The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on April 20, 1894 · Page 5
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The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa · Page 5

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Friday, April 20, 1894
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READY TO HELP KELLY. Large Indignation Meeting Held by Omaha Workingmen. PHYSICAL ASSISTANCE. . Willing to Assist In Capturing a Train, Milch Indignation Expressed Against ' Governor Jackson, Jmlge Hubbard and I Sheriff llnzcii—Iowa Mllltla Ordered j Home—Army Camped at Weston. ' OMAHA, April 30.—Under the anspices of the Knights of Labor, a largely attended mass meeting of workiugmen was held' Thursday evening at Knights of Labor hall to discuss means of helping Kelly's army. J. B. Shoup, of the Central Labor union, presided. It was the original design to hold an open air meeting on Jefferson square, but the rain prevented. As the crowd waited for the Knights of Labor assembly, which was in session, to adjourn, a workingman Bhouted: "Don't mind this sprinkle, but remember what poor Kelly and his men endured the other night." When the crowd entered the hall a number of speeches were made by local labor leaders. Ready For Eitremo Measures. Much indignation was expressed by the speakers against Governor Jackson, Judge Hubbard and Sheriff Hazen for the treatment of Kelly's army at their hands. It soon developed that the men Were willing to'go to extreme lengths if necessary to save Kelly's army from •outrages and when it was sug- sted that Omaha workingmen go en ' inasse to Kelly's camp to aid it in capturing «train or resisting force there were dritunber of cries: "Let's go tonight." someone said: "What if thg railway companies tear up their tracks?" The reply was: "What's the matter with our tearing up the tracks for them?" The meeting then named a committee of prominent citizens to go to the Bluffs to plead with the railroads to give Kelly a train. It was also decided that the Omaha workingmen should march to the Bluffs to give the army whatever physical assistance it might need incase transportation was not secured. The signal for meeting was to be the blowing of tho whistle at the Union .Pa- clflo shops. It is expected that several thousand will go. Iowa Mllltla Ordorod Home. The Iowa militia was ordered home and all companies have gone. Kelly says that if he does not secure a train soon he will march his army back to Council Bluffs. General Manager St. John of the Bock Island arrived iu the city Thursday and after learning the condition of Kelly's men advised President Cable by telegraph to furnish a train to take the men to Chicago. President Cable replied that he would not decide whether to furnish a train until Friday. He expresses warm sympathy. [ for the men and recognizes the fact that I if violence is done railroad property will I be the first to suffer. The Kelly army is [camped at Weston, a station on tho ": Island 10 miles east of Council ttuffe. ! Demand Protection From Governor Watte. DENVER, April 20.—Superintendent Duel, on behalf of the Union Pacific receivers, made a demand upon Governor Waito for protection of tho company's trains and property against the industrials who are trying to secure transportation. The governor replied that such an appeal "should come from tho author- ties of the county or city iu which the outrage occurred, and then only after the civil authorities declared themselves unable to preserve order." FOUGHT THE OLD BATTLE OVER. [Vint Revolutionary Struggle at Concord and Loxlngton Itefoiight, CONCORD, Mass., April 20.