The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on March 23, 1894 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa · Page 5

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, March 23, 1894
Page 5
Start Free Trial

MULCT ftND SUFFRAGE. Mulct Tax Measure Passed by the Iowa Senate. WOMEN GIVEN THE.RIOHT TO VOTE lilqnot Bill Went Through Under Snv pcnnlon of tlio Rules—Kelly Offered the Democratic Caucus Hill—Several Sena- tori Object to Itnllroadlng a Measure of • Such Importance. DBS MOINES, March 23.—Unless there Is a Veto, the state will have a new liq- r ttor statute within a very few days. The mulct tax bill, which passed the house Wednesday, went through the senate under a suspension of the rules and the previous question without an opportunity . for discussion or amendment. The SRS . sion that led up to the climax was tho most interesting and exciting of the session. , The vote by which the Carpenter bill was defeated was reconsidered by a vote of 28 to 20. On motion of Senator Funk the vote by which the Carpenter bill was ordered to a third reading was carried and the house bill, which was reported from the committee on the suppression of . Intemperance with the recommendation that it be passed, was substituted for the Carpenter bill. Senator Kelly offered the Democratic caucus bill. At the close of the reading of the 'bill Senator Fnnk moved the previous question. Senators Perry and Kelly objected to * the disposition to railroad a bill through the senate that Mnd never been printed had not been read in the senate, and to which even an opportunity for amend ment or substitution was to be denied by this Jprevious question. Senator Finn asked if it was statesmanship to force the consideration of a measure withoni giving either its friends or opponents an opportunity to perfect it. Senator Funk replied that all had had an opportunity to read the bill in the newspapers. He said the only object sought by those who oppose the measure is delay. Senator Perry wanted to know if the Republican party, as represented by the majority, could afford to deny to th'i minorty the right of free speech and refuse to recognize its right of participating in legislation that affects the vital in terests of the state. Senator Funk thought it could under the circumstances The previous question was then orderec by a vote of 31 to 18, and the Democrat! caucus bill offered as a substitute was defeated by a strict party vote of 16 tc V4. The motion then recurred upon th main question, third reading and pass age of the bill, and the bill passed—yeas 26, nays 24. The house passed the bill of Watkins (Jefferson) giving the right of suffrage t women in municipal and school elections Watkins and Miller (Lee) spoke for th bill and Ellison (Jones) and Funk (Hardin) opposed it. The rules were suspended and the bill placed upon its passage and carried by a vote of 51 to 44. Ladies filled the galleries during the debate and WILL FOLLOW MAOELINE'9 EXAMPLE. onnnel Fnr Hrecklrtt-ldg* Will Have till testimony Cor thu Closing Oni-il, WASIIINOTOS, March 28.—Counsel for Colonel Breckinridge have decided to ollow tho example of their .opponents >y reserving their client's testimony for he closing card in their .casei Accord- ngly the silver haired congressman disappointed many people by failing to go in the Witness stand, arid one of '.the dls- ippointetl ones was Madeline Pollard lerself, who left court as soon as she earned of the program for the day. The entire day was dragged out by the rearing of depositions all about two points: Po prove tk..; Miss Pollard did not give )irth to a ch id at the Norwood Convent n 188Q, and ihat she is older than sW represents her.Mlf to be. There will bo nothing more for the jury until Monday, as the court observed Good Fi-iday and the session Saturday will'bo devoted to arguments over tho admissability of depositions to show that 'Miss Pollard had been intimate with other men than the defendant, :o which the plaintiff has given notice oi objections. Judge Bradley has been the recipient since the commencement of ;his trial of an unusually large correspondence, all concerning the case. Many letters came from religious people, urging him in the interests of the morals of the community to exclude newspaper reporters from the court, a power which the judge says is not in hie hands to exercise. Oue missive which lias caused the judge to smile was signed by a woman member of the bar and suggested that since he had excluded all women from the court when Miss -Pollard, gave her testimony, that the men should be debarred and the women admitted when Colonel Breckinridge takea the stand. . EMPHATIC SILVER TALK! Question Thoroughly Discussed at Des Moints. STRONG RESOLUTIONS PASSED, Grlczljr and Lion to Fight. SAN FRANCISCO, March fcb 1 .