The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on May 18, 1894 · Page 5
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The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa · Page 5

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, May 18, 1894
Page 5
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T/'' H^ CRY1N REFUSESTO RUN Nebraska Congressman Not i Candidate In the First WILt PKAOT10E LAW AT Given His ttenions for Not Seeking lt« Dietitian In A tetter to Chairman llro lie Will Take nti Active Part In the Stat Campaign—Expresses Doubts as' to th Future of the Democratic Party. WASHINGTON, May 18.— Representative William .T. Bryan, df the First Ne braska district, has sent a letter to th chairman of his congressional commit tee, Judge J. H. Broady of Lincoln, de dining to he a candidate for re-election tils reasons for retiring froin congres lional life are that he is unwilling to en ter into a, contest which, to be wagec successfully, would confine him to hi district during the campaign. The dis trick* .Republican by. 0,500, andinth last etviction Mr. Bryan won by the nar row majority of 140; arnicas he wants to take a more active part in the state cam paign thdn he could do with a donbtfu congressional campaign on his hands, hi has decided to decline a renpmination , In his letter he expressed some doubts as ^ to the future of the Democratic party * Baying: "If the president's financial pol icy becomes the policy of the party, I di not see any reason for the continued ex Istence of the party, because the Republicans, having followed that policy -longer,, are better .prepared than we to support it. On the other hand, if the party repudiates Mr. Cleveland's finan cial policy and renews its devotion to the common people; it may yet become an effective instrument in the securing o: good government." Mr. Bryan states he will resume his law practice in the city of Lincoln. Vicar-General Visits the Dubnque Monks DUBUQCE, la., May IS.—Abbot Eugene, Vicar-General of the Monks of La Trappe, came liere on an official visit to the new monastery, one of the four in the United States. Being unable to •peak English, he brought an interpreter with him. His division comprises al the monasteries in France, Great Britain and the United States. West Virginia Miners Working. CHARLESTON, W. ( Va., May 18.— A special from Thurmond, the center of the i Turlepe creek mining district, says all the mines in the district are running. Ben Jean mines, which have been foremost in the strike, are working a f nl force of about 460 men. About 100 are working at Stone Cliffs. laid Down Their Tools. DBS MOINES, May 18.— The only mine In this district working after* the strike was declared, closed Thursday. A delegation of 400 miners marched to the mine and the men at work laid down their took. There was no violence msec and many of the marching miners carried white flags. if- Alabama Populist Platform. ATLANTA, Ga., May in.— The Populist adopted a platform indorsing the principals. of government promulated by Thomas Jefferson. It advocates free and unlimited coinage of silver and the parity of elections. The convention nominated J. K. Hines of Atlanta for governor. , _ HIM Wlllard Riding a Bicycle. LONDON, May 18.— MUa Faraces Wil- terd, the , president of the Woman's Christian Temperance Union in the United States, is the guest of Lady Somerset at her country house. Miss Willard practices bicycling daily and bat become really benefited physically thereby. • _ ' R«v. Karle Elected Moderator. , EUOEMB, Ore., May 18.— The gen< era! assembly of the Cumberland Presby. lerian church opened in this city Thursday. Rev. F. B. Earle, D. D., of Arkansas, was elected moderator. Mori! dian, Miss., was chosen ai the place for holding the next general assembly. Talma** Failure. NEBRASKA CITY, Neb., May 18. [ Judge Jesse 8. Mapee of Syracuse was appointed permanent receiver of the af ' fair* of Becker ft Tangeinon of Talmago and qualified by flling a bond for 116,000. Be takes possession at once, Decision In th* Corbet* Cap*. CITY, May 18.