— All day I Ring Thursday Concord and Lexington [•bored honors in this, tho first cele- I bratlon of Patriots' day as a legal holi- [day, much in the mime manner its they I did 119 years ago, when tho first rovolu- |tionary struggle was fought and won The celebration began at sunrise, three 60-gun salutes by tho Concord [Independent battery. When tho sham I battle between Company I of Concord land the Concord Independent battery land American ininuto iiud Company D I of Fitohburg, L of Boston, all of tliu iBixtli regiment ua the British regulars I took place at tho old North bridge at 11 Ip'cjook many thousands of spectators had ftthered. From this time until tho arrival of yernor Gruunlwlgo in tho afternoon, I MauachusutU t>ocioty of thu Sons of i Revolution hulil its annual iiu'ctiu;,'. \.Loxhigton tlio day's fustivitluH won 1 Bred around two uvuntu—tlm grout I mooting in tho old Hancock Con- tttional church, facing thu common, wns uddriHWi'd by ox-Uovornor f Robinson, und thu al'turnoou gitthonmr in the town hull in honor of thugov-.•ruor Mid ihuinborn of his stuff, whuru many wti; I'luuloil u l.lhorly Trim. UNtUHCO, April yo.— Planting u tree in Uoldon Uatu park, in >>uil ' gathered from thu gruvis of patriots, was celebrated by tho Daughters of thu Amur- iqan, Revolution. Thu oration was by Qeuerol W. U. L. Burnt* and a patriotic poe^ by Mrs, Frank J. Fwiich. A po- ' etlV greeting from Dolly Mmllson chap " of Memphis, Tonu., to Califuruia'H w ww i'ti»d, Tl'itlli liuUUer* liloiitlllml. ANIJKMM, Cul., April 80.—Put , Walter Thornu und John :, arrested recently for Imviug up and robbed n train at Houuoo tho ,t of Fob. 10, haw beon iduutittwl. dwrgud with arranging with Chris Eviuw, win iilm> Ued "py the trainmvn ua thu iiutu Wjp Wtt» Ut the drat train robbory. . IJNPAI.B, N. D., April 80,-Bix doy» cu|iwiuutt;d in a blizzurd, which g With great fury. Btouk on thu wil) aulfor lurHuly und u grottt tit Uuriug tbu puut wwk. . BRILLIANT ROVAL CARRIAGE, trlncesg Victoria nnd the Grand Dtiko ol Hcssc Wedded. COBURO, April 20.—Her Royal Highness, Princess Victoria Melite of Saxe- Coburg-Gotha, granddaughter of Queen Victoria, was married Thursday in the chapel of the Ducal palace here to Duko Ernest Louis Charles Albert William of Hesse, grandson of Queen Victoria. The weather was splendid and the city was packed with royal and imperial guests, foreign visitors and German sightseers. At first the sky was overcast and rain was in prospect, but by 9 o'clock the sky had cleared. Tho ducal chapel, which had been thoroughly redecorated for tho occasion, is an ancient oblong building full of elaborate paintings and frescoes, its interior being surrounded by a gallery supported by broad, flat pillars, terminating in frescoed arches. On the plain altar, draped with crimson velvet and gold, stood a handsome ivory and ebony crucifix, flanked by tall waxen tapers and gold candlesticks. Garlands of fir hung gracefully from pillar to pillar, and the pulpit was embedded in beautiful white flowers. This being Primrose day in England, in honor ofQneenjVictoria'primroses.broughtJespe- cially from England, formed one of the leading features of the elaborate floral decorations of the grand little chapel. General superintendent of the Lutheran church, Pastor Mueller, officiated, and was assisted by the court chaplain of the grand duchy of Hesse and five local clergymen. After the addressee had been delivered, the bride and bridegroom plighted their troths and the wedding rings exchanged. Then came the benediction, after which Mendelssohn's wedding march was grandly played and the ceremony was at an end. Doesn't Like Our Ways. LONDON, April HO.— In an interview Eudyard Kipling, who is now in Loudon, is quoted as saying: "There is a dyspepsia epidemic in America. They don't understand our comfort. Everything is too temporary for them. They are in a railway station waiting room stage of civilization, and it is hardly worth while for any one to settle down and be solidly comfortable. America feels like one vast camp." Jjidy Blackwood'* Kngageinent. DUBLIN, April 20.—Lady Victoria Blackwood, third daughter of the Marquis of Dufferin, the British embassador at Paris, is engaged to Mr. William Plunkett, eldest son of the Archbishop of Dublin. American Inventor Not Recognized. BRUSSELS, April 20.—The court of first instance has dismissed the action brought by Mr. Lee, an American inventor, against venders here of the Maunlicher rifle. Mr. Lee will appeal from this decision, San FrnneUeo Expected nt Gibraltar. GIBRALTAR, April 20.