The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on May 18, 1894 · Page 2
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The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa · Page 2

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Friday, May 18, 1894
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I ., *' ', V '< EXPERIMENTS IN CORN CULTURE. I GROWING CELERY PLANTS. •t»rt Them In Open Ground for the An- tuiun and Winter Crop, Bo very careful in the selection of n location for the seed bed for pliuits that lire to supply the fall and winter crops of celery. The soil ought to warm, rich and well protected, such as wo would call "an early spot." Just as early in spring as this is in proper working order the soil should bo well prepared by Bpading, plowing, harrowing and raking and light marks made 13 inches apart with an ordinary garden marker. Scatter -seed rather thinly in these marks by hand, then draw the steel rake over each row lengthwise, and firm the soil over the seed by walking over it heel to toe fashion, or rolling it with n garden roller. American Gardening advises the scattering of a few haudfnls of nitrate of soda over the celery plant bed soon after the seed is sown. It helps the plants along nicely. When the plants begin to show, cultivate with a hand wheel hoe and begin to thin early. The plants usually stand very much more thickly than they should, and ; plantsmeu as well as amateurs most al- CELERY PLANTS. 'Ways leavo far too many. The plants furnished by commercial growers re' sernble the one shown at C, which was | • one of about 50 grown to the running Ifoot. Such plants, if set out with care, 1 under ordinarily favorable conditions, 'will do very well, but successful culti- v "vators give preference to plants a sample of which is shown at D, and of which about 25 can be grown to the running foot. Plants with such strong, .fleshy roots will outlive considerable .'hard'usage, while those with small roots • and much tops easily succumb to hot -and dry weather. The great advantage that transplanted plants have over untransplonted ones :is the- greater amount of space allowed to tho farmer. Seedlings are sown thickly and left to grow thickly. Give seed' lings the proper space by early thinning, -and thus produce plants with.well de-' •veloped roots. A Powerful IMS Jack. A log jack which any ingenious farmer can moke is thus described in The New England Homestead: It consists of two hard wood planks nailed close together. Holes ore then drilled, in which •two iron pegs should slide easily. A :iever "of hard, tough wood or of iron is As Reported Front the Illinois Agricultural Station—Varieties, Cross Breeding:, Etc, The station farm is located in one ot the great com growing sections. The soil is the fertile prairie of central eastern Illinois. Thfl tests here extended over six y-sars. Many valuable varieties hare been tested. No one has been found greatly superior to all others. Generally the best yielding varieties have had n good degree of excellence in several points rather than remarkable merit in any one point. All the tests indicate the advisability of selecting medium rather than early or late maturing varieties, bnt a small acreage of some early maturing variety is thought desirable. Neither the yield nor the feeding value has been found to depend upon the color ot kernel or cob, or on form of either eat or kernel. Cross breeding corn has generally resulted in larger yields, and the practice in an experimental way is advised. Except in 1898, which was characterized by extreme drought in the summer, thicker planting than is generally practiced has given the -largest yields of both corn and stover. The thickei planting reduces the size of both ears and stalks, but the aggregate weight is greater. It is believed that an imperfect and irregular "stand" of corn is a chiel cause of the average low yields. Little difference has been found in any yeai between the yields where an'equal number of kernels were planted, whether in hills or in drills. Very early planting has not given larger yields. The largest average yields have been secured by planting between May 10 and 15. Less cultivation has usually been necessary for moderately late than for early planted plats. .Covering from 1 to 2 inches has been found better than deeper covering. Deep plow ing has not increased the yields. A good surface seedbed is more 'important in the soil at