The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on May 4, 1894 · Page 5
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The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa · Page 5

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BIMETALLISM GAINING. tat Interest Taken In the International Conference. MEETINGS SENT BY SENATORS, Signed Only by Those Who Voted For t!o- fienl of the Sliornmn I/nw—Adinlnlstrn- tlon Clrclon Clnlin Present Agttntlon In Europe I* t» Fulfillment of CloVflnml'i Predictions. LONDON, May 4.—At the opening of the bimetallic conference, ex-Lord Mnyor ISvans, who presided, read a cable in .<- eage from Washington, signed by Hnum- ber of the United States senators, ox- pressing sympathy with the movement to promote the restoration of silver by international agreement. The message was received with prolonged cheering, Sir David Barbonr, ex-secretary to the India council, dwelt upon the injury Which India had sustained in consequence of the fall in the price of silver. The conference adopted the proposal of Mr. R. Greenfell, that a deputation of bimetallists wait upon every candidate at the general election in order to ascertain the opinions of such candidates on the silver question, with the view of supporting or opposing them. Sir William H. Houldsworth, who was f the delegate of Groat Britain at the monetary conference at Brussels, read a paper on "The Effects Upon Agriculturists, Manufactures, Wage Earners, Merchants, Bankers and Investors of the Fall in the General Level of Prices," M. Theiy, one of the French delegates, warmly urged the establishment of an International bimetallic league. The proposal was cordially supported and it is generally believed that it will be carried into effect. Senators Express Tlioir Sympathy. . WASHINGTON, May 4.— Following is a copy of a cablegram sent to the lord mayor of London apropos of the bimetallic conference held in this city. The cablegram was signed by several United States senators: We desire to express our cordial sympathy with the movement to promote the restoration of silver or by international agreement, in belmlf of which we understand a meeting is being held under your lordship's presidency. We believe the free coinage of both gold and silver by international agreement, with a fixed ratio, would secure to mankind the blessing of a sufficient volume of metallic money, and, which is hardly less important, secure to the world of trade immunity from violent exchange fluctuations. The document was signed only by senators who voted for the repeal of the Sherman bill, the signers being: John Sherman, W. B. Allison, D. W. Voo»r- hees, George F. Hour, Nelson W. Aidrich, David B. Hill, Edward Murphy, A. P. Gorman, O. H. Platt, Calvin S. Brico, Joseph M. Carey, William Frye, C. K. Davis, S. M. Cnllom, Henry Cabot Lodge. _ COMING CLEVELAND'S WAY. Claimed Bimetallic Agitation In Europe Fulfills tlui President's Prediction. WASHINGTON, May 4. — The agitation in Europe and notably in England for the rehabilitation of silver as a money metal is being observed with the greatest satisfaction by the administration, for it is regarded as strong continuation of the correctness of the principle to which President Cleveland has so steadfastly adhered throughout thick and thin and some times at the risk of his own popularity with his party. The president has contended that true and staple equality of gold and silver could be brought about and maintained only by agreement between the groat financial nations of the world. With this conviction bo has been obliged to resolutely oppose all attempts at individual action by the United States When the extreme silver men have declared that there was and could be no hope of consummating the desired international agreement, the president bus replied that a flriu and steadfast adherence to the lino of policy initiated by the repeal of tho silver purchase sections of tho Sherman act must inevitably bring about the desired result. One of the purposes in view then was to relieve the United