—Tho cruiser San Francisco is expected to shortly arrive here to take the place o{ tho Chicago in the Mediterranean. Gorman liourie Taxation III 11. BERLIN, April 20.—In tho Reiclwtag the Bourse taxation bill was road for the third time. Widely Known Hebrew Scholar. SAN FRANCISCO, April 20.— Rev, George Burrow^, D. D,, widely known as a Greek and Hebrew scholar, died at his homo iu this city. He was tho author of a well known commentary on tho Songs of Solomon, a portion of scriptures he is said to have read in tho original Hebrew 700 times, Dr. Burrows had read the Greek testament 445 times. Creditor! Take the Plant*. FOSTOHIA, O., April 20.— Twenty creditors of the Fostoria Light and Power company mot here with ox-Secrotary Foster and Assignee Harris. Tho creditors proposed to take the plants and assume tho liabilities, which was finally accepted. _ Another Detroit Hloter Dead, DETROIT, April 30.— Andruw Hornack, who was terribly wounded in Wednesday's riot, hlia died of Ins injuries. Ka- booski and Kupursohmidt are in a critical condition and may die at any time. GLEANINGS FROM THE WIRES. Swan BwaiiHon, 70 years of ngo, cut his throat ill Hockford, Ills. Oiivpoiulimcy was thu uniiHu, Tliu prosecution roatod in tliu trial of tix-Himkur UmlwiilliuU<r at M»dlm>u, Win. Colorado prohibitionists mut In 1'uublo und di-diluil to at mice iuuiiLturiito n cam- l»il«n fur tho until inn oludmn. Tho KHIIHMH board of railway commU- Hlouura uru cutmlilurliiK pi'litiuiis to ordur mluiH'il freight rii tea on thu varluua rouiU. MI-H, Mary llarnliig, US yuan* olil, NVHM kllli'il by falling utT it foot brltluu wlillu walking la hur tiliiop nt Marlboro, O. A OhlniK" man who IH making cxin'ri ini'iitH In tlnx ruining in KIUIHUM, think* tliuoulluuk very encouraging. II. N. Sturr, iiuslgnuo of dm Amli-i-mm 1'liino uuinpiiny ut Houkfonl, Ills,, IHIM Illml |I!H n-porl, showing thu ululnix to In- fttti.OTti, uml eiiHli on bund *«,-lW. MI-N. Aiiguwlu Schmidt, Ims iluuldud not U> link I'm- u uuw Irlul at Kokoiau, 1ml,, for tlio mimliT of Omuir Wilton. ,Slio will HITVO W par* In tlio I'oiiltoiitlui'v. A civil null for fciO.OOO ha* boon Intaitutud iigitlnut liur usliito. Nliiuty-thriiooil i>uiuting» from thu col- k'ollini of thu latu S. A, Cuulu, Jr., of Si. I,iml« were Mold In Now York, bringing thu pitiful Hum of liy.iwr, or about umt- tunth ihiilr value. At I'umuruy, O., wmu tlmo ngo Mro. Kll/.aliutli Sliuiglitur wiu nuiriliMvil on (Jluyton Hlnplu'H doorHtup. A vpli'lluiil medium uucuHi-d him of tlio urltnu unit lie committed uululilu. Tliu luimmi meeting of thu whUky trust tttuckluiUlel'a wits liuUI ill 1'eui'lu. Tnniu«sL'u UoiuovruU nomlnutod llvo I'umlliluti'ti (or thu unpftiiuH cuui'tof that Mrs. T. U. Uuclmnnii. wlfuof u wtmllliy mereliiint of SI. Juscpli, Mo., hits ulupcil with u nillugu Hi mien t immitil KIIHOU, uml Mr. lluclmi un und a ileteutlve mv In IHU bull, A luw hut) VDCtuUy boon piwsi'il In Mri'y- luml malUuu it Illegal to uw car uU>vo« mid tlio liiilllmure ami Ohio rulhvuy Iu now eomtUleriu« the i|iiebUou ufuuultuulu cur hunting. SENATE AND COXEYIS&1 Senator Allen Espouses the Cause of the Army. IT SHOULD BE GIVEN A HEARING, Benatorg Becoming Alarmed — Suggested Cleveland Should Issue n Proclamation, Impeachment Proceeding* Again*! Judge Sanuorn Prepared by Congress- nan Johnson — Washington Gossip. WASHINGTON, April HO.— Thursday In the senate wna almost entirely consumed by a speech against the pending tarifl bill by Senator Perkins (Cal.). The speech w,is mainly devoted to a discussion of the articles which directly affects California— wool and fruits, silver, beet suar, etc., — although he considered other features in the bill in which his state was not interested, but which were opposed to Republican principles and which he accordingly arraigned. But littlfe business was transacted during the morning hour, the agreement of the senate to the report of the conference committee on the urgent deficiency bill being the most .important. ! Senator Peffer stirred up quite a hornet's nest by calling up his resolution for