— A large fierce grizzly bear was captured some time ago and was purchased by Colonel Boone, the lion tamer. Among the other animals owned by Boone is a lion named Parnell which has a record for having killed numerous keepers. It was proposed to put Parnell and the grizzly in a big cage of the arena at the Midwinter fair and let them fight to a finish. Tickets at f20 are selling like hot cakes. The secretary of the Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals has held two interviews with Mayor Elliott and the Chief of Police who assure him every assistance for preventing the brutal affair will be given. / W Phenomenal Gold Strike*. ALBUQUERQUE, N. M.. March 23.— Phenomenal strikes in the Cochita mining district have set New Mexico wild, and the prospectors are pouring intc Cochita from all directions. J. B. McCowan of Albuquerque has just received an assay from a large sample of Cochita ore, which runs $11,000 per ton of gold and silver. _ _____ Tntnifer Switch Problem. LINCOLN, March 28.— The state board of transportation met to take up the case of the transfer switch at Schuyler, but Johnson of Kansas Culled Cleveland a Orenter Traitor Than <fe(T Davis—Ignn- tlua Donnelly Made ft Brief AildrcM. Will Support No UToinlnoe FOP CongreM Who In Not For Free Stiver. DBS MOINES, March 23.—The national silver convention closed Thursday evert- ing.- At the morning session brief speeches were made on the question, "What is the proper remedy and how it may be best applied?" President Johnson, of the Bimetallic league of Kansas, was the first speaker. Among other things, he said: "The silver age is upon us. England holds the key to all values in gold. The repeal of the Sherman act was the death of silver in this country. A gold bullion value depreciates values depending upon free coinage. The eud of the fight may be the dethroning of gold. The interna tional conspiracy seems to have been at work to reduce silver far below its true value. Any changes in the relative values of silver and gold is treason on the part of congress. The conspiracy of capital has given us the mortgages of today, amounting to 13,500,000,000, payable only in gold." Called Cleveland a Traitor. ' Among the radical statements which Mr. Johnson made and which was loudly applauded was that Qrover Cleveland was a greater traitor to our government than was Jeff Davis. . Ignatius Donnelly of Minnesota made a brief address in which he said: "The de- monetization of silver was a collossal conspiracy and crime, the greatest crime ever perpetrated against the human family. It is demoniac." Mr. Donnelly said he wished the Lord would interfere men. With a few well selected thunderbolts he thought some good could be done in Washington. Humanity stands today with a lot of infernal bankers on its neck. Those bankers were the lineal descendants of those Christ had driven out of the temple. They were using means which must eventually serve to destroy liberty in this country. The founders of the government would blush if they could see the present state of affairs and if they could appear they would go at once for their uniforms and muskets. Traitor* Iu the Rank*. He urged all to proceed on constitutional lines. The two old parties were responsible for the fearful condition of the country. He warned the people not vote, and applauded vote was announced. lustily when the r*ROCeet>INGS_IN CONGRESS. .^Jlti* j'wt n't TtiMol 11 tjnti prccl pltlWCcl :t b'roo Silver Oolmt/* WA!""