the station than is depth of stirring. Shallow cultivation . has uniformly given better results than has deep. Boot pruning in all cases decreased the yield. Unusually frequent cultivation has not been found profitable. Fair crops of corn TRADE REMAINS DULL. Gross Railway Earnings Show a Heavy Decrease. BAN OF TH£ CHURCH WITHDRAWN BHAKP ADVANCE IN BESSEMER PIG A JACK OF SIMPLE CONSTRUCTION, then required, with a Short chain and book. A chain is then, hooked to the top of the plonk, passed under the log to be raised and hooked to the chain on the lover. The lover is then worked similarly to a pump handle. When lowering the handle and allowing the weight to rest ou the outer piu, move up the pin in front to a hole higher. When the handle is raised with the weight on the front pin, raise the back pin. By this plan a ton may be easily raised by a single person, as the leverage is only about .half nu inch with a six foot lover.' Cutting 1'utuluen Vor Sued. Tho croze for light Hooding of potu- -foos is giving wuy. AH the potato crop •of Michigan has a greater value than either com or outs in that state the station has paid much attention to potato .growing. It reports iu a recent bulletin: The potato growers do not plant enough Bood. Our own experiments, corroborated by those of other stations, go to show that for ordinary distances—88 inches each way—tho half potato gives better results than any smaller amount. For weak growing varieties, or varieties having smaller tubers, oven n larger mnouut of soodwill bo found inoro profitable. In all our experiments, tho bul- lotiu adds, it lias buun very noticeable that tho BuuiUw amounts of sued in-own. able to overcome unfavorable conditions. ADIvUIouof SolU. A division of soils is Buorotury Mor- 'ion's now emu km lit tho depiirincnt of agriculture. This division will IH> in charge of Professor Whitney, fui-. crly with tho Maryland oxpuriweut wti., :<:n, 11 o has ulrcudy published reports 01 : o relation of ulimato nud climatic cm :• liana to soils, mid this work will buc .1- lluucd under tho suopo of enlarged < ji- |>ortuuitien uud facilities offered by ',<.(• liatioual government. tion than scraping the surface with a sharp hoe. Level cultivation is preferred to ridging or hilling. It is thought desirable to stir as nearly as possible the whole surface of the ground frequently enough to prevent growth of weeds and keep the surface loose. Cutting the crop before the kernels begin to harden and some of the leaves to die is believed tc cause some loss in both weight and food value. Two Breed* Together. There is a method that may be practiced by those having only small poultry houses and limited space, by which two breeds, kept in the same inclosure during the breeding season, may do well together and one of them produce thoroughbred chickens. For instance, says The Poultry World, suppose one of our friends bos a few Leghorn* which he prizes on account of their good laying qualities, also a few firahmas which he esteems highly .as winter layers and for table poultry, and because they are so tamo and so large. He has room enough for all, Leghorns and Brahmas, but none to spare. He does not think best to part with either breed and would for convenience's sake keep all in one flock. He would raise a few chickens, but despises mongrels. Of course ho can raise pure bred chickens, either Leghorns or Brabmas, by simply choosing a cook of one breed or the other. If he determines to 1 raise Brahma chicks, tho cock will be a Brahma, and be will select the eggs of dark color for hatching. If Leghorn chicks, the cock will bo Leghorn. He can raise one kind this year, and the other kind next year, without-the trouble of partitions and division fences, using the "mongrel" eggs for the table. The question of "contamination" of course comes in here, but it need not very much concern tho ordinary breeder for family use. An Improved Tomato Trelll*. Many trellises are too small for best results. They keep tho vines crowded and give no chance for the sun to get inside. A writer in American Gardening describes his trellises as being made of stuff seven-eighths by 1^ inches for tho legs and common pine lath for tho horizontal pieces. The figures of dimensions on tho drawingwill give all needed information as to sine, etc. Ho says: My way is to begin at tho bottom as Tltlvl.UB VOH TOMATOES. soon as tho tomato gots u good start and trim, trim, trim. I trim until my neighbors