the appointment of a committee on communications to receive the petitions of Coxey'e army. He explained the object of the resolution as being a preparation for the proper reception of this body of men, and to give them every facility to present their grievances to congress. The senate, regarded by many as the American house of lords, would have an opportunity to show that it was not out of touch with the people by appointing this committee. The country, he said, was on the verge of trouble and unless we were wise and managed our affairs with discretion we would regret it in the near future. The times were ripe for such movements, but this was a peaceiul body of men, coming here to personally lay their grievances before congress. Mr. Peffer was followed by Senator Allen (Pop., Neb.) who, while not entirely approving of Coxey's action, asserted the perfect right of Coxey and his followers to come to Washington if they chose. And not only that. they had a right to come into the capitol and occupy the galleries of the senate and it would be unwise on the part of the senate to refuse them this privilogo. They had also the right to be heard, and no man, whether he be a senator or citizen had a right to deny them that right. He bitterly denounced the report that Gen. Ordway of the national guard of the district of Columbia was preparing to mobilize the militia at the confines of the District of Columbia. "This man is coming hero with perfect right," continued Mr. Allen; "with rights which under the constitution are as sacred as those of any other man, woman or child, and yet we witness the spectacle of this city being thrown into convulsions over the expectation of seeing this peaceful body of men come into the city." THINKS JUDGE SA7JBORN ERRED. Impeaohmont llcmilutlon Prepared by Congressman Johnson. WASHINGTON, April 20.— Representative Johnson (N. D.), whose state is so greatly affected by tho strike on the Groat Northern,' called at the postofflco department and department of justice. Ho says the postmaster general will not accede to the request of the company, but will insist that mail cars bo run whether other cars are run or not. Mr. Johnson says the railroad company insists that it cannot bo compelled to run trains for mails until it takes passengers and express, also. Mr. Johnson was at tho department of justice to see if tho inconvenience that would bo caused tho people by Judgo Sauborn's order could not bo avoided. "I have thrown myself wholly on the sido of tho strikers," said Mr. Johnson. "I am against tho railroad and believe the strikers right. I have prepared a resolution ot impeachment against Judgo Snnborn and will introduce it as soon as I can obtain a copy of his order, so that I will know oiltuinlly what it was. "Furthorwoixi, I don't boliovtf tho railroad can hold thu stato and inunicipali- tios responsible if tho pooplo burn or destroy tho property of tho railroad. I know from my district attorney that tho company has educated thu pooplo for a long Horios of yours in lawlunsnoss. Tim company lias failed to obuy tho laws and has ilotlml thuin. I 11111 Hiiro that tho rules obtained in Pvuiuiylvaniu u fow your* ago would not do in my «tatt>. Hathor the immfipulitios could hold thu railroad reapoiisililo if property is destroyed, and also for tho diuuugo rusult- ing from failuro to run trains. land would be justified in Issuing a proclamation, \rntnlng the men now on their way 'o the city in connection with Coxoy's movement, that the authorities will bu prepared to require the strictest observance of order. The opinion is also freely expressed in the senate and was advanced in executive session that congress cannot afford and should do nothing looking to the substenance of the Coxey army while here. VALUABLE LAND INVOLVED. mvn Atluml ll WASUINUTON. April JJO.