\GTOtf, March S3.ythe bi>! for the pnv;:hnsB of a site for / new government printing office consumed nearly the whole morning hour of the senate Thursday and much to the surprise of every body an amendment providing for the purchase of what is known as the "Mahono" site was passed. Notice for a motion to reconsider the vote was givdn, however, and at some future time the subject will be reopened,, The McGarrahaii bill, which wna to have been "taken up, went over until Monday and the bill for the extermination of the Russian thistle shared a like fate. A resolution offered by Senator Hoar expressing regret at the death of Kossuth was adopted. , Mr. Sherman precipitated a discussion of the nature of a free silver debate by the introduction of a resolution directing the committee on judiciary to examine and report whether the simulation of tho coins of tho United States by coins of the same weight, metal and fineness, except as authorized by law is made criminal. The acts ugainst the counterfeiting coins of the United States and other countries and if not to report a bill to prevent and punish such simulation. Ho sent to tho clerk's desk and had read a dispatch from Omaha, Neb., stating there was a private mint there which was engaged in coining silver dollars of the same weight and fineness as the standard silver dollar; making their profit on the difference between the actual value of the silver and the coined value, a profit of about 51 cents on the dollar. This resolution gave rise to much raillery and Senator Cullom was heard to remark to Senator Cockrell, sotto voco: "If they cannot get free coinage in one way, they will in another." Manderson (Neb.) did not believe it was possible the existing laws were not sufficient to reach the class of counterfeiters mentioned, but if it was true he thought the defect should be remedied. He doubted the story, however, from Omaha, basing his belief on his knowledge of that community, "although," he added, "west of the Missouri river we are very anxious for an increase of the circulating medium." Stewart (Nev.) objected to the present consideration of the resolution and it went over without action. On motion of Gorman (Md.) it was agreed when the senate adjourned it be to meet Monday next. Spent the Day Flllbutterlnff. WASHINGTON, March 2a.—The honse spent the entire day in filibustering over the O'Neill-Joy contested election case from the St. Louis district. The report of the committee is in favor of unseating PASSED RESOLUTIONS. Interstate Irrigation Congress Has Finished Its Labors. MEETING WA.S i PROFITABLE ONE THAT TAKt TH1 •••T to trust all who cry "freesilver." There I Mr. Joy (Rep.), and tho Republicans are were traitors in the ranks. We should | determined that this shall not be ac- COLORED ANTILYNCHINQ LEAGUE. It Wat Organized to Prevent the Frequent Lynching of Negroes. CHICAGO, March 2b.—The following telegram has been sent to Governor Hogg of Texas by the newly organized Colored Antilynching league: Governor Hogg, Au«tin, Tex.: The AntilynculiiK league makes a protest against the contemplated lynching of 10 men at Mattngordu, iu your state. If you take no action to protect these men, we will hold you responsible for their murder, J. I). CoituoTHF.liS, Secretary. The officers of tho league say that if the men are lynched.they will make a test case and bring pressure to bear that will cause congress to appoint un investigating committee. The formation of tho league by tho colored people has aroused considerable interest among tho white people of the city! The W. C, T. U. of Chicago and President Gunsaulus of the Armour institute will, it is stated, en deavor to form a Caucasian antilyuuhing league. Tho league was formed by tho colored people recently with tho object of exerting influence looking to tho suppression of thu frequent lynching of col ored men. A platform wan adopted and Fred Douglas elected president. Will Avovpt No Other Tamil. CRIPPLE OKKKK, Colo., March 98.— Mine Inspector Rood held a conference with the minura' committee. The miners •aid they would accept no other terms than |8 for an H-hour shift or when two shifts were worked a day $8.25 for nine hours by day and $8.35 for eight hours at night. Inspector Reed will meat the inino owners in Colorado Springs Saturday and hopes to euttlo the strike by arbitration. W»ll« CotunlliunuU tlu National Quart!. DKNVKU, March 28.—Governor Walte bus issued an aiWreds complimuntint,' National Guard for their conduct on the 10th and 17th at Denver und Cripple Crook. Ho expressly commends Gonern Brooks, Adjutant Guuuiul Tnnmey am Cuptttin KinoaUl for thwarting tho al- toiupt to tamper with their loyalty oi the occasion of the attack on the olty hall W«M<M» C»H a C«iiV«ntlun. KANiAttCiTV, If arch 88,—The womw voters of Annoui'dalo and Kunsaa City Kan., have called u convention for the purpose ot nominating u candidate fo the couuoll. They are dlttsutlsnod wltl the uomiwK* of the old parties ami will run .their ouudiUute us uu independent. , New YOUK, March 9D.