toll mo I huva spoiled my vinos and then trim (horn somo mom This niukos largo stock, strong and thrifty. After tho tomatoes have tiogun to not I begin at tho top and trim down. As u result of trimming 1 have abundance of tomatoes, largo, i'reo from rot, and all ovor a fluo vino, without tiny sido anus or branches bolow tho.lower slat. tteadurs iutorostod iu tho Work douo at tho uxpurimojit stations uro advised to \vrito to tho ofllc.o of uxpvrimont Hta- tioui),UKnuuliurul dupurliuoiit, Wellington, tuuliiblt I hut thotitutiujt bullotiuu bo Bout regularly. Thuso bulk-tins contain careful ubutruoU of I ho •work tlouo at all tho wpuriiueutul stations. favorable Crop Prospects and Activity In Agriculture Lines Have Checked Trading by Country Merchants—lowest 1'rlcn E»er Mnde by Wlicitt— Cotton ts Weaker In Tone. NEW YORK, May 12.— Bradstreet's review of trade says: Prolonged warm Weather has stimulated farm work as well as sales in seasonable lines of merchandise, but renewed tariff uncertainty tends to prolong the period during which merchants will continue to buy for actual needs only, evidences of which fact have appeared. Bank clearings this week amount to $903,000,000, a decrease of 5.5 per cent from the week before (which showed an increase) and a decrease of 84 per cent compared with the second week of May last, when total clearings were among the largest on record. Con! Miners' Strike Extending. The coal miners' strike has been extended in the far westrand in portions of Maryland and the Virginias, and this has been followed by an increase i in the number of industrial shutdowns, 'due to increasing scarcity of fuel. Not far from 175,000 men are reported idle in tha coal trade Alone and with these idle, or on strike in other lines, the total out of work is not less than 225,tiOO. Destruction of property has been a feature of the coal strikes in Pennsylvania and Alabama. The Pennsylvania and the Baltimore and Ohio railroads are reported confiscating coal in transit. It is suggested to ship Duluth's .excess stock of coal to Chicago to relieve the fuel famine. Scarcity of Bessemer pig has caused a sharp advance; and billets as well, are higher, bnt increased demand is based on prospective scarcity due to lack of fuel. Western producers report firmness of soft steel and mills supplied with orders for several months. A potent influence favoring higher quotations for pig iron, based on the coal and coke strike, is the reduction in output within six weeks of about one-third and a prospect for an extension of restricted production. Decrease In Railway Earning*. A significant evidence of the condition of general trade is found in the report of gross railway earnings during April, which show a heavier decrease from the like month last year than any preceding month (since Jan. 1 — 14.3 per cent. Decreased railway earnings last month compared with April, 189JI, are few and trifling. Total gross earnings for April this year by 118 companies are fdO.i '00,000 against (84,000,000 last year. For four months of 1894 gross earnings amount to fl 23,000,0' 10, a decrease from the corresponding total last year pf 13.3 per cent. Pacific railroads show heaviest decreases and trunk lines the smallest. Even an unexpected "cullish report by the agricultural department failed to stimulate wheat prices in the .face of excessive Argentine and Russian ship- •ents, increased supplies in and afloat for Europe and heavy btocks in the United States. Exports of wheat, both coast, United States and Canada, this week continue in fair volume. General Trade Remalpi Dull. In eastern markets demand for wool is quiet and sales small, but broken Btocks tend to steady quotations. General trade remains dull as does business in manufacturing lines at Buffalo; Cleveland, Detroit, Cincinnati, Louisville, Milwaukee, Minneapolis and Omaha, except that at the lost named more activity is reported in dry goods and hardware. Favorable crop prospects and activity in agricultural lines have checked trading by country mot-chants, At Kansas City trade in staple lines is fairly good and crop prospects are excellent. _ DUN'S WEEKLY REVIEW OF TRADE. Willie Money I* Abundant There Is Very Kittle Speculation. NEW YORK, May 13.