The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on April 6, 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, April 6, 1894
Page 5
Start Free Trial

WAGE SCHEDULE CASE. Judge Caldwell's Decision a Victory For Employes, OLD SCHEDULE TO STAY IN FOROE, thoulct Not Have tleen Cancelled Without ft Hearing—ItlghtR of Organised Lnboi Fully Deflneil—Entitled to the Pi o toe- tlon of the Court—Many Rntlroatl Men Listened to the Heading or the Decision. OMAHA, April 6.—Judge Caldwell's decision in the Union Pacific wage schedule case was rendered Thursday morning and was a complete victory lor the em- ployes. The United States courtroom was thronged with railroadmen, wholistened intently to the reading of the opinion, which was very lengthy, comprising over 4,000 words. After stating the facts of the road coming into the hands of the receivers, Judge Caldwell said: The relation of these men to the company and their rate of wages were determined in the main by certain written rales, regulations and schedules, some of 7 which had been in force for more - than a quarter of a century, and all of which had been in force, substantially as they stand today, for a period of eight years and more. These rules, regulations and schedules were the result of free and voluntary conferenqMk held from time to time, between the managers of the railroad and the officers and representatives fc'-of the several labor organizations repre- m eenting the men in the different stibdi- i visions .or branches of the service, viz: • The Brotherhood of Locomotive Engineers, the Brotherhood of Locomotive Firemen, the Order of Railway Conductors, the Order of Railway Telegraphers, the Union Pacific Employes' association and the Brotherhood of Railway Trainmen. These labor organizations, like the rules, regulations and schedules, had become established institutions on this i system mauy years before the appointment of the receivers. Two of the ablest 'railroad managers ever in the service of this system, and probably as able as any this country J>*w over produced—Mr. S. H. H. Clark and Mr. Edward Dickinson, now general manager of the road, testify- that these labor organizations on this system had improved the morals and efficiency of. the men and had rendered ' valuable aid to the company in perfecting and putting into force the rules and regulations governing the operation of the Union Pacific railway, which, confessedly, have made it one of the beat managed and conducted roads in the. country. Among the rules and regulations referred to and in operation when the receivers were appointed was one to the effect that no change should be made in the rules and regulations and rate of wages Without first giving to the labor organ! • cations, whose members would be affected by such change, 30 days notice, orjother reasonable notice. •»Judge.CsldweU then recites how the receivers went into court last January to force a reduction on the schedule of wages, and states all the legal steps taken down to and including the hearing just ended. Entitled to the Court's Protection. Judge Caldwell then goes on to say that when a court of equity, takes upon Itself the conduct aud operation of a • great line of railroad tho men engaged' in conducting the business and operating the road become the employes of the court, and are subject to its orders iu all matters relating to the discharge of their duties and entitled to its protection. An essential and indispensable requisite to the safe and successful operation of the road is the employment of sober, intelligent, experienced and capable men for that purpose. When a road coinos under the management of a court on which the employes are conceded to possess all these qualifications—and that concession is made in the fullest manner bore—the court will not, upon light and trivial grounds, dispense with their services or reduce tho wages. And'when the schedule of wages in force at tho time. tho court assumes the management of the road is tho result of a mutual agreement between the company and tho employes which has been in force for years, the court will prosumq the schedule is reasonable and just, aud anyone disputing that assumption will be required to overthrow it by satisfactory KANSAS REPUBI. LEAGUE. Met M Topeltn, Actoptetl ICesoltttlom and Elected NrW 'Decided, In Favor of thv Il»rlln|ftou, CHICAGO, April 0.