The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on May 25, 1894 · Page 5
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The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa · Page 5

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, May 25, 1894
Page 5
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BARBED WIRE LET FREE Allen Succeeds In Getting It on the Free List, flXED THE DtlTY ON TIH PLATE. Bale Mnlces Sarcastic Comments on Gorman's Speech—Defective Plates on Six Ctunbonts— Cleveland nnd Party Return*. Brecklnrldge Goes Cnniimlcnlnq:—Smith Will Inspect Indian Reservations. WASHINGTON, May 25.—At the opening session of the senate Thursday, Senator Kyle urged the passage of his resolution declaring it wns not the purpose of the United States to use force to restore Liliuokalani as queen of the Hawaiian islands, aud that any foreign interference with those islands .would be regarded as an act of hostility to the United States. Daniels (Va.) objected to action on the resolution until the resolution on the same subject, reported by the foreign affairs committee, had first been acted •upon. Frye (Me.) advocated the passage of this or a similar resolution, saying he bad information from two responsible persons to the effect the moment the -senate acted, the queen would resign all pretense to the throne and accept a money compensation therefor. This being the condition on tbe island, in the name of humanity he appealed to the •senate to pass this or similar resolutions. At this point the hour of 10-30, arrived. 'The resolution went over and the tariff 'bill was taken up. Bale Makes Sarcastic Comment. Hale (Me.) led off with a sarcastic . 'Comment on Gorman's speech, saying the senator from Maryland had emerged . from his seclusion just at the time when his party stood discredited, its ranks broken, its coherency ' of action lost, an indignant people showing their distrust, the newspapers piling up denunciation after denunciation, and with a panic imminent on his own side of the chamber. The bill, as it now stood, hod no respon Bible parents. It was a political bastard. It was the result of the intercourse of those who abandoned party principle with the easy virtues of a few protected industries and the habitual prostitution of the trusts. It had its origin in the back room of a New York office. The Aldrich amendment to increase "the duty on tin plate to 1)4 cento per pound was laid on the table—36 to 30. The Jones amendment was then accepted fixing the duty at 1 1-S cents, as also the Jones amendment grading the duty on steel ingots, blooms, etc., according to size, value, etc. The surprise of the day was the acceptance by the finance committee of an amendment offered by Allen (Pop., Neb.) to place barbed wire on the free list. Several Republicans wore opposed to it, but did not carry their opposition to the extent of demanding a record making Tote upon it. An intimation 1'roin Hoar that barbed wire was to be the price of Allen's vote for the tariff bill was indig. nantly denied. . Powers' amendment to include other •classes of fence wire was defeated. THE BRIBERY INVESTIGATION. .Senate Investigating Committee Probing Sugar Trust Allegations. WASHINGTON, May 28.—The senate bribery investigating committee began the inquiry into the connection the sugar trust had with the tariff legislation. E. J. Edwards, tho author of the "Holland" letter in the Philadelphia Press, was before the committee for several hours. Mr. Edwards said his first information as to tbe interest of the sugar trust in politics had come to him in the spring of 1808, when it had contributed $U',(M»0 to the cause of the antisnappers in New York state, but he hud thought very little of this until he hod heard of its far larger donations in the fall of the year. His first intimation of Mr. Ha^emeyer's interest in tariff legislation had been re ceived from an interview with that gentleman, published in the Brooklyn Eagle as early as the 25th of lust January, in which ho said the tariff bill would be' looked after when it should reach the senate. "We are not without influence in the .senate," Mr, Havomeyer was represented to have said. "We are not impotent there." Mr. Edwards also said Harper's Weekly, of which ox-Socretary Schnra is editor, hod asserted the sugar trust WHS not without friends iu tho cabinet and in congress, and he said he had obtained bis information about the reported meeting of Mr. Huvomeyer with Senators Brioe and Smith at the