— Father M. Corbett is in the city and received the i from PlatUmouth regarding Judge a's decUion that the injunction ; stand until the case comes up for I early lit June. Youthful Suicide at Warm. FAYNR, Nob., May 18.— Sheridan », the youngest son of R, O. Sines, I about 18 years, committed suicide anging himself at nil father's rest- e, near Wlmide. ArlHMHM Miners la tyrw VLB BOOK, May l«.-Five hundred i employed in mine* IB and IV nt npy minei went out on a strike. i have no grievances, but struck apathy with the general strike. , IM v*lt*4 M*u* NIM _. #KM>, May If.— It Is aunouuoed tth*t an United States squadron will port June | and will reiuaia fcwtf »oml«»»«d far fleaf rtMb rioK CITY, Km,, May 18,-Thw dUtriot Republican . convention W. A. C«14*rh4d for «w- ark,«. KwiMdy, 0**tKinvlaw: Wu» Umpire, tt| Mailou, i PftrMiy and n. Uuajitrw, liur»l. o, v. Hawko »u4 0m I'elty aud llugdnle. Umpire,8ttt#«. WJMN'ltUN UMOUIP CUWW*. , QUr.'Ui '4'oledo. ». e; PwreoMui Mid MoF»r)»ud, t(Pity, Ml Omuil Baulds. 10. H«rt and Watklu* Mid 8ul«* SWITCHMEN'S TREASURER MIS9INQ Aec»etflry-f reMtite* aiinnrntte Has to Rtjftch tnrtlatiapAtlii iNtJUNAt-ous, Mity 1H —The Switch men's Mutual Akt n« lOtation is slill in conventiott here. Secretary-Treasurer Bimsrotte of Chicago hat failed to show up here, although he wan expected here oh Monday last. When it ia known tha he handled an average of $100,000 of tin association's funds every month, thi effect of his absence can be appreciated A committee was sent to Chicago ani learned he had disappeared from his home. His books and reports were turned oter to the committee and an in vestigation 6f them .and a comparison With the money in banks showed him to be square with the order. It is supposei he was waylaid in Chicago. There is a movement on foot to take the offices o the grand lodge from Chicago and move them to this city. CHIOAOIO, May 18.— The fataily of William A. Simsrotte, grand secretary »nd treasurer of the Switchmen's union, have asked the -police to make an effor to find him. The last seen of Simsrotte was last Saturday at 1:30 p. m., when be left a saloon saying he was going to catch a train for Evansville, Ind., to attend the biennial convention of the Switchmen's union. An Interesting Liquor Decision. DBS MOINES, May IS.— The state sn preme court rendered a decision tha makes the sale of liquors by outside parties to residents of Iowa a perilous venture. Not only is it held that parties in Iowa who, paid for liquors f urnishec by these outs'ide firms can recover the amount so paid, but it is held that they are not responsible for the return of tht cases and kegs, even though a contrac had been entered into between the parties for such return. Battle With Bank Bobber*. SOUTHWEST CITY, Mo., May 18.— A Conner from Grand River, 85 miles southwest of here, reports that a battle was fought near there between the Southwest City bank robbers and the sheriff's posse. One of the robbers was fatally wounded and captured. Rein forcemeats left here on receipt of the news. _ Idaho Flooded With Coxeyltes. GREEN RIVER, Wy., May !«.— Re porte from northern Idaho are to the ef feet that the country is flooded' with hundreds of Cozeyites and the number is constantly being augmented by parties from the west and northwest. Railway lines are thronged with them and the deputies are unable to cope with them. Selling Liquors to Indians. NAPER, Neb., May 18.— D. H. Briggs and four others, residents of this place accompanied by Deputy United States Marshal Cable of Springview, have been summoned to appear before the grant jury at Omaha to give evidence regarding alleged violation of the law prohibiting the sale of liquor to Indians. Governor HcConnel Powerless. BOISE, Ida., May 18.