forests of West Virginia aud the entomologists have found another insect that will dine daily nnd hourly on the destroyer. Damage to fruit crops in southern Illinois by the cold weather has been found to be confined to strips, in some t ises but a few miles In width. Sheriff Goodale. at Newburg, N. Y., turned over an important prisoner to a bogus marshal upon forged papers, the pretense being that the prisoner was wanted In the United States courts. The Democratic convention to nominate a supreme judge for the Second supreme Judicial district of Illinois met at Vandalia, and Judge Jesse J. Phillips was unanimously unanimously agreed upon, all other names being withdrawn. CHICAGO. April 25, Following were tho quotations on the board of trade today: Wheat, May, opened 7-'!|ic, closed 719(jc; July, opened 74)4c, closed 7<tc; September, opened 75Hic, closed 75?io, Corn—May, opened 4j%c, closed 41c; July opened <3?<Sc, closed 43!ic: September, opened <IHic, cloned 44^c. Outs—May, opened 289)je, clnned 28;(ie; July, opened 2fr>jc, closed 28?KC; Scpttmber, opened Hi%o, closed 2iJ%c. Pork—May, opened $18.10, cloacd $18.15; July, opened 818.20, closed $18.5^; September opened J18.UO, closed $18.80. Lard—May, opened S10.25, cloied S1U.-2M]. Live stock: Tho prices at tre Union Stock yardd today ranged aa follows: Hogg—Estimated Hogg—Estimated receipts for the day 25,000; quality good; left over 3,0.>0; market active active on local and shipping account: prices lower; lower; sales ranged at 85.70®".DO pigs, $7.40©7.8U light, $7.3Ja>7.45 rough packing, S7.40.S7.75 mixed, and J7.50®7.75 heavy packing nnd shipping lots. Cattle—Estimated receipts for tho day 21,000; quality fair; market opened active on local and shipping account; prices lower; quotations ranged at {3.55&6.IIO shipping: etccm, $1.80®5.4U fair to good, $».053t.35 common common to medium do, $U.7.'i<34.25 batcheraateerg, $a.7Uia:).bO Btockera, Sy.Tf/SS1.50 feeders. 81.75(9 B.tiO—cowa,-£3.~tV2it.^r> heifera. $^.£X3i3.75- bulls,— $3.4034.10 Torus atoora, and $J.oa3>J.OJ veal calvta. Sliocp— Estimated receipts for tha day 11,000; quality fulr; market moderately active and prices hlghvr; quotations ranged at JS.UOsa ti.(X). por 100 Iba westerns, $3.50iJiiOJ natives and &>.OJ<&t>.7o lambs. Produce: Butter—Fancy separator. S9c per Ib; fancy dairy, 2ftjyi7c; packing stock, 10® 17c. Egga—Fresh Block, 14Ho per doz. Live poultry—C'hlckens, 12 per Ib; turkeya, choice hons, 14o; young toma, IS^j^l^c; ducks, U'© lac; gecae, £).l»xa,u.UO por don. Potatoes— Burbiuikfl. 07(2)70o por bu; llebrona, G5®87c; Peerless, 05o; Hose, IK®7Uc f op seed. Apples —Poor to common stock, $1131) per bbl; fair to good, J2.263S.W: fancy, $3. Honey—White cluvor In 1-lb auctions, UdilSo par Ib; brokon comb, lOc; dark comb, good condition, 10@14c; extracted, (i2.Sc, New York. NEW Yens, April 20. Wheat-May, 75^ ffl 76%u; Juno, 77^c; July, 7BMii»78 13-lGc; August, TUJ^c; September, September, 80Jic. Hye — Nominal; weutern, 58®fl9. Barley—Dull but firm; western, eu&lx. Corn —No. S flrmer and quiet; April, 40%d; May, 48J6c; June, 40).4@4-%c; July, 50^ O M^c; August, H%36('Jii:; t»o. 2, '40HJ3M%i!; «toamor mixed, 49c. Data—No. 2 dull and steady; May, ail^iiiWJic; Juno, 84H®34?ic; July, U4H3> tt4%c; state, 87^fi47o; western, tt7%®47G. Pork-CJuIet; mess, 118.60: old mess, $18.1X1. Lard— Quiet; steam, rendered, 81 .ili. . Sterling Markets. [Corrected Friday Morning.] Corn, V bu Wheat, No. 2, Oats, , Barley, Hogs, V 100, Cattle, Potatoes, Egga, Vdoz., Butter, If ft., Hideo. 80.50@7.00 $2.50@W.50 70 —@m -@23 3 Lace CiMain Sale. FROM 81.25 TO $0.00 A 1000 YARDS SCRIMS, FIVE CTS. A TARD. HEMSTITCHED BORDKH AND COLORED DOTTED SWISS FOR SASH AND DRAP- ERY CURTAINS TWENTY-FIVE CENTS A YAKD. luill. » Iruu Hall <.:**«. i*. -April '-'!. — Tua .;.* lino i!tv:iUij Ui« I A.. BNDLES& :: VABIETT. >. Heeliman. ILLINOIS GENTRRL R, R, REDUCED BA.TES to Chicago and tha World's Fair. Tickets ou Bals on and after April J->th from stations oo ttallQB to Chicago and return, sale to continue dally until Oct. 3lHt, 18U3, Inclusive; tickets (jood t-, return until Nov. inth '.an T KB member that toe Central Route Is the ONLY RAILROAD FROM THE SOUTH whoae trains enter Chicago without transfer transfer or dolour IN FULL VIEW OF THE EXPOSITION EXPOSITION UUILDLNUS, And make ItEOULAR STOP} »t the WUULU'S KAIK GATES. (World's Vilt 8SftUo3-«ldw»j (' A.

Clipped from
  1. Sterling Gazette,
  2. 28 Apr 1893, Fri,
  3. Page 8

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