States from the loss and danger to which it was subjected by the efforts to maintain, unaided by any of the financial powers, tho integrity us a money motul of a vast silver circulation. Europe had prospered under the old conditions and was well satisfied to allow tho United States to bear tho burden, The president's theory wus that by suspending further efforts in that direction the United States would cause tho European nations to feel the need of a larger circulating medium and to share at leant with us the hardships of monetary stringency. Therefore, tho movements now in progress in England, (Jurinany aud Franco aro regard ml by tho administration people us ovidunuu of tho tmuootuful working of tho promdont's policy. Notwithstanding tho rosy promise hold out by European agitation our government is not yet satisfied that a satisfactory international agreement can be reached at present, or evgn in the nuur future. Therefore, it is probable that our government will unrauu a eiinaorvu- tivo course, duulining to tuko the initiative again in view of thu f ruitlwu oon- leronww already huld. and hldo iU timu Until the European powers, and particular ly Great Britain, aro prepared to invite the United Status to joii^ iu tv con- fereuoe which shall have boforu it some 4Jwinot proposition laokjug to thu iulwb- illation of silver aud with BuiHoteut lodged in the mombura to insure ome. VIEWS Of MRS. LEASE EXPRESSED. Tells What She Wonlil ttnve bone Had She linen In Coxcy's Place, KANSAS CITY, May 4.—Mrs, Mary E. Lease of Kansas is in Kansas City. "I am in the hands of my dressmaker," she explained. "It is unfortunate, but we must pay attention to the customs and fashions," "What do I think of CoxeyV" she said. "This spontaneous uprising of the people from every part of the country is not the work of one man, and it is not accident. It was bad enough for the American people to take their corumeal and soupbone from the hands of charity, but now charity fails to provide, and something must be done," "What would you have done had yon been in Coxey's place?" "What would I have done?" Tho words came quick and were spoken al most through her teetli. "I should have jono up those steps and into the Capitol, jr I would never have tried it. I would not have turned back, but I would not liave tried to go into the Capitol building until I had a force behind me that could easily overcome all the police in Washington." Going to Washington In a Rnllnon. HAURODSBUHO, Ky., May4.—C. Porter Springer, a Mexican war veteran, and a Coxey enthusiast, with a half dozen companions, left here for Washington in a balloon to join the commonwealers. Springer took charts, compasses anc maps along with him to direct his course They took six days' provisions with them, and will land as soon as the balloon needs rufiUinpr, and take a fresh start until the journey is finished. Springer secured an experienced reronaut to pilot them safely on their journey, and says he will contribute $1,000 to Coxey on his arrival in Washington. Springer is tho same party who contributed $100 to Miss Pollard during the progress of her trial. HILL WOULD NOT YIELD. Voted Against the Democratic Compromise Measure. HE OBJECTS TO THE INCOME TAX. Conference llotwooii Operators and Miners PITTSBUIIG, May 4.—President Me- Bride and Secretary McBride of the National Mine Workers' union were called in consultation with operators for information concerning the demands of the miners. The result of the conference was a call issued by a committee appointed by the meeting for a national convention of operators and miners to be held at Cleveland. O., May 15. Kaunas Minors Muy Strike. PITTSDURO, Kan., May 4.—About 200 miners attended tho mass meeting of minors held here. An address was made by S. T. Eyaii of the National Executive board. Other speeches were made favoring :i strike, and a resolution was adopted to strike if the operators would not accede to the demand for 00 cents per ton the year round. President Dobs Given » Keceptlon. TERUE HAUTE, May 4.