— Tho board of arhi- trators to which was submitted the Bur- iUligtou's appeal from tho uno of fgno put upon it several days since on tho ch*u» of selling out ruto tickubs betwouu Chjosgo aud St. Paul, decided the ojiso Jnifavor of tho Burlington. Tho Union Pacific and two Western ; Passenger atoo- tiiation liu<* are still fighting ovor tho emigrant question iw<l thoy ar<>uon;/i)-<ii- ail agreement than at u,uy tiuw aiuuo tho meeting began. _ '' Ouxoy 1 * Unknown in a t)»lurad«n. OH AND JUNCTION, Colo,, April 8.— Tho "Unknown" uwimanilor of Ute Uuswy /drooB Is Major William Packer Clarke, of the Soeoail battalion, Colorado National Guards, Major ClurUo is considered the bout drill waster iu tbo state. Ho Was formerly wmnocted wlj;U Tho Sky Star of this pity. He loft' on a vpit to Ponusylvuiiiu "bout three \vooto» ago, Ho ift a gruwtyou. of ox-Upvtmwv kor of Ponmylvauia, TOPEKA, April ((.—The Kansas Repub lican league convened here Tuesday with 700 delegates in attendance. The first order of business after organizing was the consideration of the report of the committee on resolutions. It was adopted as presented. The 1 platform reaffirms the national platform of 1802, condemns the national Democratic and state Populist administrations and ,the convention pledged renewed exertions to restore the supremacy df the Republican party, to the end that the credit and good name of Kansas may be re-established and 'fcho laws again be made supreme. The offlcflrs elected were C. M. Sheldon of Burlingame, president; W. Y. Morgan, Emporia, vice president; C. E. Gault, Topeka, secretary; J.'F. Onlver. Emporia, treasurer. J. K. Cubbison of Kansas City spoke in the afternoon and in the evening Hon. James A. Troutman and Rudolph Hatfield each made 80-mihute speeches and a number of others were called on for short talks. Killed by Unknown Hand*. KANSAS CITY, April H.—Coroner Langsdale and a jury examined witnesses to fix the responsibility for the death of Mike Callahan, killed in Tuesday's election riots; None of the witnesses gave a complete account of the affair and some of the Pry or deputies 1 who were in the thickest gave very laine accounts. Not one of the witnesses admitted that he had taken part in the fight. The jury brought in a verdict that Callahan, bad been killed by unknown hands. Civil Statute) Bmtored. . COLUMBIA, S. C., April 8.—Darlington and Florence are no longer in insurrec- tiou>and the state troops have evacuated those localities. The governor issued a proclamation declaring' that in the counties of .Darlington and Florence there is no longer insurrection and the civil statutes is hereby restored. Governor Tillman is already beginning to reorganize the state militia. Big Gathering of Mormons. SALT LAKE, April 0.—The city is full Of visitors and strangers from all parts of the territory and some from adjoining states. The occasion of the gathering is the 64th .annual conference of the Church of Jesus Christ of the Latter Day Saints, which opened in the great tabernacle here. Several elders who have been on missionary work for two yeirs are in attendance. frlnccia <,'olonnil'» Divorce Case. NEW YORK, April 0.—W. H. Hart, attorney general of California, is in the city in the interest of Princess Colonna. Benjamin F, Tracy has been engaged as special counsel, to assist Attorney Gen- eial Hart in the divorce proceedings, which are to be begun in California courts. Ex-Co*hl«r Flood Gives Store Bond*. SAN FRANCISCO, April 6.