— The Herald's liondon special uiyn; Tun rumor of Lord Jtowbei'y'B approaching marriage to the PrluaeBs Maud of Wales has been revived witk CoiutWtfi'iibly jKwUlvaueiw, but it ouu at-the request of the attorneys the matter was postponed for two weeks. The next hearing will be on April 0. Crunhed While Switching. FREMONT, Neb., March SJ8. — Frank Williams, a switchman in the Elkhorn yards, while assisting in making up u rain fell under a car, the wheels pass- ng over his right leg, crushing it at tho high in a horrible manner. Two Thuuwiud For » Hiubaad'i Life. KEAUNEY, Neb., March. 28.— In tho cose of Mrs. John Clark against the Jniou Pacific for the killing of her hns- jand near the cotton mill two years ago the jury brought in a verdict of $2,000 against the company. Toblaa Arranging For Wnturworka. TOBIAS, Neb., March 28.— At the town ix>ard meeting plans for a system of waterworks, to cost $17,000, wore submitted by A. Richardson of Lincoln. TELEGRAPHIC NEWS IN BRIEF. Twelve patrolmen who were discharged at InrtlniwpollH will sue the police board (or damages. Physician* at Belleville, Ky., declare that Hurry Albury, aged 14, bus a case of genuine leprosy. Right convluta working ott tho roads near Little Hook, Ark., made a dash for liberty and four negroes escaped. Manumit I). Tttloott o f Chicago is a director of thu Now York Law and Colluu- tlon company, incorporated at Albany with a capital of awAki. Work ban oouinu"i'uil cu n system of waterworks at Griiu.i.ll, In. V!"' plan is u deep well nud Htaudpipe. -uul will cost in the neighborhood of 180,000, G. M. Akin, general secretary of the Hookford Young Men's Christian association, hits nccepU'd the position of associate wuretury of the Kansas Young Men's Christian association. An operatic niuiiugvr ban offered Muilu- llnu Pollard 1500 a week to star iu his company. Dr. J. A. Houscr of Indianapolis claims to huvu arrangiul with uK-Quvim UlluoUu- laul fora lecturing tour of tho UultoU Status. Charlotte Smith says a delegation from thu Wunmu's National Imlustrlal limguo will Join Coxtiy's aruty at Washington. Milwankuu letter carriers will demand pay of Uncle Sam for overtime since thu p«wsag« of tliu night-hour law In 1H88. Much hlckui'sH is reported among Hurley, Win., minors, \vhouo constitutions huvuhvi'u greatly weakened by months of privation. Ntm- Ot'limiiH iiutliuriUi 1 * deny that thu nuw govi'nimunt of HuiuluruH will snr- rundvr K, A- Hurks, Louisiana's dofault- tivasun-r. Tubuuuo raising promUu* to become an iuilustry In Kansn*. Curtis' father has parted (Vow Topeka In a bout to «<> (o Nuw never trust the man who has once put the knife into us. A. F. Bray, ex-speaker of the Montana legislature, spoke for the west, saying the rights of a populous west justified the prophecy the capital would yet be in the west. 8. S. King of Kansas City was then introduced. He went into the intricacies of the matter of demonetizing, saying it was well for the. people of the north and south and west, opposed to the east, to get together to come here and study their own interests. At the afternoon session P. G. Bowman of Alabama said: "It occurs to me that there is a way that wo cac again establish free coinage in this country. I am convinced by what I see that there is a commonity of interest between the people of Iowa and those of Alabama. Their legislation affects agriculturists iu the groat northwest in the same way it affects the cotton growenr of tho southwest, and wo come here today to make with the people of tho north a covenant as strong on the question of free silver as that made by God with Abraham." The next speaker was At- toruey^General Staudish of North Dakota, who urged free silver. Svrlei of ItoDulutlniii I'Miod. <The league before adjourning passed the following resolutions: Whereas, The terrible conditions which now exists in our country is due to tho crime of demonetizing silver, whluh luu tnureuued the purchasing power of gold Hiul decreased tin- vuluo ot all otbur com modltlns, closed our minus, shops uud (ac toriesaud bankrupted our bust ness men and Whereas, Three-fourths of tho people of this country lire in favor of the full re- monutlxittlon of silver uiul opposed to t gold standard; nnd Wheruim, Silver was stricken by fraud through the gold cousplratora in tho old politiualliwrtiwi, notwithstanding tho dl root pledges of both of their imtloiml plat forms; theruforu, bt> it Unsolved, That wu rocomwoml that the nominations for congress In the vavera district* should be umde by thu friend* o true silver, \vliouruuiu.