—President Eugene V. Debs of the new American Bail- way Union, which hus gained its strike on tho Great Northern system, was given a public reception on his return home. His train was met at the depot by a brass baud and a marching deputation Ifrom local labor organizations. Object to Iluliie I'llid In Scrip. TRINIDAD, Colo., May 4.—The Engle miners have struck because they objecl to being paid in scrip, and as delegations of the Fremont county strikers are working in every camp in this region, it is possible that tho strike will spread About 1,000 men aro employed in these mines. Would lie a Oerot Victory. PITTSBURQ, May 4.—President Mo Bride of the United Mine Workers ol America stated there were now less than 34,000 minors working in the country Should the strike be settled by a conference, it will be tho greatest victory On miners have won in years. Stoveiiiioii'H Mlncni Will Strike. • BLOOSIINQTON, Ills., May 4.—Tho 32! minors employed by tho McLean Countj Coal company, the company of which Vice President Stevenson is president decided to strike. Oormnn Matte n Conciliatory Speech—Palmer nml Vila* Vigorously Vtge<\ Party Harmony—Work of the Conformices In- tiorset; by Thirty-Seven Senators—Indian Soldier? Discharged. WASHINGTON, May 4.—By a vote of 37 to 1, six of the 44 Democrats being absent, the Democratic senators in caucus Thursday adopted a resolution agreeing to support the tariff bill of the finance committee, including the compromise amendments that have been agreed upon by the many conferences of tho Democrats during tho past two weeks. Tho resolution Was presented by Senator Gorman (Md.), the chairman of tho caucus, and discussed at some length, as tho session lasted from 4 until nearly 7 o'clock. The six absentees were Mills, Murphy, Lindsay, Irby, Butler and Gibson. Senator Mills was not at the senate during the day and tho call for the caucus was sent to his house. It is believed he has';some objections to the concessions that have been made, but ho had previously announced ho would support any bill that provided for reductions in the present law. Senator Murphy's caucus notice was also sent to his residence, as was absent from the Capitol. His position has all along been one of doubt, ,nd several Democratic senators assert le will support the bill, and he is counted n the 43 who are claimed as certain to vote in favor of the bill. The other ab- entees are either out of the city or failed o receive notice in tirno. None of them lave been counted as against the bill, iiid it was said they would indorse tho action of .the caucus. Oormnn JIndo a Conciliatory Speocli, In presenting tho resolution and stat- ng the object of the caucus Senator Gorman made a conciliatory speech. Ho iaid it was necessary to make concessions n order to secure the united support 8f of the party and he further assorted that t would need a Dduiocrutic majority to pass tho bill. Senator Jones (Ark.), tho member of ;he finance committee who has taken the most active part in the preparation of the amendments, known as the coin- promise bill, made a speech in which he explained at length the proposed amendments and told why they were necessary. Senator McPherson spoke in support of the resolution and dwelt at some length upon tho concessions which northern and eastern Democrats had boon obliged to make and what they had to give up in order to meet the demands of the south and west. He claimed that tho concessions that wore talked of by the senators were not wholly on one side. Senators Vilas and Palmer made long TOLD IN A FEW WORDS. Knights o guuuliir blivrmuii In Lino, WASHINGTON, May •l.—Si'mitor Bhor- nuiu, iu speaking of thu London binio tulliu convention and tho telegram sont by Uiiusolf and other tiuimtors to thu JjOl'd, Mtxyor of London uxpr. -slug a yiu- with thi) inuvwnunl, c.