— Thu hottso is making very blow progross with thu diplomatic and consular appropriation bills. Almost tho imtiro day Thnrsilay was duvotod to thrashing ovur tho old stritw in thu Hawaiian controveay. Tho text utwiliui a basis for thu debute— a motion to out off the salary of the iinwiiiian inliiUttir — wua dufeatiid when thu voto waii takuu without division. About I o'clock half thu mumbmtihip of thu botuu auddoiily fadod away to uttmul tliu opun- ing bull minio of tht) Bitiwoii uml whun this act wan olworvoil, Mr. Cmuiou our- Hud thu committuo of the wholu on an umeiidmont to prevent tho inuruusu of tliu Mexican suerutary of legation. Tho DuiuocraU wuru utmlilu to product) u quorum and after a roll call thu liousu luljoumud, _ buintlum llvcumliig Alurmoil, WABUINUTON, April -M.— t'oucurulug tho imiemliugs of tliu uxuuutivo suasion of tho siiiwtu developed tho facts that Ihu Donate taken a more uurious view of thu prospect ivo gathering ot' Coxoyitou uml others hero than tho first report would Hi'i'iu to indumti'. Thu opinion ia ox- pressed by Honators who partiuipatod, iu ihu osocutlvo proceedings, that iu view of thusu pruuodonts and tho ouiorgonoy that fo likely to urioo, PmiUout, Clove- Question as to Whether a Treaty With Chlppowo Indians Was Legal, WASHINGTON, April 20. — Valuable land near Duluth, Minn., is involved in a hearing commenced before Assistant Attorney General Hall of the interior department in the case of Emit Herman versus J. H. Warren and others. The case came up before the department some time ago, and Secretary Noble in May, 1802, rendered a decision reversing a former one of the general land office and ordering the hearing on behalf of Hartman, the contestant. The two issues are whether J. H. Warren, the original locator, is entitled to the benefits of a treaty made with the Chippewa Indians in 1884, and in that event, whether he can legally sell or dispose of the property involved. The Bishop Iron company of Duluth claims the land under warrants of location and Hartman contests the claim, alleging that Warren's location was fraudulent, on the ground that his scrip was sold by him prior to issuance of patents and that the contestant was the next to locate. Among the counsel retained in the case are Judge Jere Wilson of this city and ColonefPat Dyer of St. Louis. Treasury Reserve Threatened. WASHINGTON, April SO. — The net gold in the treasury at the close of business Thursday was $103,078,528, and the cash balance, $1:11,348,741. Information received at the treasury indicates there will be another heavy payment of gold next Saturday which possibly may reach last week's shipment of $4,21)0,000. It is expected, however, that no more than half the amount will be taken from the subtreasuries, tho banks furnishing the rest. Nevertheless, the gold supply in treasury is decreasing week by week until it has reached a point where the $100,000,000 reserve is liable any day to be again encroached upon. Carlisle and tho Chinese. WASHINGTON, April 20.— Secretary Carlisle sont the following telegram to tho collectors of customs at all of the ports at which Chinese usually enter tho United States: Chinese merchants domiciled in tho United States and who departed prior to Nov. 81, may be permitted to land upon evidence sufficient to satisfy you of their identity as returning merchants. Those who loft the United States since November last and whose names do not appear in firm name, must be excluded under the opinion of tho attorney general of the 6th inst. _ Chnlrirmn Wilson Oolng to Washington. DALLAS, Tex., April 20.— Ex-Gov. Bamott tiibbs invited Chairman Wilson to visit Dallas and go rLhing down the Trinity river. Mr. Wilson wrote him a letter declining. He states his health is improved, and that ho will go to Washington at once and look after tho Wilson bill pending iu tho Senate. To ItKjiual the Old taw, WASHINGTON, April '.'0.— Representative Grovosnor (O.) introduced a bill to repeal tho old law directing the sergeant- at-anns to dock the salaries of absent members. Mr. Grovesuor says the law never can be enforced and it is better to repeal it than violate it. Itruvo Army Officer* Rewarded. WASHINGTON, April 20.— Tho president sent to tho senate a list of Ifil army otli- i cow nominated for brevet rank as a re; ward for gallant and distinguished service in Indian campaigns. TILLMAN LAW KNOCKED OUT. South Carolina'* Liquor Ubponnary Act Itoelured Unconstitutional. COI.UMUIA, S. C., April 20.