—Ex-Cashier John W. Flood, indicted by the grand jury for altering deposit accounts in tho Donahue-Kelly hank, was arrested and released on a $20,000 bond. Flood's total bonds are now $70,000. Dealt In Uimtampccl Opium ST. Louis, April 0.—Before United States Commissioner Crawford J. C. Wilhite was arraigned on a charge of dealing iu unstamped opium and was held for the grand jury in $1,000 bonds. Shot Three Penoiu. CHAULESTON, April «.—At Ganley, James Smith shot and killed Loniso Brown, fatally wounded Jim Brown her husband aud seriously wounded Sarah Hanley. Smith mode his escape. FMt« Itotaiuea on Uall. Font WORTH, Tex., April 0,—R. M. Page, president of the Merchants' National bank, who killed A. B. Smith, the cashier, March 13, was released on $13, 000 bail. SMALL SPARKS FROM THE WIRES. The earnings of the Rock Island system for March show a decrease of 147,000. Thruo safes were blowji opan at Thornton, In., Tiii-sility night, Arohbisbop Ireland of St. Paul acl- dresH«d tho Now York Loyal lugiou on Patriotism. Willie Walker, agnd 10 years, was run over anil ktlloil by a llro t-ngluu at Bprlng- fleltl, ills Harry Mniinli)« nucldt>ntaUy shot Hurt Maxfiold while'hunting near Lyndon, lu, Uuitful Status Mm-Hlml Dt-Hiuouil lm» up pointed M. L. HwiU'.v lite uoputyiuUu Cedar KauldH, Ja., lilNtrlut.. John IJalstvad, ttO)'<.iiri< "lil, wlin had boon inlbslug for soiuo Unit- at iiuscuhul, WJH., \VIIH fun nil dead uuilur a lullun tri-c ou Uln (arm. The 111 nil trial and Inspection of tho coiiHl dt'fuiiso want') MiiiHuroy huvo bi>vj ordered. Shvrltr KoHtw of MiMirou county, Ala. WUH kttlud by H u«gro dospenulo, who wll probably bn lynchoil, Hoprviioulatlvo Dolllver of Iowa ad a oouvvutloii of Hopubllcan col Mark Twain In tt»rl«, ' f>*RM>, April 1 *.— Tlw ttttll 'I'ooin of tho eiuh40iy/' Witt cw>vdod to ))(HU' *,- XHwuoua (Mark Twaiu) ruuil 8clo ( c- Gimui'Al NoUou A. Mills lias nrrlvud u 1 l.o» AnKi'K-n with hi* family. Thu part; will ivuvul through tioulliurii Callfiiriilt Ui Him FriiuvUwa uiul will MUOII returi Thu MiiboiiH of Canton, III*., for mill i) 0|)t>Utid Uiuir HOW loilito ruunib which w built to' rontauu UIOHO uuriiud last Bui> lumber. Tim 4Gtli liutilvoniury of tiio founding o Qrtimull, la., was uolourutud with (>a trlotlv oxwulvtju aud u UHixjuut by lu oil As a ri'iwlt of Iho Kuiwa* City A. I 1 . A. CutluiHu I'luutlDii riot, eluht lut-u tiro 'in ilur um'Ht, dmrtfuil with munk'i'lii tli . Euglieh sdioflls. Ho ro«a fivH* ^ w '' ill 'W ; y ftpprwlutod by Uyt 'ui » UruWu, W. K. I'rluu ami J. J. Cook, funnem ro Killing u«ur YlmokvrvUlu, : Tux., wore iir- rutttwl-Kud duiifoawU to liavhiK " Ui vwk a Santo l''o " Vrulu UUrw yrwfc* «.««• Auiuw* luueliiig wax lutldut Mount' Vur- noii, la., fov llu> jmi'jmMt of watfing a wa on tlu' "uiHitli'tstti'rH," wlio huvi' ti'i'u cm ryiiitf on an I'xW'Uslvo lmi>liiuw> fur t>om ilmtv J. Wwrt Goodwin of Beiliillii, Mo., hu imuit Dr. Jl. WV Wooil, owner of Wooil' Unuru huu«', fur tto.ouo d»'u«tfwj, ullug iuu ihttt l'U« ItitU'i' J>uuwkwl tiliu Uown FAVORS THE SEALERS. British Bill Has a Clause Exempting Certain Vessels.' OUR CRUISERS WILL IGNORE IT, Any Cnnatllnn Sealing draft Cnnght In ITar- hlcldcn Waters Will He Seized— Senators Talk About Russian Thistles — Upports From National Unnka — House Committee Will Consider free Coinage Bills; WASHINGTON, April 6.— Some disappointment has been expressed by public men interested in seeing the Bering sen arbitration fairly executed because of tlio .nclusion in the British bill of a clause exempting from its operations vessels that may have cleared for the seal waters bo- fore the promulgation of the law. It IBB been, asserted more than 50 sonling vessels have already cleared, and be- rond doubt the fleet will profit by tha lint conveyed and get away from port Before the law is duly proclaimed, with the expectation of taking a full cargo of skins before they can be overtaken and served with notice to refrain from htmt- ng. Of course, if this were permit'!