Arlington hotel in this city from uewepapar publications. With reference to the speculation of .senators in sugar trust stock, he said it was u mutter of common report in New York that four or five senators had en' gaged in this speculation. He suggested that Messrs. Haveineyor, John E. Beartos, ex-Congrusaiuuti Lefuvro, Cord Meyer, H, M. Terrel and Mr. Reed bo .summoned as men who would be able to throw light on tho operations of tho sugttiftrunt. John Sohrlevor, the Washington correspondent of tho New York Mail uud .Express, wan examined in regard to a diipfttcb which appeared in his paper on M»y 19, stating uu interview, bet ween United Status senators and member, of tut) augur trust, held in a parlor of tbe Arlington house, liivd been overheard by * wire manufacturer who oouupied the next room, Mr. Sobriever suid tbe story hud been given him by a congressman, butUe declined to eHhor give UU nmuo or tho name of tho wire manufacturer, his reasons being the congressman, while lie gave him thu story i'or publication, did not wi«h to brought Into the suuudal or called UIHHI to testify, mul uiude thu i pi'oiuitiu uut to i'ovuul his iiumo. tfre Dniiihy'g statements detailed th# early discovery of the Irregularaties and the investigation Made by the havy department which led to the fining of the Carnegie company. Dunphy said: "My information Is that defective plates will be found on the Oregon, Machias, Cae- tine, Monadttock, Cincinnati, Terror, New York and the Monterey and that the exact position of the plates on each of these Vessels Can be located by the parties Who made the complaint." He added the defective plates located by the government experts had been estimated to be worth $700,000 to $1,000,000. I'latu* uu bU duuliuali. ON, May US.—Tile oougrow- tonal inywtigtitiou into frauds uud im»gin uuvul armor plutu bog-iui tvitU ojjuu doom. Rt>pi'«wvuttt- Favor Opntilng Indian Reservations. WASHINGTON, May 25.— The • senate committee on Indian affairs has authorized a favorable report on the bill providing for the opening of the Uintah and Unodmpnghre Indian reservations in Utah. The bill provides for the allotment of a portion of the land of the reservations in severally to the Indians and the opening of that remaining to settlement. The committee also ordered favorably reported an amendment to the Indian appropriation bill introduced by Senator Pettigrew for the ratification of the treaty with the Yankton Sioux Indians. _ ' Bepnblleans Were Unsuccessful. WASHINGTON, May 25. — In the .house the Republicans were' unsuccessful in their efforts to amend the pension paragraph so us to strike out the $200,000 appropriation for special investigation of alleged frauds. Hayes' amendment declaring the laws repealed authorizing the docking of members' salaries for absence was defeated, 104 to 12V. The amendment of Enloe (Tenn.), striking out the appropriation for the civil service commission was lost, 80 to 158, amid Republican applause. The legislative bill was then passed. Senator Perkins' Military Bill. WASHINGTON, May 26.— Senator Perkins introduced a bill in the senate intended to grant the use of the Springfield rifles and equipments now on hand and not needed for use by the regular army to the militia of the various states and territories. These arms are to be distributed upon the requisition of the governors of the various states, but are to remain the property of the United States. Will Inspect Indian Reservation*. WASHINGTON, May 85.— The official inspection of the seven or eight Indian reservations in the two Dakotas will be mode by Indian Inspector Thomas F. Smith, who is en route to the Sioux agency at Rosebud, S. D. Charges preferred against a number of reservation offi oials will be investigated. Will Exonerate Uunton and Kyle. WASHINGTON, May 25.— The senate bribery investigating committee has sent the testimony taken in the first part of its inquiry relating to the attempted bribery of Senators Kyle and Hunton to the printer. It is understood the report will entirely exonerate Senators Huuton and Kyle in the matter. Gold Reserve Decrease. WASHINGTON, May 25.— The export of gold has reduced the so-called reserve to a little above $80,000,000, and all the information received at the treasury is to the effect that with Saturday's expected shipment it will be brought close to |V5, 000,000. ______ Cleveland and Party Return. WASHINGTON, May. 25.