— About 6tK Coxeyites have reached a point near thj Couerd' Alene mines and^ threaten tc help the Union miners in running oui the nonunion/ men. Gov. McConnel is powerless to render any assistance as the last legislature refused to make any appropriation for militia. Coal Conference Boded. CLEVELAND, May 18.— The big conference of coal miners and operators adjourned without reaching an agreement. The Ohio operators will meet in Columbus next Wednesday and the Pennsyl- Tania operators in Plttoburg oh Monday CkaM to Restore Milan Void. BELGRADE, May 18.— The court of cessation has announced null and voiij the ukase reinstating ex-King Milan and ex-Queen Natalie to regal rights. Bcrtraud Vote* Down Brads, BERTH AND, Neb., May 18 __ At the special election the proposition to bond the village in the sum of 91,800 was defeated by a vote of 87 to 85. Former Omaba Priest Dead. DETROIT, May 1H.— Rev. Peter J. Leeson, B. J., dropped dead of paralysis. He was formerly connected with the Creign- ton college, Omaha. FAQT8 MERELY MENTIONED. "UnoleJoe" Young died at Tuscols, Ills,, at the age of US year*, Mrs. Dr. Ira B. Curtis of Decatur, Ills., who had been deaf, blind and an Invalid 80 years, died. The Michigan grand MRP Kn1«ht* of PythUs at tueir nesslan at Ueutuu Harbor elected their officers for thw year. The 85tU aimlvertwy of the or««ulzu- tion of the Evangelical Lutheran clturok is being celebrated at York, Pa. Jake Randolph, a Ban Francisco politician, who tried to shoot Business Maun- ger BSlllot of Tne Chronicle, ba» been placed In an asylum. Amsnuamed Aieoff tried to rob the station ugeut at Boulder, Colo, Detective tl.rris, who tried to arrest the man wa» fatally ibot by him. Governor Altgdd has honored the requisition of Governor Msttbews of Iudl> aim for Charles Jague, under arrest «t talum «ud wanted u> Lawrence county, Indians', for robbery. TUe director* of the Obtcaxo, Burling* «n and Qiiinoy Railroad company «t their meeting in Boston declared we regular quarterly dividend of 1% per cent, payable June 16. The Inilaua funeral director* at In* ilUnapoUs eleoM J. H. FelUir of Peru irfntdtwt, Tne legislature Is asked to icttuui hereafter »U who H«tc to engage u lUo business. Glarvuoe Schulto, father of elghi otilld- reu, was HrrwM at St. Lout, on a ohargs of «mlM«tlliig 14,000 frem the J. H. Uott? luun PUtllllHg company* John Auel of Wood* county, Kentucky, won H tin box and a few iKirupt of uapor and lost W.OUO iu good miranv in a game »{ uurUu with two «truuM«w/f CuloruUo sltlpuers uro pr«narlug to suu v»»turu futtd* for damage* ou ituoouut o( thu.prv«uiit reUuoUau Iu rutoti. wui'fur of tlio CUIcugo und Nortberu ic unU Northwu I'uuillo to the bUI of he Faruteri 1 Lo«u and Trust company or (oruvJosuro of u *au,000,(KW mo«'tyag« W«s ovvrruluii by J udgw Jt«kUl*. TIRIFF BUTTLE BEGUN Republicans Succeeded In Fore ing a:i Adjourn., ant. BARRIS 18 fOUdlNG THE FIOHT Inauguration of tha Policy of Duress—He I>ubllcan» Lett by Senator Mamlerson • His Western Colleagues Declined to fill buster—Lodge Tariff Urlbety Rcsolutloi fftsseil—Wnililngton Oosslp. WASHINOTON, May 18.—There was an qrea of low 'barometer and indication, threatening a storm when the senate me Thursday. Morgan opened the proceed ings by offering a resolution which, afte reciting the existence of the Sherman antitrust law of June 'i, 189i), and th alleged existence of a' sugar trust, callet on the attorney general for information as to whether any proceedings were pending against such corporation, if BO what stage they had reached; if not whether, in •his opinion, there was an; defect in the antitrust law. Lodge Tariff lirlbcry Resolution. The Lodge tariff bribery and suga investigation resolution which caine ove from Wednesday was then laid before the senate by Vice President Stevenson and Senator Lodge took ''the floor. On Monday he said, an article had appearec in the Philadelphia Press, charging tha enormous profits would accrue to th