-;':, the results of the arbitration would U- nullified for the season; the slaughter of leals would be immense and per'nianon • ,y disastrous, and the state of afrti'r* •would be even worse than last year, •when, under the restraining influence? of the modus vivendi, the sealers captured about 100,000 skins. But the Canadian sealers are likely to !» sadly mistaken it they proceed on ttw ;heory that the British law will govern ;he action of our cruisers. Of course, it will be the 'guide for the British warships, but the failure of the British act to fully meet the spirit of the arbitration •will not prevent the United States from carrying that agreement out according to the provisions of onr own act and the Canadian sealing craft caught in forbidden waters by American cruisers will be seized, notice or no notice. TALKED ABOUT RUSSIAN THISTLES. Senator* George, Kyle and Allen Fnvor Their Extermination by Uncle Sam. WASHINGTON, April «5.— In the senate Thursday Mr. Hill (N. Y.) gave notice that at 3 o'clock next Monday he would submit a few remarks on the pending tariff hill. At the request of Senator Hansbrough (N. D.) the senate took up the bill appropriating $1,000,000 for the destruction of the Russian thistle. Senator Mills (Tex.) spoke in opposition to it, basing his objection upon the spreading tendency towards paternalism In government, Mr. Kyle (S. D.) proposed an amendment providing the sum appropriated should be divided pro rata among the states where the thistle is found, according to the estimated cost of exterminating it, and that if any part of the appropriation should remain unexpended after the destruction, it should be divided pro rata among tuo states interested for the purpose of preventing its return. Allen (Neb.) supported the bill, calling attention to the fact that the weed was not indigenous, but had gained a foothold here under the laws of the nation— the immigration laws. Senator George (Miss.) favored Mr. Kyle's amendment. At 2 o'clock the tariff bill was laid before tne senate as the unfinished business and tho thistle bill went over without action. Mr. Poffer was recognized, but Mr. Call asked the senator to yield for a motion to go into executive session, which Mr, Peffer agreed to. Iteport* From National Uanki, WASHINGTON, April "U.— Reports from all'of the 3,777 national banks of tho country under the recent call have been received by tho comptroller of the currency. A summary of those reports show the lawful money reserve on Fob. 88, 18W4, to have been f 18.t,080,^(Jl. The aggregate reserve on Dec. 10, 189H, tho date of the last call, was fiU,185,4i'7. Mr. Eckels, the comptroller, regards the financial situation OB shown by the bank statements as quite encouraging. Tho loans and documents have materially increased and tho general showing indicates a rapidly increasing confidence and a return to normal business activity. Naval Committee'* Work. WASHINGTON, April 0.— Tho naval appropriation as prepared by tho naval affairs committee of the houso contains & provision granting naturalization papers to all foruignors who survod in the navy and uiariut) corps live cuuHOt-utivu yours and who liavo bwn honorably dis- uhurgod. Quo of tho thruo torpedo bonte which aru authorized by tho hill to bo oomtructod from tho appropriation hero- tot'uvo jiuvdo for tho building of a sub. iiiarino vcssul of war anil tho other two from tlio appropriation for uuothor vtiasul of tho Vesuvius, typo which him boon available for sumu timu has not bcuii iwoil, _ Ultuiti 1'ruCurrotl to Ouhute. WASHINGTON, April (I.— C'cmgrossinau Uluuii. in spunking of tho notion in (hu homo on tho president's voftiof tho sulgu- luruyu bill, tad ho would huvo prufemnl to huvo had th •* dubiitit thuroon oontinuu all tliin wook awl -oven into uoxt wuul<. Ho iluolurot) (lioro was no provumwtwi notion o» tho \rnvt of tho stlvor wen or any coiupiruuy or iironrriiugouiout for thu \irompt vote tnhou. Iluvoinmviii) MttUllvrtuu'n Amvudmoitt, WABJIINUTON, Amil 0.