— R. G. Dun & Co.'s weekly review of trade says: The speculation in grain has again broken records with the lowest price ever made for wheat. Corn has changed iu price but little, and pork products have been fairly steady, with oil and coffee unchanged, but cotton is weaker in tone, although receipt^ from plantations are a little smaller than a year ago, Jt is a striking evidence of tha general want oi confidence that there is so little speculation, while money is abundant almost beyond, precedent. < One large failure about doubled the aggregate of liabilities for firms failing in the week ending May », which would otherwise have been quite small, but wore $3,032,702, The numbur and the general average of liabilities are still en> couragely shrinking. For four weeks oi April, tho liabilities reported wore $8,- t)8U,80;i, of which $3,087, 3*0 were oi manufacturing and f4,U77,OUO of trading concerns. For the post weok tho failures have been 300 in tho United States, against 857 hut year, and 47 iu Canada, against !*0 lost year, with nono of special importance, although four failures oi banks are included. Government Crou lluuurt "Tliip«d, N Sx. Louis, May 18.— Tho grain traders of tbo Bt. Louis Merchants' exchangt are preparing to take action against what (hoy charge is a leak of tho monthly government report of tho crop condition. The trouble comes from the fact that the government's wheat percentage has boon accurately "tipped" 3-1 hours iu advance in March, April and May, "cannplt ttn» Signified ttl» tnten lion of Joining the A, O. H. OMAHA, May 1^.— The sixth biennial convention of the Ancient Order oE Hibernians has adjourned. They de cided to endow Chair for teaching Gaelic language in Washington Catholic university. The office of national delegate was abolished and those of president and vice president were created. P. J. O'Connor, Savannah, O>a., waa elected president. The next place of meeting is Detroit. The convention took steps toward effecting consolidation and reconciliation of this branch and the one iij New York at the next session. The directory of both branches have been instructed to meet in the near future and devise plans by which members of both factions will make reasonable concessions to the other and consolidate into body. Bishop Scannell and others of the church have withdrawn the ban of church against tb^ order as being a secret society, which is proscribed by all priests and the bishop signified his intention of joining the society. National Delegate Wilhere in his annual address urged the establishment of headquarters for the order and recommended that executive officers reside near each other. The establishment of Hibernian labor bureaus in every city of the country is urged. After urging that the stars and stripes be raised over Catholic schools, President Wilhere attacked the American Protective association, and urged the members of the order to fight the new society by every manly means in their power. . one llrvvliliirltlg*. May U4.— Tho ladies hav« issued u cull for a uuiss mouting of tin citizens of Fayotte county opposixl to tht ro-uoutluution of Colouol lii'oukluridgu to bo held at thu opera houao, Lexington, Ky,, Monday, May 14, to publicly pro- tost aguiuttt bJ4 r«uoutiautiuu, Sovereign Den leu It. NORTH PLATTE, Neb., May la __ John R. Sovereign, grand master workman of the Knights of Labor, addressed a good sized audience here. He pubicly denied any thought or intent of calling out the Iowa railroad men 'in case transportation was not furnished the Kellyites. Searching For Him With Dogs. DES MOINES, May 12.— A tramp Friday entered the house of a widow named Grnbbs, living two miles west of Maxwell, and assaulted her daughter, Stella, aged 13. Over 100 men with dogs are searching for the, villain and, if caught they will lynch f 0 DECISION BEACHED. republican Senators Unable to Agree on a Line of Action. BOLD AN IMPdHMAL CONFERENCE, Evangelical Church Case Decided.' DES MOINES, 'May 13.— The celebrated Evangelical church case was decided by the Iowa supreme court. The lower court of Polk county found for the defendants, the Bowman and Esher faction, and this decision is affirmed. A. M. Bobbin* For Attorney General. OBD, Neb., May 13.— State politics are beginning to attract attention here. There is a good deal of talk among prominent Republicans of ex-State Senator A. M. Bobbins as a candidate for attorney general. _ 1 Petitions Were Not Kegular. DES MOINES, May 13.— An examination of the petitions secured some weeks ago by the saloon men, containing about 0,000 names, discloses the fact that about 1,300 of them are illegal from one cause or another. • ' • '..