— The Tillman stato dispensary liquor law has been declared unconstitutional by the supreme court of South Carolina, two justice* concurring and one (Tillmanito) mouiboi of the supremo bench dissenting from the opinion. Iu answer to a rathor pressing request for a statement, Governor Tillmau said: "I have not heard tho decision, and do | not know its scope yet. I have tried to ! enforce it, because it was tho law. Tho ; action of tho court makes it incumbent j u]K>n me to taku such Btejw as may, in my judgment, protect tho state. Tho matter is not finished. 1 will obey tho court for the present and appeal to tho biipreino court — the people." John (J. Kvuns, a candidate for governor and Governor Tillmun's right hand mail, declare 1 that the decision was a political one, and it is believed tho Tillman administration will meet the result on this lino. The law decided unconstitutional is the old law, but tho opinion practically annihilates tho new and amended law, as the provisions declared unconstitutional are indentieal in tho new law. The only hope of thu adinlnin- tnitimi id said to l«j in *wuriu# a *t'iy until June, when a new Tillman justice will supplant Justice MeGovvau. Him, John 0. I>uyi<r'» Ouuitio, KAWUNH, Wy., April 80. Hon. John U. Ihvycr died after a lingering illness, lie was oltu of the oldest citizoiu of tho place, the tirst pustum-ilcr and a prominent business man. llu has held num. eroiis territorial olllces and was presidential elector at the last election, Will I'.'ufuruu I. ion .Vuulutt Uitmbllny, DKNVKII, April 80.— Tlio now tiro and police (ward ordered a strict out'orcomuut of tlui laws against gambling and lotteries, Tho gambling houses ami lottery bhopj, numbering 17, will be cl.ii'.'d Monday. _ __ __ __ A Womttii Soul lip, Swux FALUJ, is. D., April 20.— Mrs. Lyiliu Maxwell of UUamhorluiu was convicted of Bulling liquor to ludi uu lit thu federal court, and win seiitencoil to tht) for one yuttr, GENERAL HARRISON AT CHEYENNE. Delivers a Rprcrh In Which lie Dtucllsscs the Industrial Army. CHEYENNE, April 20.— Ex-President Benjamin Harrison and party passed through Cheyenne Thursday afternoon enroute from the Pacific coast to Indianapolis. Three thousand people gave him an informal reception at the depot while the train waited. Ex-Senator Warren introduced General Harrison, who said: '"I did not intend to discuss political matters. As president I tried to be president of the whole people, as a citizen, while I have my own convictions and hold them strongly,! hold them in perfect respect for tho men who diffor from me. We shall all get out of this some how. The accumulated wealth and energy and push of this people is such that we cannot always be kept in the trough of the sea. We shall be on the crest of the wave again. How soon and by what method, the great patriotic people of this country will determine. "It is not well worth while to hold office. No American can make it worth while, no honor can make it worth while, unless a man can leave office with the confidence and respect of his fellow citizens. May prosperity come to you and abide with you, and may every American citizen be guided so that his influence may be on the side of those measures that will advance the general prosperity and hold up at home and abroad the honor of the American flag." "We are witnessing now a spectaclo that our country has never witnessed— a so-called industrial army, gathering from all quarters of the country and hurrying on to Washington to endeavor to impress by their presence upon the members of congress certain political views; men who go to tell our representatives that the workingnien of the country are in distress and need relief. It is a new spectacle. I believe that if the Republican policies in administration had not been threatened, that we should not have witnessed this sad and almost appalling manifestation." At the close General Harrison was greeted with prolonged applause, and huiwirecls crowded to the platform to shake his hand. He thought tho oiit- look for Republican success in the coming elections most encouraging. Ex-Governor Evnng' Now Railroad, DENVER, April 20.