— Tlw seuuto coiDiujtUio on military iitl'tilra agrootl to rocuuuuuinl an iworooso of (lie, Uiuit ot wj»t of construct ion of Fort Crook, Nob., to $TQO,0(io and tltut of Fort Hitrritioii, Mont., tot50U,OUO, in ttuwmlftuwe with thu toruw of tin umowlmout propusod by Bfiintor Muudurson. Tho amendment will lu.'xi gu to tlio Bouuto commit too ou io investigate the status of the residents of th« territory with reference to stnte- lood und to get the opinions b£ leading jeople on this question, The committee ll go direct to Mtiscogee and will be absent about two weeks. Pnthor Waller IB Dead. WASHINGTON, April 6.— Rev. J. A. Walter, pastor of St. Patrick's Roman latholic church, died suddenly of heart disease, aged 68 years. Father Walter was the spiritual adviser of Mrs. Surrat and, interesting himself in her cnse, appealed to President Johnson on several occasions for a commutation of her sentence. Approved by tho l're<l(lcnt. WASHINGTON, April0.—The president las approved the joint resolution making provision for the salaries Ad expenses of additional deputy collectors of revenue to enforce the Chinese exclusion act. Paid For a Fruitless Effort. WASHINGTON, April 8.—The navy department settled with the Boston Tow company for the fruitless effort to save the Kearsarge, paying $N,500 in reimbursement of the expense of sending the Orion to Roncador reef. Will Consider Bree Coinage Bill*. WASHINGTON, April 0.—Representative Bland said he expected to call a meeting of the coinage committee very soon to consider the free coinage bills pending before it. BerlnK Sea Bill Passed by the House. WASHINGTON, April 0.—The Bering sea bill has been passed by the house. ORR AND MARTIN FILE ANSWERS. Declare Waite Removed Them Because They Refused to Appoint Populists. DENVER, April O.-^The answers of Police Commissioners Orr and Clartin to the quo warranto proceedings instituted by Attorney General Engley to bust them from office to make room for Mullins and Barnes, the governor's new appointees, were filed in the supreme court. The defendants allege that they sent special policemen to gambling houses not to protect them, but to prevent riots and secure evidence that would enable them eventually to close these resorts. They declare the governor's real reason for re- jnoving them was because tbey refused to appoint in the fire and police departments men of the governor's political faith in place of tried employes. Attorney General Engley will file a rejoinder to the answers of Orr and Martin,which, according to the best unofficial information obtainable, will declare they were legally removed and hove no right to the office. SHUTS OUT UTAH SHEEP. Governor Waite Has Issued a Strict Quarantine Proclamation. DENVER, April 0.—Governor Waite has issued a proclamation forbidding the bringing to this state from Utah all sheep without a clean bill of health. This shuts out 150,000 Utah sheep, and Colorado cattlemen are credited with threatening to maintain quarantine for 10 dnys, which will ruin the sheep. Dispatches from Grand Junction say a large heard is headed for Colorado accompanied by 45 armed men, and 4,000 sheep are reported coming toward the Grand Mesa, with 100 armed Colorado cattlemen riding to head them off. Seven thousand sheep are crossing the state line near Fruitii and all classes of citizen*) are preparing to resist their advance. Sheop havo ruined the grazing lands in Utah and Nevada and tho approaching host would also ruin the Grand river counties in this state aud pollute Gunnison river, Navigation Company Attached. SAN FRANCISCO, April fl.