\[msswl tliu UOpe that thu convention will load to lh« :liug of anolhur international uumu- ooufuj'uucu. The grand lodge I'mmuweo Pythian met at Nashville. Miners'nt Delnmar, Ida., went on i strike Ijocautio their wages were cut. lirlck liibnrera ut Fort Dodge, la., Imv had thulr wiigus restored from $1.!251> 11.50 u cluy. By a votu of 20!) to 40 thu mliHTH in tli Northern PimUlo railway mines at Uoslyn Wash,, rosolved to rtsiiHt u 35 pur cent re ducHon In wages by striking. Governor AltgoUl is back ut Springfield In greatly Improved hoiiltli. Thu congressional contests in Texas ar bucouiing very inturusftng. Thu Portland (Or.) Savings bunk, whlul cloned its doors lust July, link reimmei buslneHH. A syndicate 1ms been formud to work law body of oru uiulurlyliig u portion o tbu city ut Id'uilvllle, Colo. Htate .Medical nucleiy mot u with .Ml |iupur« on tliu |irogrum. Saxon Dunham, a ymmu IJiiHlneHa man wnu ilrownud ut .MuMoulinu, la., by tliu U[; Halting of u Hail bout, PreuliU'iit lirldKinun of llumlluu mi! viirulty, MellmdlBt, lias buen cnlUnl to tli Fii'Ht Pruuhyturiuu uliuruhat MiimuupolU Hurry Ci. Uryuut, umlur lite itUHpi thu Uuologtuul ulub of 1'hllacldplila, wl! lead an Arctic, uxpmlillou to ullVct thu re turn of LtcuUiimtit I'uiiry. tiuorgu I 1 !. Fltuh, part owner of Thu Cul uiul IliilluUn of Hun l'Yaiicl>;co, ban uske tho courts to appoint u r«ci<lvui' and onlc thu Immedlatu uulu of tlioso two dull papers. Thu general confurence of the Mollioills church, south, opened ut Memphis, ullth 10 bishops being pre«cnl, A boy wiui uarrliul out of a flrcus entei tahiimmt ut Clinton, In., MiU'cring wit Blimllpox. lluiulrcdn woru exposed uiul gunurul outbreak U feared. Ouuar Towiitimul, general malinger t; thu Cleveland, Loniln und Wheeling nil rouil, died ut Cleveland. Buporiiitundimt Slump of the hum grunt bureau Muted tliu linmlgruiiU wh iuivu urrivud iu lliin vounlcy willi oi'dei for wfttlvrn poliUH mi the ilel'iinrt Sciu dluaviiiu ami Finland Immigration eon puny of Ni-w York riiliuol in jubilee t thcnibelven ami Uie uluumtiliip compuuii Liu (lupurtuil. for better guarding tfie «eal Islands against poachejrs and for internal improvements to the islands. The amount includes $1,000 for 50 Winchester rifles stid ammunition and |3,000 for nine telephones to connect the agency with the guaf ds at the various seal rookeries. EDITOR FRANK HAT.TON'S FUNERAL. Bnrlnl Service Conducted by Bishop Rnrst of tho Muthodlat Church, WASHINGTON, May 4.—The funeral ot Editor Frank Hatton of the Washington: Post took place Thursday afternoon, from his residence in Hillyor place.. The Episcopal church burial service was read by Bishop Hurst of the Methodist church and the interment was at Rock Creek cemetery. Tho honorary pall bearers were Secretary of State Gresham, Senators Allison, Teller and Chandler, Admiral Grear, Theodore C. Noyes, Jesse B, Wilson, Hon. H. B. Boynton, Colonel Fletcher, Major John M, Carsonj B. Y. Warner and Christ L. Magee. The active pall bearers were members of the staff of The. Post. There was a large attendance, among those present being Hon. J. S. Clarkson, Nat Goodwin, members of the Gridiron club, of which tho deceased was ' president, members of the Press club and the Btaff of The Post. Among the floral tributes were pieces from the Gridiron club, Loyal Legion, National Rifles, trustees of Princeton college, Presa club, and many friends. Senator Stookbrldge nt Rest. KALAMAZOO, Mich., May 4.—Tho funeral of the late Senator Stockbridge took place Thursday. The services were held at St. Luke's church, and consisted of the regular Episcopal service, without eulogies. A great number of relatives and friends followed the remains to tho grave. Decided Agninst Ilrowiio For Collector. WASHINGTON, May 4.—The senate committee on commerce has -decided on an adverse recommendation upon the nomination of D. B. Browne to be collector of internal revenue for the district of Montana and Idaho. He was first nominated for office over a year ago. Professor Rlloy Resigned by Request. WASHINGTON, May 4.—Professor C. V. Riley, for many years, chief entomologist of the department of agriculture, has resigned by request of Secretary Morton. Resignation take effect June 1. GENERAL HARRISON T CANDIDATE. In nil Interview nt Cincinnati He Would Not Deny Ills Candidacy. CINCINNATI, May 4.