sugar trust by the fixing of the date when the sugar schedule would go into effect Jan. 1, which profit was estimatec at $50,00(i,('00. It charged the schedule was exacted by the trust in fulfillmen of pledges made to it during the cam paign of 1893. It also charge the Jones amendments were in the hands of a firm of New York broken whose names were given at the very time when''their exist once was denied by the chairman of th finance committee and others. Thes charges were made by E. J. Edwards, a well known newspaper man, who wrote over the nomde plume of Holland, they were true the public ought to know 'it, if false, they constituted a libel o the grossest kind. A New York paper from its correspondent here, had printet a story of an alleged attempt to brib? senators that since had been confirmee by an interview with one of the senators Duntnn Asks an Investigation. Hunton (Va.) said as his namehac been connected with the charges,' he de sired to say he hoped they would be in ves* igated to the lowest depths. It wa. not becoming hi him to say more than this at this time. As a matter of fact he had never been approached at all. He felt annoyed that anyone should suppose he could have been bribed, am especially in the form in which the at tempt was made, 'through a well belovct son, who stood as high above anything of the sort as he (Senator Hunton claimed to be. Hansbrough (N. D.) said that as C W. Buttz of Hanson county, North Da kota, one, of his constituents, was charged with having made the attempt at bribery he desired to make'a state mont. He had a letter from Buttz which he desired to have read. It asks tha the senators from North Dakota demanc a speedy investigation of the allegations, which, so far as the newspapers publishing them are concerned, Mr. Buttz stigmatizes as falsehoods and slanders, utterly without foundation. Passed Without Division. Several amendments were offered which enlarged the scops of the work of the investigating committee. They were accepted by Senator Lodge, and then without division, just as the morning hour expired, the resolution was adopted as follows; Whereas, It has been stilted In The Bun a newspaper publialiud tu Now York, thai bribes have been offered to curtuiu swim tors to induce them to vote nxniust the tariff bill; Hurt Whereas, It has also beon stated iu a signed article iu Tlu> Proas, u newKp published in Phlladulphia, that tliu mi«ur schedule boa boon made up as it now stands in the propusud uniuiidmouU iu consideration of a largo sum of uionuy palsl for campaign purposes of tho Democratic party; therefore be It Resolved, That a committee of five senators be appointed to investigate those charges and to inquire further whether any contributions have been made by the sugar trust, or any person connected therewith, to any political party for campaign or election purpose* or to secure or defeat legislation, and whether auy senator has been, or U, speoulutintt In what are known us sugar stocks during the consideration of the tariff bill now before the senate, aud with power to send for persons and papers and to administer oaths. liosolved, further, That said committee be authorised to investigate and report upon »uy charge or charges which may be filed before It, alleging the action of any senator hai been corruptly or improperly Influenced In the consideration of said bill or tbut any attempt has been made to Influence legislation, Tariff Bill TaktnUm The tajritt bill was then taken up aud Mr. Uallinger for an hour aud three- quarters continued his review ou previous tariff legislation. He then yielded » Mr, Higgins, who spoke at length on the effect of protection prices. AtOiSOtue vice president announced tho apiwlutment of the following com* mittee in accordance with the terms of he Lodge resolution; Messrs dray, Undssy, Lodge, Allen aud Davis. At 0 o'clock Mr, Harris, the Boor wan. ager of the tariff bill, moved the senate