><|iilvouullyln (uvoi of the unrt'strlotud coinage of «ok ttiul silver on thu lmn!s of it) to I, nut whonu ptut nuts are the bi'gt guiininteu o their gooil faith ami who will utiind oi the ruuolutlouu adopted by tills uonveu lion iiml that the sulil nominations bt> inudv by political ortfunlgutlanv, whtol tti-u known to bu ponitlvuly in fuvor o free diver 6r by Independent (uweaibluge of men of nil purlieu, tho candidates being pludged, If elected, iu cnsu thu election u pruuUlunt of the United Btittes is throwi into thu house of r«|>vemmtuUvea thuy wll vote fur such candidate us In known to b earnestly in fuvor of fi'ee silver. -omplished unless the Democrats pro- uce their own quorum. For flve hours Thursday they filibustered and kept the o«B68 deadlocked. The highest numbec f Democratic votes cast during the day vaa UI6— 13 short of a quorum. An un- ucceesful attempt was made to adjourn ver Good Friday. On motion of Catchinga (Miss.) a joint esolution was passed authorizing the ecretary of the treasury to receive a< he subtreasury in|the oity of New York rom R. T. Wilson & Co., $0,740,000, to bo placed to the credit of the Cherokee lation. Chairman Brown (Ind.) of the ommittee on elections, presented the re it on tho English-Hilborn contested itipn case and Mr. Waugh (Ind.) was (,'iven leave to file the views of the uinority. _ Dy n Strict Varty Vote, WASHINGTON, March 28.— Tho con- ested election of English vs. Hilborn, Third California district, was finally dis- losed of by the committee on elections, >y tho adaption of the report presented jy Chairman Brown, favoring the »oat- ng of the contestant, English. The vote was strictly a party one. rre«l<l«»U»! Humiliation*. WASHINGTON, March 28.— Tho president sent the following nominations to the senate: Henry Bohl, marshal of tho United States; Harlan Cleveland, attorney of the United States for the Southern district of Ohio; postmaster*, J. A. Ladd, Traor, la.. William T. Scharye, Brooklyn, (a. _ Democratic Cou»reelan»l II«nclqu»rteri. WASHINGTON, March 28.— The Democratic national congressional headquarters will be formally opened next Tuos- duy evening by a reception to democratic senators und representatives. Tho headquarters are at Wonnley's Hotel. low* l'o»tm»»t>jr» CoiillrniPil. WASHINGTON. March '.'a.— Tla> confirmed the following Postmasters — lowu: William Kvans, Centerville; John WlijtlioM, •Snturti C. W. Kuvulini), Lapotto Ci y not be corroborated. (till Will , Ilia,, March tf!l.—Acting Governor Gill, u,ftor hearing tho arguments of counsel and ejamliujig tUo pe* tltiou for a vepvlovu for Pi'endurt'iist, da' tp «Pt iutwfwo with tu« execution. About U.OOO uoloreU nit'U aUumlud tliu uivi'liiitf at liiriulnghuui. Ala , to uonvldur tmiluruiluu to AfrU'U. A number of Kaiwtw statu uniululs aru »atU in huvu InvuNtml in valuable mining priipurty in Indian territory. CojiKi'wwnian'.at-Lnrjja Uuri'laot Kansas ducllnus to he a candidate (or runout- liifitlon and t\ hui'iu hits buuu started for Si'uusun «» Ul» Imluttrlikl Army, DBUINU, N. M., Mui'uh UN.— Ueuer« Fryu'B industrial army, of .over UiX men, readied hero, Thu discipline main tiiinud in first olatu). Twuuty mile* M of hurt) on the Southurn Cuvltlu otnoun. i>f thu army put ?) profusionnl thiovot i>l! tho i'»I'D on tliu open prulrlo, Th crowd lul't here fur El Puso. win M»U» M strom right. DKNVBH, Murch UU. — Attonwya Pul lumm & Hohnou, counsel for tue Gul loud, will inuke a strong tight in th United States circuit court at Omuh If outlay* agnitwt thu jurisdiction of th •jircuit court judges in tuu Uuiou Puuitti 3uU uuwii. Number of Interesting <ViltIro«c« Delivered Daring tlie Session—Scvernl Important Iteoommcndntlons Mnilo to Consroii. Favor the Crontton nf the Oftlce of State Engineer, OMAHA, March M.