—Tho Commercial Gazette printed an interview Thursday with ex-President Harrison, in which ho refused to deny the interview with Harry S. New as to his candidncy for the re- nomination. This is deemed significant, but the editor of that paper spent some time with General Harrison and the paper contained the following editorial: "The Harrison presidential boom appears to have been well and permanently launched by the visit of that distinguished gentleman to Cincinnati. There is no use to beat about the bush any longer. Tho popular hold of General Harrison upon the American citizens makes palpable the fact that they may as well begin to use his name in connection with the nomination of '00." The close relations of Manager Perry S. Heath and gditor J, E. Woodward to Harrison and the fact they spent most of tlie day with the ex-president, leaves no doubt about this being an official announcement. Mr. Woodward, in fact, stated that it was. Denver Cathollcn Indignant^ DENVER, May 4.—Indignation meetings wore held Thursday iu every Catholic parish in tho city on account of tho suspension of Rev. T. H. Malone, pastor of St. Joseph's church, by Bishop Matz. A petition to Monsignor Satolli to reinstate Father Maloue is m circulation and friends of the deposed priest claim it will be signed by nearly all tho Catholics in tho diocese. and vigorous speeches, urging party harmony and the necessity of early action. Great interest centered in tho speech of Senator Smith (N. J.), and his remarks were received with a great deal of satisfaction, for while ho said he was not satisfied with the bill, and was unalterably opposed to the income tax, ho was ready to support tho measure with the amendments which had been agreed upon. Senator Hill Would Mot Yield. Senator Hill was not placated. Ho spoke only a short time, but it was long enough for him to convince the caucus that his vote would not bo for the bill if. the income tax remained in it. Ho said his position was well known; he had madb his statement before the country, and there was nothing to add to what ho had suid. Whatever the so-culled concessions might be, they could not compensate for a rider in the hill which neither the needs of tho country nor thu party demanded. Without saying so in direct terms, there was none who listened to him who believed he would support the bill. ff The vote showed what those who had called tho caucus expected. The conferences that havo been going on among the Democratic senators for two weeks have given tho loaders tho information us to how the different senators stood, but they wanted ofl'^ial caucus action upon what hail been agreed to in thu conference room. The roll was oalk-1 in order to place all on record and L , senators voted iu favor of thu resolution und one senator (Hill) against it. The vote wus received with genuine gratification, as many of the senators believed it signified tlio tariff bill would pass. rrucoiMllnifi Iu tliu Homo, WASHINGTON, Muy 4.—No business was transacted in the morning hour in the house. The regular order being demanded when it was sought to obtain consideration of u bill, thu time of tho house from 13:04 until 4 o'clock wan taken up in the consideration of tbo river and harbor bill. Spuoohfs wore made by Messrs. Cannon (111.) Weudock (Mich.) Ellis (Ky.) Hepburn (la.) und Hay (N. Y.) ludlmi giililliim Ulnvliuruutl. WASHINGTON, Muy 4 —lly diruotlon of the utuiHtunt secretary of war tho few remaining Indians composing company 1, Second infantry, ut Furl Uumhn, Nob,, und company 1, Sixteenth infantry ut Fovt Douglas, U, T,, have been did- charged, thereby practically wiping out thu organization)) und marking another stop toward tliu total ulmndomnont of thu uohuine of suiwrutu Indian companies. I ,s I'lilluiloliililu, 7; Now York, 4. 1'i-utvit Auuln.l tlu' illilm'No Trimly. uiul Urlmi WiMtorvull ami Duylo. WASHINGTON, Muy 4.