—The Pan- Ainoricuu Railroad company attached tho oltocts of tho North American Navigation company for $84,01)0. This attachment brings to a climax tho financial differences under which tho navigation company has boon laboring for some tuuo, und it is expected it will go out of existence. It is believed here tho Pan- American road will continue tlio steam* ship service of tho North American for about 0110 year botweon this port and Panama in opposition to tho Pacific Mail. Prcsldout Carpenter's Ultimatum, CHICAGO, April 0.—President's Car- outer's ultimatum was accepted by the umployos of the Chicago aud Eastern Illinois railroad. President Carpenter declined to raitare tho wages to tho old schedule, but agreed to modify the rules that woro objoctionablo to the men—tho principal one of which was tho computation of overtime. Vttrdtat of Uurllui[tou Corouvr'it Jury. DAUUXUTON, April 0.—-Tho coroner's jury has reutli>r«xl a vordict to hold Mc> London fur tho killing'of Nonnent, Kuiu for tho killing of Itodmond and that Red- uiuud killwl Popjior. Tho military oourl will Hulmnt its rojiort to Unvornor Till- niitii, but it in unilciititood to concur us to tlio facts us tlwy linvo boon 8OVEREJGN AN^_COXEY'S ARMY. BelloVon Action of All*Khcny City Authorities Will Create Sympathy For Coxey. DBS MOINES, April 6.—Talking of Coxey's army, General Master Workman Sovereign said; "It is my firm belief that the action of the civil authorities at Alleghany City, Pa., in arresting numbers of the cominoiwveal will go far toward aggravating the public mind and create sympathy with Mr. Coxey and his followers. An aggravation on the part of the civil authorities that would give him or his followers an apparent justification for an appeal to the national conscience will rally to his support in less than 80 days an army greater than the civil authorities can disperse. These are trying times for the wage earners of this country and rny contact with the working people on recent extensive tours convince me that the temper of the unemployed is not in a condition to be trifled with or goaded by civil authorities. I have no sympathy with Coxey and his army greater than a common sympathy with every kind of movement intended to arouse the American people to the necessity of reform." Secretary turnout In Texas. EL PASO, April «.— Secretary of War Lament and party arrived from San Antonio after an official enspection of Fort Hancock BO miles east of this city. Tho secretary visited the new Fort Bliss where be reviewed the troops and was tendered a reception by the commandant, Colonel Laselle. Secretary Lament and ladies also visited the city of Juarez, in Mexico, after which they visited old Fort Bliss, being received by 'Major James Henton of the 23rd infantry if A If A The Favorite 700ft WWBI* tkV mitortbe Teeth ana Breath, 8»o» C»ptMn8weeney,tT.8.A.,BftnI>leffO,Cal.r Bays: "BhUoh's Catarrh Remedy is the firm medicine I have over found that would do mo »"T good." Price 60 cts. Sold by Druggist*. CURE; Tins ORKAT COUGH Ctma promptly euro rhereftUothcrsfaU. For Consumption it; hae o rival; hsi cured thousand*, and will crm* xou,tt taken in time. rriMMcU,,68ett.,IW&. Sold by C, II. Westbrook. CITY MEAT MARKET- Mio BKITER, Proprietor. and ihen left east. over the Santa Fe for the Trangpnciflc Hall Service. LONDON, April 0.—The Times says a deputation of colonial agents, headed by Sir Charles Tupper, the Canadian high commissioner, waited upon Prime Minister Rosebery and the Marquis of Bipon, to urge that a subsidy be granted foi .Transpacific mail service. Both ministers expressed sympathy with the desires of the deputation, but were cautious not to commit themselves to any definite pledges. Lord Rosebery said it was desirable to await the conclusion of the conference to be held at Ottawa in June. "he nhoioMt Mentn, nunh HP 8««f Fork 1 •nd Veal Steftkft, jinn"!.