take a reoew until Friday morning, with he intention of continuing the legist*, tive d«y and for the voiwideraUon of tno arid bill to the esulmlon of all other legislative bualum l-ullejr of Duress lusumrsUd, This meant the inauguration of the policy of duress that made famous the truggleover the federal election bill, ho hill tu repeal the Suenuau law and ail other big legislative ocmt^ta iu tbo emito, Tuu Hopubiiuiuw, under the leadership f Mttudtuuou (Neb.), resiotod^ vainly in- tuutiug that they aid uut awk to delay utiou on the tariff bill. TUoy usud (he usual niibmterlua' wotlwK breaking » quorum toy refusing to Vote, utthottgh certain of the western colleague*, de clined to join in the filibustering. A 7:30 p. tn., a motion to adjourn was voted down by the Democrats. Both sides by this time had evidently con eluded to "sit it ottt" They preparec for a siege. They smoked in the cloak rooms and chatted on the floor. Senato' Palmer regaled those Who gatheret about him with his inimitable stories. Occasionally several senators Would cluster around Harris and listen to hi? crisp, pointed and sometimes very caus tic characterization of the situation, Remarks Were Out of Order. About 8 o'clock Chandler disturbed the serenity of things by inquiring whether he could proceed with some re marks he desired to make on the pend ing bill. White (Cal.) replied sarcasti cally he could if ho would confine his re marks to castor oil. Senator Faulkner in the chair rnlet that no remarks were in order pending the absence of a quorum. At 8:30 th sergeant-at-nrms submitted his repor ich showed that of the absentees on 11 call, 10 senators were absen frSfii the city, 32 could not be found, one Mr. Morril, had declined to attend, anc 10 were cither present now or had reported they would immediately respond tc the request. This did not satisfy Harris He was iu favor of adopting more heroic measures. 'He moved to compel the at tendance of the absentees. A 10:30 o'clock, after sitting 11)£ hours and after some very sharp and plain talk on both sides, the Republicans sue ceeded in forcing an adjournment, al though the battle was-in reality a drawn one. A compromise was practicall; agreed' upon before adjournment b; which tho sessions of the senate are to begin at 10 o'clock after Monday. Sen ators on both sides regard this strnggl as the real beginning of the siege o night sessions and roll calls, a test o physical endurance on one side and o; resistance on the other. Irrigation In the House. WASHINGTON, May 18.—Among th« bills favorably reported in the house Wednesday was one by Chickering (N Y.), from the committee on railways am canals, to inquire into the feasibility o constructing a ship canal from the Hud son river to the Great Lakes. Bepre sentative Herman (Or.) offered an amend ment to the agriculture appropriation bill raising the appropriation for irrigu tion investigation from $8,000 to (35,000 Amendment was defeated. Utah Admission mil Reported. WASHINGTON, May 18.—Senator Fanlk ner, from the committee on territories reported the bill providing for the ad mission of Utah. . Appointed an Ohio Alan. WASHINGTON, May 18.—Secretary Carlisle has appointed James F. Browinsk inspector of hulls in Cincinnati, O. Bribe Offered an Ohio Legislator. COLUMBUS, O., May 18.—During tht discussion of the Earnhart bill to lease the Hocking canal to a railroad company at the> session of the house Thursday night,, Sleeper, .who chiur.pioued th< original bill, claimed a sta.w company had been formed in Senator Brice't office in Wall street to defeat the real ob ject and his business representative Colonel Lemert, was here. Griffin denied it. Then Sleeper, pointing tc Lemert, claimed the tatter's attorney hac offered him (Sleeper) $5,000 to withdraw his rapport to'the Earnhart bill. South ard's resolution for an investigation ol the charges of bribery and report May 19 was adopted. Editors Will Meet In July. ST. Louis, May 18.