—Samuel Gom-aUmUi. pors and J union Uuiu'iin, president mulf 'I'oitKiu ^• !8 l K 'i'iH ' K »>Ui< K i' A> l\i' 1 c Hwrulury of thu National Foduration of Mi'i-'uriii'mi;' Mu"iii'k"iu'i!i "\ \VsUuU. Lulior, and A. Funiwtt, of tlu< logUlutive committee of tho National Suumon'tt union, called ut tlui Cupitol Thursday uml mot a number 01 senators, to whom tluy nmilu protests against thu ratitlca- linn ot the L'hmu.su U'imty. Cui'lUlu Itni'it'itU mi ,\p|iriiprlullou, WAbHiNGTO.x, May •!.— S.nvtury Utir- liulu luu ti'unbiinuod to thu house u ivilUvst for till appropriation oi' $M,5UU SENATORS ARE MOVING TOO SLOW. New torhers Wnnt the Wilson Bill Passed Without Delay. NEW YbftK, May 4.—A moss meeting was held in Cooper union Wednesday night to protest against the dilatoriness of the senate in passing upon tho Wilson bill. All Was not harmony at the meeting and' the income tax question was what markedtthe dividing of the ways. The storm broke when Frederick R. Coudert took issue with James Carter and roundly denounced the income tax measure as bad, dishonest and undemocratic. One-half of the largo crowd hissed and interrupted this expression of opinions. The others cheered and applauded and hurled back the epithets applied to Mr. Coudert by his opponents from the body of the hall. An old man jumped up, shook his fist at Mr. Coudert on the platform and shouted: "We were paying tho taxes, while you. people were robbing us." At this point there was a tumult. A chorus of "put him out" burst out and eveiy one jumped up. Half a dozen policemen rushed up and seized the old man him carrying to the rear of the hall. Confusion reigned for some minutes. Finally Mr. Coudert put every one in good humor by saying that bad as tho income tax is he would bo willing to swallow it for the sake of tho reduction in tariff. The meeting had been called by representatives of 42 business houses of the city. Ex-Secretary Charles Fairchild called the meeting to order and denounced senators responsible for tho delay. He thought the income tax unwise, but there wore many things worse than it, one of which was to have no income at all, which was what the present delay would lead to. James Carter delivered the principal speech of the evening. He defended the income tax as the most just form of taxation. There was manifestations of approval and disapproval when he saic this, a foreboding of the tumult that broke forth later, when Mr.'Coudert took the opposite stand. Mr. Carter also de nounced Senators Hill nnd Murphy for their attitude toward the Wilson bill Resolutions passed were, in substance as follows: "That while we are opposed to. the in come tax provisions, we are more opposec to the existing system of tariff taxation We desire the income tax clause stricken out, still we deem its retention no excusi for the vote of any Democrat against thi bill as a whole. The defeat of the bil by Democratic votes would be disaste to tho nation and an act of treason to the Democratic party." Definition of "Chinese Merchant." SAN FRANCISCO, May 4.—Judge Mor row, of the United States court, dccidet a case involving a definition of "Chinos merchant." Judge Morrow held that Chinese must establish by the testirnon; of two witnesses, other Chinese, that h had engaged in buying and soiling mer clmndise at a fixed place of business and in his own name for at least one year be* fore departure, during which time he engaged in no manual labor, ^ ITEMS OF NEWS. Henry Howard of PueblOj Golo., wa» murdered and robbed, and his body thrown nto a well. All the lumber mills bat one in Fulton, irk., will close on account of the mono- ary stringency. There nre 1,010 applicants for positions if clerks, letter carriers, etc., in the Phila- .elpbla postolllce, under the new admln- stralion. Robert Ruasell, a non-nnion sailor, who iad been missing since June 20, wa» omul dead at Eureka, Cal. It is believ»£ o he a case of murder. AtTacoinn, Wash., the grand jury In- licted the Rev. Thomas Sing for attempt- ng to laml 80 Chinese laborers from the tenmer Mogul, on the pretext that they were actors for the World's fair. Colonel Colby of the Seventh infantry, Chicago, has recommended T. L. Hartignn 'or appointment as