- Mto., OHU be had. I'ou ; try Gam* and Fish Bon'b lido FifU>-n», Carroll, fcVimtv CuumiUto* flu to WABIIINOTON, April 0,— Soiiutow Tel lor, PluU und Itoach of tho oouuultteo un Fivo Oivilissod triboa of ludluiw, left for tlie liuliuii territory. tieuutor Teller mud it .w*t* the purppso of the in) liy u 1'ronilunut Mi'lhoilUt April 0,--Ex-UoviTiiur Join Kvaiw, appointed governor by Lincoln ii 1SHJ, for yoait* u promiuuut nulroiu man, aud known all over tlio country n.- u big MotUodfot, \vritos (JiUhulio Arch bishop (roland a cordial lot tor of thanks for his patriotic adilroas to tlio Loya lu Now York City, Will 'icy sti Ikon m liuuv, U.NIONTOW.N, Pu,, April U,— Tin Fayotto mmuty i-oinmltwionuis will apply to tho courts to hold un extra bitalou at onco to try tho i>tril;m ou tlio various I'lmi'giiet against thorn. This action U ueuussury Ivi'iumo of tho oruwdoil tiou of tho jail, 1")0 prisouora hiring- con- tluod tlvoto. four Mvu UruwutiU, C'oi.iijuyus, OH., April O.—Fmu- wow drowueil iu tho rlvwv oppasilo liore. Tlity wurt> out tlslving, tho boat capsizw, aiul all bunk, Thuy worti: Wilt Ufig yn'w, Will Adaui*, Will hu vendor ami Will liiaauhuur. Tim oidi- was i-oeuutKl. All WITH lUht'i-imm. >V«IUvr on Ihu \Vwtur. BAN FuANfibU), April (i.---Aduiru Wulkor tiuilud for Honolulu on thu Blur Kntloniil Itupuulicnn League. CniCAao, April 6.—President Tracey of the National Republican League has called a special meeting the league's executive committee representing all tho tates and territories to meet at tho Arlington hotel, Washington, D. C., Monday, April 2K. J. K. Firth & Co. Insolvent. SAN PU.VXCISCO, April 0.—J. K. Firth & Co., iron dealers, filed a petition of in-, solvency. Liabilities, $60,OJO; assets, |WO,000. Mr. Firth is the inventor and ouilder of the Firth wheel at the Mid winter fair, but v has .no property interest in it. No .Vocil of State Troop*. HARiusmrna, Pa., April 6.—Governoi Pattison's advices from tho ConnelsviU 1 coke region indicate that quiet has been restored ;md that there is no need of call ing out i iie troops to assist the local au thoritu s in maintaining order, Oil. Uant Train Hob tiers Huugol. EWi'OBT, Ark., April «.—The Oli- phaut train robbers, Thomas Brady James L. Wierick mid John P. Hill alias Mansker, wero all hanged here. Fuvor it General Strike. , O., April C.—The state convention of mine workers has decided ii favor of u general strike May 1 unlest tho operators restore the old scale. Ito-Elrctcil IU OKI Ulllcera. SAN FRANCISCO. April 0,—The South orn Pacific directors inut and ro-elocted all its old officers. DR. DOWNING This well known and successful euoclallst la )bronlc and Nervous diseases nod dUcaeea of ho Eyo and Ear, by reqaojt of many friends nd patlenu, will visit CABROLL, IOWA, LATEST MARKETS BY TELEGRAPH, Chicago Oriiln anil 1'rovlalou*. CIIICAHO, April 5,— AnotUor wuvu of tli bull Htvell In tint wheat umrkut sent tlio j>rlo< lur May uud DOUo fur July, a tXWfy&Kk. null i}l$$o rtutiicotivoly M 111 uluso uf t)iu umrkut yet>tunln>'. Tlio IOOH orowil Blurted with «l>c • nuro thing" of "cup pcrlntt" a bulllsli ijtntuiuent given out by I 1 . 1! Armour for publication. They wound up wit the suil rulU'Ctlou Unit (lit; latest from th nil rowel miTflmnt rvfurred to vlolutwl tho rul and thill they i?ot cnualit trying to work ai exception. C'riip iK'ivs iviis on Ui|i to Niilt an; nnd all tunics. Sumo of tlio »hre\viU'!- utld lii'iivlost lucul upuoulnturs so lit when short in tho opunliu; and trtml to buy buck Corn nnd outs rnvitfhl on in tho wheat boon: Corn U Utio hiithur. ProvUlunn wuru but nut very uctlvo. CUlSINd I'HICKH. \VHKAT-lII«hBr., U3J(ic; May, July, Urt.'j Soiilumber, «»«. WJKN'— .StroiiBur. t'aali, SSo; May, July, a»»'iUW>ic. OAT8-liliihi<r. Ciwh, 31^e; Stay, July. »\ii" Si'ptui KMK-HlKhur. LAUU-HI>:liiT. UUiS-lll k 'licr. May, fia.lS^; 'July. » .M«y. »7.»2M; July, W.IWL May, 9*1.17^; July, H1U. l.lvu Sliirlt. April i.