— The Chamber of Commerce unanimously adopted ex-Governor Evans' report of the committee on construction of the Denver, Sioux City, Lake Superior and Chicago railroad. The road will run from this city, via Jnlesburg, to Niobrara, Neb., Sioux City, la., Minneapolis, St. Paul, Duluth, Milwaukee and Chicago, with $3,000,000 capital and Denver as headquarters. Incorporation papers will be filed shortly. Rudesnl, the A. P. A., Acquitted. LAFAYETTE, Ind., April 20.— In tho trial of Edward Rudosal, the A. P. A. who killed Michael Horaii on Dec. 0, the jury returned a verdict of acquittal, holding that the killing was done in solf- defeuse. IVrtb.lili Trouble Settled. ST. L.-.UIS, April 20.— After mutual coneeK-ii us had been made, an amicable undere;" i iding was finally arrived at ro- gardinj ' he new schedule of wages to be paid W; -'ash engineers and firemen, taking efftct May 1. THE BASE BALL SEASON OPENED. Eight National I*aguo Club* rlay Uall on the Opening Day. The battlo for the pouuaut in tho National lengno began Thursday iu Boston, Baltimore, Washington and St. Louis. Rain iuterferred with tho plans of tho cranks at Louisville and Cincinnati. Following is tho result of the day's work: Balltmuro ...... :....U 0 2 0 8 0 II 3 0— 8 New Ytirk ........... 0 II 0 0 1 0 U 3 0— 3 Ktislo anil Fitrrel; Mc.MiiHuu and Hobluson. Umpire Lynch. Washington ......... U (I U 0 0 1 (I [ 'J— i Phtlndelplila ........ 0 000001 1 0— a Etipor ninl Miusulre; Woyhlnu ami rieiuc-nts. Umpire Iturst. Hoston ............... 0 0151021 •— 13 Brooklyn ............ 0 0001 00 1 0— S Stlvetls unit l!an/.ol; Kennedy anil Ualloy. St. Limit ............ 0 S S 0 a 0 8 0 3—11 1'lttsburtf .......... 0 0 U 0 U 0 1 0 a— 3 llrcln-nstuln mill Ilurkloy; Kllli>n null Mock. WEAKNESS IN THE WHEAT" MARKET. Chicago Oraln and I'ruvlalim*. CHICAGO, April 1U.— rVtvornblu crop reports cnuditl WLiakiii'tuiut bold umls of tlio vvhrut murkct toitny and Stay closud \vllh n low of ?so. Tho vory lltflit export olonnuici-a unit California drouth cauveil lUi' flrm npiit 111 thu iul4<llu i>f the 1 tii&glon tint! provuuu-il u nmrki'tl ili'rlliu'. Corn H'us trouuniliy llrui for Muy umt weak for July. Tin- (oriiu>r, In tho oiiit, lotting \W nuil thi> Ittttor ittmilt HI'- I'rovlsliMU npimi-il llriu niul ehutisl wi-uk nt Ironi l*iki<3 to SIK* ili'i'Une for tliu ilny In i"irk. fl.OSI.VU I'KU'I.'O'. WHKAT— K»*y. l.'nah, KK-; May, (WW<-; July, CHMtN-Ku.-UT. I'nsh, lkS>io; May, ;t»o; July, J'^sii'Si'ii-; Svplomlicr, JUi^Ml^r. OATS-Sl.-.Kly. <'<i«li, .&•: iltiy, ax'-V-; July, SH^o; Su|i|i-iiilirr, «Hsi-. l'UI(K-l..mi'r. May. JIS.T^; July, Jli'.STifc. I.AltU- l.-.wor. May. IT.iH; July. S'--'^. l<IHS~l.,miT. May. ?<i.M; July, 5U.I?J t . CMuugo l-tvo MooU. Cilli-Aiio, April III. -('A'Pri.K— Tlioro wit* a. Hrim<r li)in< to the i-ntttu uuirkol tiuluy. Thu iltmlity nf tho rvrotpU was above tho uvoru^o. Knli- lo i;oi>il I.UMiio 1, (Ul-lb, fciwra rnturuil lartfi-ly lino tho aiipply unit tliuru \voru ninny luta nf iihoU'u i-iitllo. Still thi> bulk uf luu bunlui'-'t waiiloni' In-low |l.iu, it Utrifi-r purl ui It ai ».l.iWiM.«l. Jluti.S-A ilivrt'itwil niipuly, m> nutlvu iln- iunil Hint yi'3ti<rtlu>''tt lulvant'o In hiy proil- ui-ls uirni'il ilio prloo of hoga In an upward ill rwlku). Thoy nntilu it tialn of So to 10v, itilvstiu I'ltf to fi. 1^1.45 for oomniim to Ix'St lui-illiiin Hinl lio.ivy wulnlitviuiil t-VlJ^.io for ll^ltl l'rli-i-9 uro mill about IIKJ hnvvrthun ihoy woro on iho upunlnt; of tnitlnoaj Tiu-ailay, luMi lu>i;n --"III iu hltflt u> iP.ii^il.lx), uno luklo mklntf ut tho Utlor lltfiiro. siHKK)'— I'liK ilomiiuil watt not vory uivolil, but anylhlnt; that hiivorn wanti-il vvu.-t »nli-itblu at \\Viliii»il.iy'» prk'i-M. Kruiu SJ. u,i for ohuloo vvothoi-i, ilioiv was irmllnir till alouii tluwu Hi fS.tmio $'-' VI (ur pourstuK. b'nuu JJ.OO iu 11.7} look Iho bulk, Ihu ijiiallty not itvuritvlnw vory tfouil. l.aiuUs worn linn itt f J.OikiVJ 11. lU-i.oipi»--l'attlo, ll.fiio hoiul; calvv*, WJ i, Sll.tW; »huop, South Sun ni OMAHA, .