—The program committee of the National Editorial association has completed arrangements for the 10th annual convention, which will be held at Ashbury Park, N. J., July Z to 0. Among those who have promised to give addresses aro Robert J. Burdette, Colonel A. K. McClure of the Philadelphia Times, General Charles L. Taylor of the Boston Globe, Joe How ard, Jr., the famous New York reporter, and Frank H. Jones, first assistant post master general. Itetded Chines* Laborer*. NACAVIULK, Col., May 1H.—Portions of the disbanded California industrial army inaugurated a raid ou the Chinese and Japanese laborers on fruit farms and ranches of Vaca aud Pleasant valleys. The Japanese aujl Chinese houses on tho Porter aud Wilson ranches, near Winters were raided aud destroyed. The uiob numbered ItfB. . Womeu to Go to Washington. DENY KB, May 18,—Another industrial •ruiy is to be organiced iu Denver which will bo consolidated with the California ooiuuiouwealero. Gouerul Hegwer of the houio roswrvu says UOO men have already signed ait agreement to move to Washington, Au effort will be made to organise 1,000 women to go to Washing- tou. Disastrous to lh« »h«M|> Industry. SONOHA, Cal., May 18,-The snow, rain aud wind that prevailed in the Sierra Nevada foothills this week was very disastrous to the sheep Industry. The road*, wre lined with dead sheep, Taylor Mf^llmrs *••» | U DBNVKB, May Ib.—it U reported that ihe Taylor brothers, who murdered Ous i«iek» and family iu Sullivan county, Mo., wure seen in Denver Thursday. Detectives are working ou tho clow. —_„ . .__ I'vrltoullls. NAWCB, Neb,, Muy 18—Mr*. John BJ, .,hodvs. wife of a prominent citizen of hla place, died Sunday of peritonitis. She leikvot four children, tliu youngest about u wuek olu, Willed by Koul Air. YANKTON, ». D., May }*.-Jo«eph Noonun, aged 17, died from foul air in u veil ho wiw helping lo dig on u farm In bin county. Tho body \vtu rocovored with clinioulty, •Miail for Uurlug awu. POKT TowNSti.Nu, Wash., May 18. rite Amt'nouu patrol Uout sullod (or Her. iiif sou. POLITICAL WAR IN COLORADO. Governor Wiiltn In lifinnv t!otitml*slatier* Meets Opposition t)GxVER, May 1M.— It appears that in removing Penitentiary Commissioners Raynolds, Chamberlain and Boettchef Governor Waite has inaugurated an> other political war. Commissioner Rayholds says the understanding between the members is that they will tise all legal means to defeat the governor. They consider the removal unjust and will not give up itntil the highest court has decided against them. Governor Waite has not appointed a new board, but when he does {t will be composed of men Who will remove Warden McLister and give the governor an opportunity to appoint his son-in-law, Dan Bruce, to tho office. J. Warnei Mills, counsel for the commissioners and legal adviser to the governor during the first part of the city hall trouble, speaking on this matter, said: "The governor in making these removals has misinterpreted the law and usurped the power of the courts. He has done just what he recently accused the courts of doing.' 7 It is reported that, anticipating trouble, Warden McLister has the penitentiary in a state of defense and is preparing to stand a long siege. The governor is also having much trouble with his new fire and police board, and is prepaiing to remove them in the near future. Two members of this board have been in office less than^ a month and the others less than three. _ ' Short Several Ihousand. BROKEN Bow., Neb., May 18.— J. A. Preston, local agent for the Globe Investment company, left here on May 7 and has not been heard of since. Upon investigation it is thought he is short from $2,000 to $7,000. J. W. Zimmermann, the Kansas City manager of the investment company, arrived and will inspect Preston's books. Closing Oplnm Joints In Slonr City. Sioux CITY, May 18. — The police have started a crusade against the opium joints and have arrested about a dozen persons found in two places. They claim there are seven such places in the city. Only one place is presided over by a Chinaman. Tramps Tried to Capture a Train. TOPEKA, May 18.