-l'A'l'l'l.K-TUo onlll Ullirki'l \uibiuil lew mlh'i' Ihnn on Wutlinu dixy mul win* every bit »» biromj. A f urOio ilwreiiHe In thi> rcwl|it* "i»t Iliu |iru«|M'ct of light supply fivr Hut ruutaitiilfr ut lh!» >vi'i> Iniluced u ffclliiu of cimliih'iico aiuui luratfvtturully rtml jirln's wort> iiilviuii'i'd HI other KXlfiMo. Thlb muki>« a k'uiu blncu ilin tiny u( 'Jiitl'K-. The bulk of tliv oiners lioro lo iluy iinUI lit liclUT thuii j;i.Wl|iiul tile bi' HlvB «re u»w i)\u>leil ivnuvml $4.75. HOliS— It did II"! KiKu M'lli'ra Joiiu to u<J Hk' nmrv luprlvw »f huau. 'VlnsunlmtiU WIT builly waiiteil hy hulh »lil|>pvr« mul luickc »nd Ihu peu« were Kimu «\v«>i>t oli'nn. 'I'liv worn a nuinbt'r of bulon at (5.UU uiul ll witu |iuur lut Indotxl that I'liuhl n»l bo wurkeil i betlur thiiu 81. Wl, hut tho bulk wuro wnluh vvUUlu u nuntu of »l.s.\jt4,i*i ikiu! wore tlio extrtimvo for uieivhuiiliiblo lot*. SUKKl'— TUu ilouiauvl (vtr th<xn> uuil lamlw Wiw lint (jullt'Ua thnrii an ou thu |>riH'iiuillu day» «f tUU wook, hut It (luvulupwl vitality lu I'lml'toiH'llorn lo holU tUunitvniu' alrvuily oluhUtthvil, '1'tu'Cvi wuro buyvro (t everything, un u l«i-il< uf £I.&UA&.ii> fur pour I cliuU'u »Uce|i Hud $J ri...t.5.4i fur pi luinbii. K*tra theep were iiUoteit us V.UIl heiid; culvi'a, »«J 1U,UU; tioutUUumhit l.lvo Ktuek, SuUTII OMAlU, .April 4.-('A'n'l.l-7-Ho i'1-li.t., »,OM heuil; liiuu tu Iftuu IU. , (M 1\ lit" ti> K»»i 1U» , tKH.itt^J.n: Wll tu 1UU Itu, liva. .W; I'holcu iiuwn, ^.'.ilHiiJ.W; vonuituu ouwb |1.7^.iU; Komi fewlerii, |U.oitda.lM); vomiuua iuuil«r«, Kt.OU&tUU. Murkvl lUu (o 14o UtgU«r Uplia--Ueci.|i.t», S.6IXI heml; lluht, f 4.T5; nilxoil, ii.OV;U.IO; liv«vy. »».«&* Market lUi»l»u ultfhur. BilUtil'-Muiioun, W.Wdil.UO; luwUs.>. alurkvt blvndy. An Rgteeablo lAxattve -' ' nigglgta or sen per package. Samples free. old byDnigglsts or sent by .Bail. Toirrov , Burke's Hotel One day only every month. Consultation I no, ^ DR. DQWNING inthor o( "NervouB DubHlty." ••U £x«uillon. Ite (;«ueo nnd euro," cto, Till* Skillful »nd Kolmble SPECIALIST Well and favorably known tlironKhout tbe uortliwoot for tlie iimuy woudortul cures of all loruis of CHRONIGWNEVOUS DIH1S.\3KS liloh hi) 1ms utrticMDd Unit had I'.-ulk-il the ikll ut oilier physicians and ni^'olullety. Ho CurOH AVhcii C)tlu>iK Fail. •pliMtva of Kyi'u and Kur«, OriiiiuUti-il l.liii, I'ntnriiei, rro».i Kyen tlrnlglituiiud without pnlu or daiiKur, Dlsoli«r|{liiK Kirn, Oenfiieo, ' lillHUUBl.uav, unii.iu.ur, vtv. i».i,irj nun «,m^v Jur Troiililua, llluoJ «ud bklu Ul>i'ii»ot, borpf Ul«, l'IUHile«, UlotrhuD, KdtuiiH, Ulcer*, etc. .\«rvoiul)l»c«))i'a, llvttdncho, llynioria, lunorn- uln, L«ck ot VlUllly, Lnnijur, NurvoutuMM, HhoaiuttlUni, Nciirnljflu, oto. l)!»e*er* or o|iurai|pnii ot , , , ., l>i»i'«iiu> uf Nosf and ihroKl. (.'iiUrrti, llionrliltU. AitlhniH, etc l))cr«iie> ut •-luniacn mid Liver, Dynpt'pi'lit, Iuillj;t>i>iiuu, llrm Iburn, - KKlnvy huil lll»i\. , Woiuun, Delormltlm »tl ktudu «uecu«»(ull Young uutl UlitUtlu Autvtt >leu SuUurlug from Lo»l Manhood, Hervuu* or ('by. •lo.»l Debility, Souiluul \\V»kno»», Lout Vlxor, lieolluo of klauly J'owi-m, l>r«lu«, Uinoliarkwi or l'U>»u», Varloocolf, wiO all Iho ualn ot »fll« ro*u)llng trout BXCOMU", Krror» lu Youlli, eic. uruduoluv «oiuo of thu following I'HucU. w Norvou«ui«s», Kiuimttont, 1'luiplvf, (lloloiiet, I k-blllty. l)Uilni'*».l)o*iK'llvi! Memory. Almouoo of Will I'uwer, (^udtunlou of IduM, Av«r»loulo Vui'luty, Soxuiil Kilmmlloi). I'alu In Ibo Hank, ulo., bUKhtlng tho iuo*t radUut huimi. r«ndur- d«rliiK uiarrlajjo unliauiiy ami bu»lur»i • f»ll- me; »*e«\>lug tuoutanu* to KU uutlmoW A'O manor ivlio hat (»U«tl. cumuli tliu l ll« ha* cured lhou«an«l< who h»v« »lv«U uu in du»p«lr, A ui'rfootru«tor«llini. OoutulUlfuu* laurodl? oounu«nllal. UoiafinruuaDtftroui. MARRIAGC. '»'uo}» oou oiunlalW w»r- rlaiu wuo a to awaro ot phyileul Uofucu or «u»kue»»wU>ol>waulUi»uJi>» luairiagv « «)I|- ipimmttueul would do well to call ou u FRCC<»**MUBAUouQ(iuu Urt t«a», llrliilii'K Ulnimo. Uluiwton. MiU . — ». ..„ i» „...._ ^ — " uo. p of Klduej 1UI- Snaruu- •pon 11 !& W IL'9 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