\frll lU.-t.'A'n'LK-U«f Iba., HUM,, It'll ll.s , |atM>4J|.lt); UtXI lo 111X1 Hi)., |;i.:.i^j.«ii; i-UoU-v oovn, IK.IU^J.WI; vomiikou tow*. J1.75|»2,VI; i;wxl 'tomU'r>. J3. UHMSUi common fualor*. (fi'.T>ftij.(W. Market 10u lo , HUUS-tUfulpU, S,6tU 1.15; mUo.l, J Mitrk«t«l*nily. ; Unlit. Ui'iivy, »l. Ui.W, UiuU, s. |3.ISO Mtrkvl lUu lowur. BEAUTI iTIPATlON E STION D{ z Z I NC SS NS ON THE SKIN ES <'' COMPLEXION VTA Wft The Favorite TOOTB fOWBII JkV Hw for the Teeth and Breath, goo. • Oaptnln Sweeney, TT.3.A., San DleirO.Cnl., 1 wysi "Shlloh's Catarrh Bemedy 1» the flras tnedlolne I have ever found that would do me »«*BOod,» Price 60 cts. Bold by Drugglgta. ,_ SHiLOH-s CURE; THIS OBBAT COUQH Ctma promptly e«re» Where all others fall. For Comumptlon u Has no rival; baa cured thoaunds, «nd will COT» Too.lftaienlntlmo, Prte«25eti« EOeti,,N.«£ Sold by C. H. AVcstbrook. CITY MEAT MARKETJ NIC BKITER, Proprietor. The ohoioent Meats, guoh ae Beef PoiW and Veal Steaks, Roasts 8t«wi* •to., can be had. Poultry Oftm* and Fish South side Fifth-it, Carroll, iowa OR, DOWNING This well known and ancccssful siicclslUt In Chronic and Nervous dlsoases and dleeasoa of tho Kyo and Ear, by roqaoit ot many friends wd patients, will visit CARROLL, IOWA, Saturday, May 5 Burke's Hotel One da)' only every montd. Consultation frea. DR. DOWNIKG iultior ot "NommB Doblllty," "UoneratlT* Kxaustlon, In ('utno «ml Cure," otcv This Skillful anil Kellnb)» SPECIALIST Well Htid fuvornlily known throUKhout the uactliwiml (or tliu many wouilnrful euros of all forme of CHROMCMNEVOUS D is i; ASKS lilcli tui luih ullt'OltuI Hint liml huilk'it Ihu (kit i.t utliiT iihy»lclmu umt ipeoluluu. Ho C'uros Wliuu Otln-rs Fail. Dlio.iii'S of K>o» und Knrii, UrinmUUMl l.lds, I'alnrni'l, C'routi Kye» mnlt-'liU'iicil \\ltliuui puln or iduiKi'r, DisolmrKinK Kirs, |ii'tifiiu»i, clo., l)it>i<ii«i'> uf No»i- uml lliroiit, Catarrh, llroncliltlii. .\8llnim, uliv |)l»cnpi>»u! Mniintrli and I.Ivor, l'y»iHMi»lii, Juillguiiion, llfuvihurn, Il|llli)ni-iif8», JnuuilU'O. eti-. Klilnoy mid lll»il- JorTroulilo., Illood niul Kklu Dlneiui'*, bcrof ulit, I'lniiilon, lUoli'licn, Koroma, C'li'vrn, vtu. , i, iic, oroma, i'vrn, v. Norvuinliloeiui-ii, lluailnolm, llvsti'rm. |u»om- uU, l.uok "I YIUUlY, l.autiur, Norvouanesn. ItliounmtUm, Naurtutftiii ulu. l)Ui'»of» of Wuuion, Dutormltln* Sur^U'sl u)iorallau» ut , Wuuion, Dutormltln* all khidd micouiddilly i Yonntf nud AIi<l<llo Agt>d Men Sullcring Iroiu I.oal Mmiliood, NITVOUB or 1'hy •li'ul lieliillty, Btuulual Waakucx, l.o«t Vigor, llocllno ut Munly 1'uwvn, Urnlu*. DI*ehiirK»« or l^Jo»o», Yttiluuoulti, HIII) nil Ihu train of evil* from Kxco«n'j, Krnu» Iu Yuatli, 8 to. iiroduoluti nuiuu of Iha following vllacu, n» IH'blllly. DUiluen*. llufocllvc Memory, AI uf Wllfl'uwvr, ('i>tltu*louo( lileM, Avotilon lo «ocloty, buxunl Kxlmutllon. 1'alu la thv lUck, ula, blltflillutf llio mo*l ritdunl lioput, niulor• tttmiiK umrrlttHo iuili»|'l>>' » lu ' l'U>luv« » fill- mo; «wou|>tuu tlioiuiuiU lo an mitluiuly grnvu .Vn iu»tlor who liatfttUoil, nunnull Itio lioolur. llu lift* ouruil Iliouikuiit who Imvii |tv<m uu vu diiDiifttr. A |>ortuotrt»toriuli>n. Oou»ulUllou< •koroilly oomliluull&l. IHtlnif uto lUuKuioui. MARRIAGE. 'I'Uono aiiUinniiUllunuitr rU|R> wliu am uwuro ut iibyiical tlofuou ut wvkKuueii wliloli wciulU roudor iu»rrlngu u Ul» tmiuiutmoul would do well lu onll ou ui. FREE i)*i»»Uaiilluii of Ilia 1'iluu, olioiulo*! Mitt luU<roioo|il(Millu til ou»i'» ut Kiauu» 1>1« u»«f, tuubi't UlMttnu, Dlulwtot, kUil 8i>r torihou*. llrlnji tu«oluian. HEMAftKABLicuto. por(«olaa m oia «MM wuloo MTa D««u oegluclixl ur uiuktlfully t*«itt«d. No o»iiotluniui« ur fillutu. l'wllo« ir«*tod by uitll or oipmw: but vvbvro i>ui»lbl« (IWIUUKl OOO«UIUUOU UfM«riud. OMO* »uil ootr«nui)uil«uoo »Uloil; 'couflaon UA «ail uoiilotuo tout to tuy V«ii ot tli» UbltuU HUI«». L1H o( yutiillont triHt. Ail- ib««» with UK ( uuti DB. UO 8U0«t, nt t WM riHt. 1NU,

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