—Twelve tramps tried to capture a Santa Fe freight train at Hardiu. Mo. A fight ensued, in which Conductor Fleckenstein shot one of the tramps in the leg and Brakeman Blnme was badly cut over the eye by a stone. j __ Western Unitarians Adjourn. CIIICAUO, May 18.—The Western Unitarian conference has adjourned. The following officers were elected for the ensuing year: President, D. L. Shorey; secretary, Allen W. Gould; treasurer, 'William McFadden. Lomutn In Arkansas. LITTLE ROCK. May 18.—Reports come from all over the state that locusts are abundant, and many fruitgrowers are making anxious inquiries regarding the destruction and their probable damage to fruit and crops. - ,. ... Whp!u Town Was In Danger. PANQRA, .'*., May 18.—Fire completely destroyeu Che large stock barn of J. B. Brown iu this city, and for a time threatened the entire town, as the water supply was very low. Cnlou 1'aeiae Will Itestore Kates. CHICAGO, May 18.—The Union Pacific gave notice that it would join the Western Freight association lines in restoring rates to the basis iu effect before the recent reductions. Mayor Ollroy Grand Sachem. New YORK, May IK—The Tammany society met ut tho Wigwam and made Mayor Gilroy grand sachem for one year. John J. Gorman was also made grand scribe. MARKETS REPORTED BY WIRE. Chicago Grain and Provisions. CIHCAOO, Mb; • 17.—It was a record breaking day In wheat, Slay sold at &3H° and July at BSJSo and the latter closed IMo lower thau yesterday. Free selling, weak cables, favorable crop report* and the announcement that the Urand Trunk will at present carry no more freight, owing to the coal famine, all contributed to the .weak ness, Trading was active and at times rather panicky. July corn closed Ho lower, July oaU unchanged and provision* lower all around. OLOUKO PRIOK8. WHEAT-Wcak. Cash. 63&>! July, UK WMo; September, »7n! December, tfOo. COBN-Lowor. Cash, 8»Hoj July, 87J4o; September, 98o. OATS-Ixiwer. Cash, 83a; July, aOUft «JHo; September, «SHOl»Ma. / POKK-Lower. Cash. Ill.TO; July, 111.10; September. Ill.VU. LARD-Lower. Cash, 17.90; July, $5.M«; September, niBS-Lower. Cash, 16.14; July, HUM; September, Sa.UH. Chloago I4v» Mock. CHICAGO, May lT.-OA1 v l'LK-Prloo« for oattlebave declined theUat two days Wo In butohers' slook and In good to oholoo light and mvdlam welghU stcere and Ito to 30o tn other d»«crlptlous. The beet dreased boel and ahlp- >lng steers sold at W.TO to lt.00. Tlie bulk of he cows and heifers changed hand* at W.*) HOOH-A wore* condition than the hog market wan la today could not well be Imagined, Tho decline was not checked until 4io best heavy grade* bad readied tH.DQ and theu*st assorted llgjit weights |i,TO. That wa* * reduction from the lowest prlooe of Wednesday of Ito to Wo and a drop from that day's opening qnotatlow of Wo to 8So. Tho op of the market al tho close was It.*) for teavy weight* and fi.M for aMorled||l!ghU. l'li» bulk of tlw trading. WM at M.TJ to II.U Or medium and heavy aud at.fS.TU to |«.IW •or averagoii of lew than DUO pound*. 8ilKRI'-*Thei« was not an over supply of •hoop here today and urloa* were well *uu- wrteil. Kale* WON ou a basis of fiOO lo |i.M or poor lo uLoloo shorn. The market for ytarlliig* wa« dull and lower, auotatlons dropping to |3.UU (o f 4.71 for poor to oUoloa. Sprlug Isu.lw wero Iu good wyuwt »t |3,aD to W.IB, uucordlng to quality. Unceluts-Oaltle, 17,«Q» U«adi valve*, <W; W< w.(MU; sheep, 10,000. *>uth Outaha I4v« Mtovk. bourn OMAHA. May •eiuu,a.otiouuadj lauu to 100 tu I!HU DM., Kl, oow«, NMUIUUU fvuUors, uwer •"i, l"!