— The second day's session of tho Interstate Irrigation congress was called to order at 9 o'clock Thursday morning. President Moses occupied the chair. The convention went into executive session to take action upon the following report of the committee on resolutions; Whereas, Tho government o£ the United States has platted and put upon the market as agricultural lands the vast territory known as the great plains, nnd Whereas, American citizens wishing to secure homes have moved on these plains, bought and paid the government for land and expended money In Improving it, and Wherens, It has been demonstrated by the experience of these men and by the signal stations of the government that the amount of rainfall at proper seasons is insufficient to make agriculture practicable, therefore be it Resolved, That it (s the sense ofthi«i convention that is It the duty of congress to make an appropriation to test the practicability of the following methods of irrigation for these plains: First. That the government should by experiments determine whether the underflow water is of sufficient volume and can be brought to the surface at n cost to make it available for general irrigation purposes. Second. That it should determine tbc extent to which reservoirs can be con structed for the purpose of storing storm water sufficient In quantity for irrigation purposes. Resolved, That we fully indorse the following extract from the report of the special committee of the United States senate, and the same be made a part of the resolutions of this convention. "If anything can be done to encourage the people of these great plains it is iin- portnntthat it should be done speedily. There are over 1,000,000 people in the arid and semiarid belt who have paid into the United States no less than 840,000,000 for public lands. The government should demonstrate to them the practicability before they can have the courage or cun command the means to prosecute the work on anv considerable scale." Other Recommendation*. It was also recommended that the convention ntge the government to maintain the meteorological stations on Pike's peak and elsewhere and uot abandon them, as contemplated; recommended the organization and permanent maintenance of irrigation associations in every county of the states in the arid and semiarid region, and a united effort to secure congressional and legislative assistance; favored the maintenance of agricultural experiment stations; the protection oi forests and the necessity of farmers encouraging the planting of trees; extended thanks to the Commercial club of Omaha. The resolution also favored the creation of tho office of state engineer in the various states and legislation which shall encourage irrigation construction and development; that tho executive committee of this association be instructed to cooperate with the executive committee of the various state organizations '- — J COUGH /V WITH SHILOHS CURE oocM. and 81.00 Bottle. One cent a dole. THU ORBA.T Cocoa CUBE promp Where all others fall. Couchi, Cra Throat, Howieneil, Whooping Coufti \ tof Atthma. For Coniumption it has bo Hval: bas cured thousands, and trill cum YOU If tokenin time. Bold by Druggists on a guar_ -v. ••du cutarrb 1 This remedy Is guaranteed to euro you. Price, 60 ota. Injector free. Sole! by C, H. AVestbrook. CITY''MEAT WARKETJ NIC BHTM, Proprietor. The ohoioMt Meat*, euch an B0*t Pork 1 nod Vsnl Steaks, ROHPI* 8t»w» nip., oan be had. Poultry Game not) Fieb South aide Fiftb-»», Carroll, tows. OR, DOWNING This well known and successful BDCdillit la Chronic and Nervous diseases and diseases of the Eye and Ear, by request of many friend* •od patienii, will visit CARROLL, IOWA, Saturday, April I Burke's Hotel Confiultatlon free. llurliif Su WASHINGTON. March v;!.— Grosliunv was Ix'Coro the IUHIM- t'moigu committee ooniwrulnij Un? stutiw of Boring bua affairs. _ g«it»lur <luli|iillt lltttUnu Kiuy. WASHINGTON, March US.— Senator Col- i|ultt pawed a vory comfortable d«y. Himvy Uu«» of Sluuk, KI80S, Ark., Murdi Vtii.-Freight und passenger tnuibportutiuu un tbo Cotton Unit loatl Ixitwwu this point und Texur- kiiuu is>«us[)iiudud. Tim washout in tliu Biiline river bottoms cunnot be ropulml for iuvurul days us thu river Is still rising. Utmvy loss of stovk It) reported. |uw»'» Pliluf* Moot. Dm MOINIX Muruh S«.~ Thu chiefs o( puliai of lowu mot here and formotl » ntuto ussuuiutiuu, with J. M. Soanlan of (Xmiu'il mull's pruoldtmt and J.