adjutant. William Rcoke, one of the men accused of the murder of Mollitor, was found uilty at Alpena, Mich. William Kutlcr, colored,! charged with laving produced an abortion, committed guicido near Sumner, Ills., by hanging. Thomas Craig and William Shannon, iwo -well known explorers, were- drowned jy the capsizing of their boat in Rainy ake, Minnesota. The Mississippi Valley Trust company of St. Louis, Mo., has been licensed by the auditor ol.' Illinois to do a fidelity and surety busiliens in the state. The TcmiKSsca Bar association met in annual sesaiou on the summit of Lookout Mountain. Fred Wilcox, & years of age, while fish- Ing from a raft near Pekin, Ills., fell in and was drowned. SLEEPLESSNESS, Nervous D*«i bility. Nervous Exhaust- tion, Neuralgia, Paralysis, Locomo- tor Ataxia, Melancholia, and kindred ailments, whether resulting from over anxiety, overwork or study, or from unnatural habits or excesses, ar» treated as a specialty, with great success, bj- tho Staff of Specialists attached to the Invalids' Hotel and Surgical Institute at Buffalo, N. Y. Personal examinations not always necessary. Many cases are successfully treated at a distance. A amTTir A A now and •wonderfully AD 1 tlMA. successful treatment has been discovered for Asthma and Hay Ferer, •which can be sent by Mail or Express. It is not simply a palliative but a radical cure. For pamphlets, question blanks, references and particular, ' . rotation to any •f th« above mentioned diseases, address,, with ten cents in stamps, World's Dispens-' ary Medical Association, 003 Main Street,' Buffalo, M. Y. E«|>nis» Sympathy For Jurry Sluipion. NEWTON, Kan., May 4.—Tho Republicans of the Seventh Kansas congressional district nominated Chester I. Long by acclamation. A resolution was unanimously adopted expressing sympathy for Jerry Simpson iu his present illness. Anntlittr Interim! Machine. LONDON, May 4.—Another supposed infjrnul machine has been found. It wus lying close to tho government powder .magazine iu Hydo Park, and was taken in charge by the police. IviuT liillliml Hull Attached. CHICAGO, May 4.—Under attachment proceedings begun by George D. Mat- tiugley, (uiOwuusboro, Ky., distiller, a deputy sheriff took possession of Frank C. Ivca 1 billiard hall. Cholura Dying Out at Llibuu, LISIION, May 4.— Tho nuinlwr of oases of cluilurn that urn boing n>i>ortcd is dwindling rapidly. Only eight fresh cusiii Thursday. Whltvluw Held Kuruutit llouiu, BAN FKANIUSCO. May 4.— Whiteluw Uuid and 1). U. Mills uiul families left for tin 1 i'iis, Thuntluy'* ISiui'bull ilnuiu*. Ilulllmoru, 8; Brooklyn, !i. Multumt mill uhliiMMi; Uunlrlkcltt uiul Dully, t'mulru, | Mural. WttalilliKlUD, 8i Hoslim. IU. Slivokiliilu, K«- |u<r unit MoUulru; NluhuU iuul Itynu, Umpire, o'Kouko. I'llUbtirit, I); St. l.ouls, S. (liiiuburt uiul Murk; llrollouslulii uuu lliu-Moy Uwplrv, ()'> oumir; U; l.uuUvillu, 'J. Vinuitf unit Moiu'lYu uiul llrlw. lhn|ilru, Wuylitutf I'mulru, nl'lty, a: Kioiu I'lly, .'i. .M Hurl uiul KIMIII. Held Up for Twenty-Five Thousand. DENVER, May 4.—Word has been received hero that W. D.. Vallindingham and Tom Qninn, miners, wore held Up in the La Sal mountains, near Moutrose, n week ago, and robbed of gold nuggets valued at $25,000. A posse is in pursuit of the robbers. Cycling Record Deaten. VIENNA, May 4.—An employe of tho Dritisli embassy at Paris by the niuno of yilluxujie. has bqafeii the cycling record for sis iionrs, having covered in that time tho distance of 117 mile* and 1,023 yards. Decreiue In Itnok lalnnd Earmng*. CHICAGO, May 4.—The estim&od gross earnings of the Rock Island for April were $1,878,!,71, a decrease as compared same mouth of lost year of with tho 110,081. _ _ MARKETS REPORTED BY WIRE. Chicago Grain uiitl ProvUloiu. OnioAdo, Muy 8.