••• Trampa Sentenced to the Pen. CENTRAL CITY, Neb., May 13.— Doble, Conway and Moore, tbe three tramps charged with robbing Castle's hardware store at Clarke, were sentenced by Judge Marshall to two years each in the penitentiary. Croun» I»nei Ruquliltlon Paper*. LINCOLN, May 13. — Governor Crounse issued requisition papers to the governor of Colorado for the apprehension and return of Ida Clark, who is charged with stealing a horse and buggy on April 7. Will Vote Water Worki Bond*. WILBEB, Neb., May 18.— The town board has called a special election, to be held May 81, for the purpose of voting on a propisition to issue $17,000 of water works bonds. _ __ Blythe O»1U a Meetlna> MASON CITY, May 19. — Chairman Blythe has issued a call for a meeting of tbe Republican state central committee at Des Moinee on Tuesday, May IS. Kelly 1 * Mavy at FalrHeld. RUNNELS, la., May 12.— The Kelly navy camped at Bella Friday night. The New York at Colon. COLON, May 13.— The cruiser New York, Captain John W. Philips, has arrived here from Jamaica. According to orders received by Captain Philips the New York will await at this port the arrival of Minister Baker from Blueflelds. SMALL SPARKS FROM THE WIRES. Two new easus o( sumllpox were reported at Cliutou, Iu. There are five other oases iu the pity. Thu annual picnic of the Modern Wood- mou of Amurlcu will be held at Sycamore, Ills., June 28. Thu Loyal Legion of Indiana bold it* annual meeting at Anderson. Qouerul Low Wallace spoke. K. P. Whcelock of Madison was elected master workman by the grand lodge Ancient Order United Workmen of WUicoii< Hill. li is estimated that It will cost $76,000 to repair the Uumugo done by tho storm at Btlllwiitt-r, Minn. Advices from Denver say that the recent cut in southern freight rates is demoral- ising Denver local business. Palmer Mouluy and William Byrd have been noinluutud as onpotrfiiR eaudlUatet for chief of the Cbickuwtw nation. Cotton oil mill owners uud operators iu Texas not> belonging to tbe cotton oil trust have organized an association. The women of the Asbluml, Ky., din trlct ure deU-nulned to wage a vlgoroui light iiguiutit C'ougi'MjBuiuu Ureeklurldgo. Tho curliest known bank was one at Babylon, B, C. 700, managed by Kgifce, It received deposits and uwued drafts. Now Ilium, or Troy, hud a state bunk in ' tho second 'century B. 0. that borrowed money for the «tato and paid 10 pur cont. In the 10 year* from 1801 to 1811, forged notes of the uowiujtl value of 4)01,061 were pr«seut«d to the liunk of lUurgauiiatlou MII, WASHINGTON, Mny ift,—R«pre»entu tive Powers (Vt.) has introduced the bill •greed on by counsel for the reorganisa- tion committee of the Union Paoino railroad for the readjustmeut of the debt of that company to the United States. .Auk Jfot Another N»Moii»| HolitUy. WABIIJNUWN, May )«,—SenatorSquiro presented petitions front several U, A. 11 posts of Washington state praying for recognition of Lincoln's birthday OB a national holiday. ' Hu|»r«iM« Ouurl Iu U4I WASHINGTON, May 15.—The supreme txmrt will sit once more on May tyt be- («r* th» flmltMJjoiU'uuieutfor tyto spring, About Twenty Speeches Made, but Ehch Senator Advlned a Different Manner of Protmedlttg — Committee Investigating Armor Plate—Union Pacific Reorganisa- tion lull Introduced In the House. WASHINGTON, May 16.—The Republican members of the senate were in caucus at Senni or Sherman's residence from 8 o'clock until 11:50 Monday night. The caucus partook more of the nature of an informal conference than a business meeting, and while it was called with the purpose of arriving at » conclusion as to the method to be pursued by the Eepublican party in the senate, it closed without eliciting anything in the way of a party declaration. There was no vote en any proposition whatever, and the proceedings consisted of a large number »f speeches. There were about 25 of' the 87 Republican senators present and everyone had something to say in the course of the evening. There was great divergence in views. Of course, the accounts of the meeting cgree that while there were probably yo speeches, most of them of sourse^brief, no two of them were on the lame line, or advised the same manner of proceeding. There was no agreement except upon he one point, that the bill should be beaten if possible. On general lines the greetest divergence of opinion was on the ability of the Republicans to beat the bill at all, and while there was no formal division