*^' 'ft'WlS KNOWLEDGE Brings comfort and improvement and tends to personal enjoyment when rightly used. The many, who live better than others and enjoy life more, with less expenditure, by more promptly adapting the world's best products to the needs of physical being, will attest the value to health of the pure liquid laxative principles embraced in the remedy, Svrup of Figs. Its excellence is due to its presenting in the form most acceptable and pleasant to the taste, the refreshing and truly beneficial properties of a perfect laxative ; effectually cleansing the system, dispelling colds, headaches and feyerg ana permanently curing constipation. It has given satisfaction to millions and met with the approval of the medicii. profession, because it acts on the Kidneys, Liver and Bowels without weakening them and it is perfectly free from every objectionable substance. Syrup of Figs is for sale by all drng- jlsts in 50c and $1 bottles, but it is manufactured by the California Fig Syrup Co. only, whose name is printed on every . package, also the name, Syrup of Figs, and being well informed, you will not accept any substitute'if offered. Europe Trembles. Europe is a-tremble. The nations hold their breath. Wars of succession and the more recent interchange of dynamite amenities arc all forgotten before the common overwhelming danger, for the dread republic of Andorra, which lies upon the border of the two great neighboring nations of Spain and France, has bought a gun, and the first time that gun is fired one of the two' great neighboring nations will be hit. It is a Krupp gun, carrying 20 miles, and tho territory of Andorra is but seven miles in extent. Hence the watchful eye of diplomacy closes not in sleep, and ceaseless prayers go up that the charge may be a blank one or that some intervening Pyreueo may stop the shot and sn avert on international disaster. — Black Vesper's Pageants. So speaks Shakespeare of those dark somber clouds that we olten see towards night. They foretell a storm. Just as surely do functions! Irregularities and ."female derangements" foretell a life of suffering cr an early grave. Be warned by these symntona. Thousands of onoe afflicted women bave driven away disease and death, bv taking in time Dr. Herat's favorite Prescription. Send for the doctor's Urge treatise (108 pages) on diseases of women. It If profusely Illustrated with wood-cuts and colored plates and will be sent to any address fot ten cent* In stamps scaled, secure from observatloa by the WorM's Dispensary Medical Acsoclatlon, "^f every 10,000 cleatns in St. Jonus, N. F., 2,330 ore of bronchitis. Every year 32,000 .tons of candy are cousunAd in the Uuiffcd States. A bushel of srf et potatoes yield* a gallon of alcohol by distillation. Ono London gas company alone 8,000,000 tons of cool each year. Don't Tobacco Spit or Smoke your LJf*> Away Is the truthful, startling title.of a IllUelboot that tells all about No-to-bsctht. wonderful, harmless guaranteed tobscco habit cure. The- cost Is trifling and the man who wants to quit and can't runs no physical oy flnsnclal risk IB using "NoToBao^scM by 3. W. Httton. Book at store or by mall free, address. The Sterling Bemedy Co,, Indiana Ulnenl Bprlngs.lnd. WHAT DO YOU WANT TO KNOW ABOUT SPECULATION? ARA1N, I'ROVISIONKMid STOCKS, bought and U sold on limited margins. We ax-cepi discretionary orders on the above and will give our customers who have not the time to look after their owu Interest* the benefit of our 80 rears n- perleace In "Sr«cUMTion.'» Hulse's Msnual tor speculators sent free on receipt of two-cent stamp. Correspondence solicited. JAMES G. UULSK * CO., Hooms 4H-U& Rookery, Chicago, T HE I SUPREME COURT OF IOWA Has decided that Minchen £Co.'a is the cheapest place to buy clothing and gents' furnishing goods. LOOK AT OUtt OIK). SALE For tli« Next 1O Duy», Latent Style Gray Fedoro Hats, withlbluok band 90o., worth 13.00 Boys' BluelFlaunel Sailor Suits 90o., worth Brighton SilkJUmbrella, 09 ceufe Two dozeu Seamless SooJks, 99 cento MINCHEN & First Door E)a0t of Postofflce,

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