— Wlicut ruled llrm today on a HiuiiH business, uiul closed with an tul- vunco of %c. Tho movement of tho stocks U at laat ttpimrenlty coming tho way of tlio bulls. Tlui visible supply glvog evidouco of u speedy reduction by export. Although tho forolun iimrket in tho World Informa tho triule of this country that (hoy havo already iiior* than enough from other smirvus, tlioy oonllnuo to reoolvo about one-half of alt they need from tho Untied States uiul C'uiuidu. Tliusu heavy ehlimienta are now bolnit felt In tho atoi'k hero, niul wltluiutun ovcrwhi'lmliik' supply It wns inked: "What will tho hears dot" Corn wus llrm, and uulned !.u'. Majr oats woro llkowlso )-^o higher. I'rovlslona uro ullghtly lowor, Many Years Ago •W\X"^XN^N^^^^^Xi^^^^N^^X^^^^^*^^^^N^ The people of Arizona lived in caves of cliffs, ate and slept uptm the ground and did not wear many clothes. In those days there vrere no clothing stores. To supply the demand of these changed times we are carrying a fine stock of all kinds of spring and summer clothing, and not only that, but many othet things iu the way of new aud nobby furnishing goods that are perhaps no more necessary now than they were in the days of the Cliff Dwellers, but that help to make a man. or boy look neat and nobby and up with the times. NOCKELS & GNAM, The Reliable ' One-Price Clothiers, '; South Side Square, ; j Carroll, Iowa. WHEAT— Klrin. Piwli, fiTJjiiWWoi July, Soptoinher, U^-iGUIJtii.-; Uoceintior, tU.V. COKS— Higher. Owli, a;>4c; July, Soploinbor, 4UHi®glMt- > < OATH— Steady. Cmth, iMo; July, tenibtr, tt^o. 1'OHK-Uwer. May, J1S.15; July, I.AHU-l.ower. Muy, tT.Uj; July, S7.1U. Ulllti-Steady. Muy, »0.^>li; July, fd.ltt; Soplvmber, Stip- l'ui|ilri' Mliiiuapollu, 6; Milwu'lki'i'. II. KI'IUIT, I'lir- viunnd Uurrvl! Klx^i'iiUtT tiutl l.uluuau. Ulu- Ufiroil, IV; tlraiul Ihipld-,. |n lIuU uiul Krli- '.; •••I'liiuUll uiul S|iln. I'liii'ir.'. ^lii'i'Uluit. '.VK'.TLIIS' AnbUfl AVION (iAMI.s, Uiuuliu. IU; Hook l-iuinl, ?. Miu'ulu, U; l.'iiliii'.v, 0. Bl. Jo,r li, U; U'<iH;i, ». Uca AUllllUO. fl\ Jttllk SOU VI 10, 31. CltliMino l.lvo 8louk« CIIICAOO, Muy U.—i'A'lTl,K—Tim miirkol wiut noliiltnijt'tlirr sulltifiu'tory to tlio si'llllii; lulurtwl Unlay. It \vna wry quid nil iliiy. I'rk'UJi WITU IlllOlll I III! HUIUO lit WlHllllwlliy'H ulosu. llfiivy rutlli) uro ni'lUnx vury low tin ouiunurcil with (lit) prlvva puUt fur Uuht mid iiii'illtiiii wcltfhis, Thu IK-HI prlotM |iitUI (or Ilia furiiii'r nri* noi nmv inoro lliiiu lft(Q>^6o liltfl Hutu (ut I.Sim in l.&tm-lu. iluur*. Sul.w »«ro prliK'limlly ttt ta-itttfUMfurnti-oM, unil |3.iH a.£> foroowu, lirifiTn itntl liulU. HOlltj—Tliu luurkul oiivnt'iUAU^luwurllmii ytuHor>lity'u iiviTUtic; uml lliolittur uuirkul wiw uvon wort^t*. Ttiut fiti'l, uiul llio rt'ctwl drop In prli't** uf Unu pruiluuu, wort' tliu ruiiito.iiif lliu ilt'clliui of UM^l.V) ilukl liua liikuii pluou »lni'i> Tuowluy In Ihv vulim of Ihu llto unliiml. Siilus WITH uviiiTully ill f.V lU&A.&i, with $1 W U&.3& Iliu oxlrcnu' ruutfu uf nuuiutlousfur nitr- ulmnlulilu loin, SlIKKl 1 —Tliuro WIIM u fitlrly llrm inurkut for uliwi 1 , by ri'itHun »( lliu nuuU'rtilu riK'i'lpU ti( till) lU'll taw <llt)U. liuilll tl> {•tint Wl'lluTH WITO Hulubluul Jl.msil.ifi, mH. nourlo imulltim iiuiillllin \\vrv i|iuitoil ill £J.U>uU.7>l >SuK<« woru litrtfoly ill f;i V.V'.I.W, KucvlpU-I'ullli', ll.IKU liuail; ralvui. OIK); UUKH. 2.',li»i; klu>u|i, U.UJU. Smith Oiimhik I.lvj block. OM.UIA. Muy «.— liA'iTI.K— Ha- W liuud ; 1AHI In 15*»l |l»., fil.TlKtti 8S; IHIWM, Soii'l'll oelpls, H iiwi to i;»n itw., cliulixi eiiw», f^.Ui^l.iJ; eommoit giuul feudn-H, |U,A^J.U, f.' .!l'Ui>l.>'U. Murkel uteady. , 7.««l liv.ul; li/li(. $l.tfi4* 6.UU; mixed, ^I.Uuil.ui.^; heavy, Mai kc! llki luu er. ttUKKI'-Uwvipis, 7.V); uiullnnii, Uuiba, |J.O(ku,l.lj. Mnrkvl tilvudy. HOME SEEKERS' EXCURSIONS TUESDAY MAY s, 1804 18O4 TO Nebraska, South Dakota, (Dlui-k Hills IHstrk'l) Wyoming, Host Fanning Country wost of Missouri liivor. Via F. E. & M. V. R. K, Through Trains from Mo. Valley. • CHEAP KATES. QNK FA UK for round trip. No rato loss timu *7.00. iokots good ,'to days. Stop ovor on going trip wost of Missouri river. A u y railroad agmit will soil you through tickets. Write J. U. U*bl», Truvaliug I'auMii- ger Ageut, DeuUuu, Iowa, (or tuflher particulars.

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