which would permit of counting, the caucus appeared to be about evenly divided in sentiment on this question. A statement that eastern senators were favorable to a continuance of the opposition on the lines which are now being observed and that western senators are opposed to any effort to secure delay, for delay's sake, would be in a general way correct,. ,bnt there were exceptions on both sides. Contend the mil Could Be Defeated. Senators Aldrich, Chandler and Frye and others contended that the bill could be defeated, and said all that was necessary to demonstrate the correctness of this assertion was to give the Democrats time to widen the breach, which they asserted now exists. Some of them declare four or five Democratic votes could be counted on as opposed to the bill, while one of those present went so far as to say he was assured of the opposition of at least seven Democrats. No names of Democratic senators were given, however. The opposition element contended there was no positive assurance of any Democratic support in opposition to the bill and that the only means of testing the truth of the rumors of Democratic dissatisfaction was to let the voting go on. There was much talk as the general dermits and inconsistonces of the bill and some of the silver senators did not fail to call attention to the lack of sympathy which bad been displayed by the Republicans when the silver repeal was np last fall and to intimate they hod no desire at this time to heap coals of fire on the heads of that element in the party at this time by doing kindness in return for what they termed inconsideration. There was also an exchange of views. on the policy of the Republicans voting foi\ the Democratic amendments to the bill, bnt the only agreement reached upon this point was to allow for the present individual Republican senators to act in accordance with their own inclinations. ' MUST PAY THE FULL AMOUNT. Settlement Made by a Healing Company With Wlndom and Fo*t«r I* Illegal. WASHINGTON, May 15.—Attorney General Olney has rendered an opinion in which he holds the settlement made by Secretaries Windoin and Foster with the North American Commercial company, by which tbe government for the yean 1890, 1«91 and 1803 received a less rental both as to the bonus and the rental per skin than was originally agreed upon, was illegal and therefore is not binding upon the present secretary. This reduced rental and tax was accepted because the company had not been permitted to take the full number of skins ordinarily specified in the lease as a limit. In view of this decision the secretary has made a formal demand upon the company for the full amount of rent per skin and tax for the year J89» and has referred to the attorney general for such action as he may deem advisable'in the matter of collecting from the company the full amount due for the previous years, The whole amount claimed to be due the government hi about 1220,. 000 of which fiaa.OOU is on account of the 1808 catch. luveitlgatlng Armor Plata Fraud*. WASHINGTON, May 15—Captain Sampson, chief of ordnance, Prof, Alger and Lieut. Kermau composing the board designated by Secretary Herbert to investigate the ohm-Res relative to frauds in y plates, left Washington for lehem, Pa. Th»y will there witness an acceptance test of armor plate and proceed to Homestead to resume their inquiries, with tbe expectation of returning to Washington by tbe end of the week. rMtesjro BE on May S» the Western Association Will Betntti to the Old Bales. CHICAGO, May 15.—the lines in the Western Freight association have made np their minds that freight rates from Chicago to the Missouri river and from ihe Missouri river to Chicago are much foo low and muet go up. The presidents of the tines in the association met Mqn* Jay at the office of Chairman Midgely and decided that on May i53 all freight rates west of Chicago, both east and west bound, should be returned to the schedule in effect on May 1, This includes' Colorado business as well as all other business in the territory of the association. The roads represented at the meet- Ing announce they intend to hold to these rates no matter what lines outside the association may see fit to do. A telegram announcing the action taken at the meeting was sent to George Qould'of the Missouri Pacific and Ptesl- dcnt Reinhart of the Atcfaieon asking to> co-operate with the association lines, The rates which will go into effect May 82 are the rates in effect before the recent reductions. Smallpox Epidemic at AtcMaon. ST. JOSEPH, May 15.