\ p . Efklus vf Colfas ttwratury and truiwuror. Tho lit'xt meotinK will bo hold In Council UluU*. Duo, 18. in send' ing able delegates to Washington to urg« congress to take immediate action upon the bills now pending in behalf of the irrigation of the great plains. Thanks were tendered to the citizens of Omahu and all who have freely given of theii time and means to make the convention a success. v Two Timely Talk* Slado. ^ Immediately after the executive session terminated Colonel C. S. Chase oi Omaha occupied the attention of th£ congress with an address on ''The Duty of the Cities of the Plains In tho Development of Irrigation." Charles A. Gregory of| Now York do- fivertxl a splendid address upon the subject of "Irrigation nnd Continental Development," in which he denned tlu word irrigation in all its phases. Scientific application of water to land was exhaustively reviewed, in which ho referred to it as an art which required pro- lleiuacy to learn. VUlleil tlu rackluK Uoiuei. An address on "Pumping Machinery by Irrigation" by Ira C. Hubboll of Kansas City was listened to with evident interest. Thun tho convention took a recess until 3 o'clock, tho delegates proceeding in a body to tho depot, where they took a train for South Omaha. ' After an interesting inspection of tho packing house industry, thuy returned to tho convention hall and wont into executive scasiou tc take action un the report of the committee on resolutions woich were adopted with slight changes. I'rumluvut Tent* ll«|iul>llr»u. AUSTIN, Ti-x., Maruh So.— Colonel J. C. Dugretw died hero, lie was a distill- guUlunl ottiuer iu tho United States army during thu late war, and secretary o! stutu under Governor Edmund J. Davit. Ha lias long been prominent Iu tho c.ouu- dU of the Republican party. l.lttlv'* TeiUmuuy Uutlmkou. OI.ATIIB, Ktui., March 88.— Tho crosn examination of Littlu him not shaken uuy of liU tiwtluumy although it has boou rigid und long drawn out. Fifty witnesses fur the »tiilo have arrived for rebuttal, _ _ ___ Mourn Iu Ou Agalutt Crtituluu. , March '.'3,-- Articles of agree- worn signed binding Dick Moore tuul Dim Creodou to box 130 rounds bo- foro the Twin City Athli'tto olub of Mm- licit |K>!U on tho night of April 97. DR. DOWNING iutuor of "Nervous nobility," "Uoieratlv* Kinuitlon. IU Catuo uml Cure," etc. TUU Skillful >ud Holluulc SPECIALIST Well and favorably known throughout th* norlhwoit for tho uiouy wonderful ouroi oi ail Toriun of CHRONIC AND NERVOUS DISEASES blob ho ha* affected that had buttled the ikli uf ollior i>hyalclan» and ipcclalUt*. lie Cure* When Other* Fail. im Uuluuu Kvviivi't Suuil, )«., Miux'li ua.--l'n>utHHlii)g« Imvo buim liutitutiil uguliut the mtloou koopurs who ivl'iucd Iu puy Uio monthly tiuu o yon uud Ears, Grauulalvd Udt. I'auraot. Croia Kye« ttritlghloned without palp or dauger, UlsoliarghiK Kan, l)gafn«»«, etc., Dine MCI of Note and tUroal, faUrrti, UtonolillU, Ailhuia. «tu. l)U«aiv« of Momaok and Llvor, Dyapepm, lodlgvuilou, llnriliuni, Ullllou»niw»,J»undio«, •!«. Kldu«y aud lllad- Jwr Ttoubloi, lllood and Skin lilicy«u», Scrofula, i'luiiilei, Uloiehei, Kcionm, Ulc*r», Bto, Ncrvou* I)l6oa»i>8, llwdaehu, llyiterla, Inaouk- nla, Lack or Vltalllv, Kuuuor, MvrvouooeM, KhuunintUui, Ntfnrauila, cto. l)l»e«*m of Wooton, Duformlllef SurKlual o)ieiaUon» ot lir , all klutU »uocait(uli Youiitf ttiul Middlo A^£tt Men sutlurluii from Loit Manhood, Norvoiu or I'hy- iloal UouiUtr, BeuiliMl W«akn«««, Uecllqoof Utnly Fovvem, pralu*. or iJjwoi, V«rloouult>, nud all (ho tralu of o lllug front KKIMIMIH, Brrot« Iu ^oulh, «u>. renul ol rtt lug front K*MM«*I ., — „ MUD u( ilia toilowlng «tf««l*. M M. KuiiMloni. Vu«|ilt». UlPlobft, illy. pUtlut >•. l)«f oelUtf M«wo(/, 4>M«Bi» llf lH>w«r, Oodfoilou ot IUoa». Xverf onj vnouueM. Ibo iiiot uiu.. ui*a MI|M a >Hv •.--*»• »M^.™..» d«r(utf warrlago unhappy Mud bu« u»«» a I iiro; Swuoiitiig Ihounanut loan uuilmoly grM« f iro .Vo manor who lia> fall«d, tio f Boolor. JJuonn't Hull Uubuiiuo'n lit., Murch SU,— Dubmiuo liquor iutoruat will light tuo mulct law in I ho courts uud, defy it Blitjiiuvut. Nuw YUIIK, Murch itt.—Thuetuuuviuip Cimirmiiiu will tuku out tJ!iO,WO ounce* IU ha* ourotl Uiouiaud* who littvu glvou uu m d«*l>alr. 4i>t>rf*oU«»ioiallo». CouiultaUon* iai'f oilly courtJoullnl. IWar* ar« Uwigerou*. MARRIAGE. Tuuiv ixuiitmiulaflugwar. ol )>bT»loal , >tcli woukl i«udttf waiiUuw a, <| ; would da wolUo call on a*, aimuallvii..»»»»».Ur Juji^cUiM^ W dU- and luTcroJoouTail Iu all oa»«« o Olubotw. t, i

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free