—A smallpox epidemic is said to be raging at Atcbison and in the Sugar Lake country south 'of Winthrop. The St. Joseph board of health has issued a proclamation announcing that this city will quarantine against the infectious diseasei All tramps and stragglers from the south will be stopped and turned aside and if they by any means gain entrance to the city they will be arrested. The Cbxey- Ites now at Leaven worth are wanted to keep clear of this locality. . Get Damages After Fourteen Venn. JEFFHHSOt* CITY, Mo., May IS^The supreme court has finally determined the case of William Spohn against the- Missouri Pacific Railroad company for dames, Spohn being allowed $5,000. This case was instituted 14 years ago and' has been before the.supreme court four times. A train crew, in a spirit of fun, played a Jesse James act, which so frightened! the -man that he jumped from the moving train, losing a leg in so doing. For this luit was brought and, after 14 years, be gets damages. • . Conductors' Monoy,Tle<l Fp. DENVEB, May 15.—E. E. Clark, grand chief of the Order of Railway Conductors; and Grand Secretary Daniels arrived from Cedar Rapids, la. These officers are here for the purpose of looking into the financial matters of the order, which has some $80,000 tied up hi two of the banks which suspended last summer. MM. Grant Will Vialt Her Birthplace. ST. LOOTS, May 15.—Mrs. Julia Dent Grant, widow of the ex-president, arrived here from the San Francisco;'Midwinter fair. While here she will visit her birthplace, White Haven, 10 miles tonth of the city, and other points of personal, interest to her. Convicted of Eiub«»loment. SAN JOSK, Cal., May 18.—Ex-Manager Leonard, of tbe Santa Clara bank, which he is alleged to have relieved of "$259,000 in various ways, was sentenced to", three years in Folsom, having been convicted of embezniug $8,000 the day be- ,,.• Core the bank closed. >> 8u*d For Blander. Siocz FALLS, S. D., May 15.—Mrs. Florence M. Kilkelly, a New York newspaper woman of some note, was sued for 140,000 damages for slander by Mother Superior Stanislaus and Sister Clement at the St. Rose academy. O'Oimdy Dying- From Remorae. CINCINNATI, May 15.—The chances that Father Dominiok O'Grady, who •hot Mary Gilmartin on the street April 85, will ever suffer the legal penalty of his crime are remote. The man seems to be dying of remorse. Senator Warren Will Fat In a Plant. CABPKB, Wy., May 15,-United State* Senator F. E. Warren visited the steam •hearing plant here and expressed himself as satisfied with the practicability of steam shearing. He will put hi • plant at Cheyenne. Interfered WltU H«xloan Malta, DKNVKB, May 15.—A. Q. Bailey ud H. M. Sprague, living near the boundary line between New Mexico and Mexico, have been arrested for interfering with the Mexican mails. SMALL SPARKS JFROM THE WIRES. Chief Justice Rnuey of Florida has c* < signed. Colonel A.-M. Hldale, manager ot Standard Oil company at Ksokuk, died of heart disease. Daisy Vaughn, 10 yean old, took and died at Anns, Ills, She resented refusal of her mother to permit her to do some work, t Ohio Odd Fellows will spend three dan celebrating the dedication ot the magnificent Independent Order of Odd Fellows' temple »t Cincinnati. Recruiting Oflloer George Walsh of th« Ulgntk Infantry, United States army, was found dead in a bathtub at Indianapolis, Harry It. Uurnette ot Chicago charms hit utother-ln-law with having stolen Bis wife from him. The new municipal administration at Bloomlngton, III*., u«* inaugurated rli- oreus reform measure*, The race iu the bemooratlo primaries in Alabama for the governorship U so olass that the result is sUU imcertalfl, ^* Sx-Bttt& SJauloTT. STHiuoh»tt is dead at Wavorly, la., the result of a paralytic Itroku. lie wuw 61 years old and was con- spleuou* in state politics. Henry II. WorUes, the taforuior uguiust Hurry A, Sehwldt of St. Louli,<whoiu MK) Imported ID tailors contrary to the alien luuor luw, bus been awarded tooo Solnuldt oownrouilBea the otfouna by uay. ing |3,(X)0. . •*** The lines of thu United States Pipe Una Oil company have hi-en cut nwir/ !'«,, anil thu lud.'unliiy oil set on (Ire at Fiudiuy, (),', btcuunu u you UK turni'd hlBun'cptJoiu* to him linn-ail of her Oeortfu itohtf, who uiunlwd A^ubnt PusUnustw Ktinu at Cotton wouU "

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