— President Cleveland, Secretaries Qresham and Carlisle and Captain Evans returned to Washington Thursday from their shooting and fishing trip iu Korth Carolina waters. _ Purchasers of Laod Given Tluie. WASHINGTON, May 25 —The bill extending the time of the payment of pur chasers of the lands of the Omaha tribe in Nebraska was reported favorably from the Indian committee in the boose. Ordered to Hlueaelde. WASHINGTON, May 25.— Orders to dispatch the Atlanta ana Marblehead to relieve the New York and San Francisco at Bliieflelds have been prepared by the navy department. Breoklnrldge Ooee Campaigning. WASHINGTON, May 35.— Representative Breokinrklgc of Kentucky has left tor another round of speeches in his district. He speuks at La Grange Saturday. _ To Incorporate Knights of Pythias. WASHINGTON, May 25,— Tho house bill to incorporate the supreme lodge of tbe Knights of Pythias was passed. 8kt>«l> aud Cattlemen at War. NEWCASTLE, Colo., May 95.— As a result of the fight between th% sheep owners and tho ranchmen in the Plateau valley, Dun McCarthy, a prominent ranchiuiiu, was shot from 'ambush and killed. The cattlemen are gathering and are determined to clean out sheep and owners ut ouce, with the probability of more than one wan being found at the rope's end before the day closes. Victory Kor Autl-Hauisay Forms. DENVKH, May 25.— The telegraphers convention, by a vote of 70 to OU, decided to seat D. R. Brown of Buffalo, manager of the campaign of Thomas B. McMuhon for the position of grand chief, This Is regarded as a victory for the anti-Rum•ay force*. Creditor* to Oet Five I'er Cent, Sioux CITY, May 2ft.— Assignee Hubbard of the Union Loan and Trust company, which fulled lwit summer, stated tit court that tbe liabilities of tbe company are $7,000,000 and tbattheoreditors will not get over 0 per cent of their oluliua. Porll!Mt<l fir Or., Muy W.—Tnp J. K. GUI oompuiiv,, wholetale dealer* in books aud stationery, uiudo uu assignment. Their Hubllltioa uvtt |1UO,000; ussuto uro buiioved to bo iu excess of liu- bllities. Iu Itvslore lltttus. , May Vb.— All wuateni roud* to tht> rcutoi'utiuii of thu freight turillij of May 1 uut litter than Muy BU uii't thu tthttolutu umiiUguuuvo of uftoi 1 Uitti Uuy. FOUR STRIKERS KILLED. Pierce Battle Fought Between Deputies and Miners. NUMBER WOUNDED NOT KNOWN. Taken Off the field by Retreating Strikers. fight Waft One or tlie fiercest In the History of the Mining Trouble In Pennsyl- vania—flattie Expected RI Victor Minn In Colorado—Illinois Militia Galled Ont. UNION-TOWN, Pa., May 25.—The long threatened attack by striking miners on the pits of the Washington Coal and Coke company at Stickle Hollow, in the fourth pool district on the Monongahela river was made Thursday morning, involving another of the grim tragedies that characterize the irrepressible conflict. The fight was one of the fiercest in the history of mining troubles in western Pennsylvania and in the section where it occurred, as well as throughout the whole coke region, the situation is one of intense excitement and dread uncertainty. Four strikers are lying dead and double that number are badly wounded, some of them mortally. Thomas Keenan of Wood Run is the only American killed in the encounter with the deputies. The other dead men are Slavs. The wounded men who fell under the first volley from the deputies were taken oil the field by the retreating strikers and even now the actual number of wounded is not definitely known, their friends having the strongest motives for concealing them. It is perhaps too soon to attempt to apportion the responsibility for the killing. Many Contradictory Statement!. In the mass of confused and contradictory statements there is testimony to show that the strikers, while threatening an attack, had committed no overt act of lawlessness; that the deputies fired on them absolutely without provocation that would warrant the use of deadly weapons and that some of the killings were particularly cruel and unjustifiable. There is very abundant testimony to show that the deputies simply defended themselves and their charge from the rushing assault of an armed and bloodthirsty mob. The strikers furnished all the dead men, not a deputy being fatally hurt, and only three of them were wounded. The fight occurred at daybreak in the public roadway leading to the Stickle Hollow plants. The deputies had specific orders, and it is admitted the company had conveyed to them directions to shoot to kill. ni f— There was volley after volley fired by each aide at close range. The strikers stood their ground while their comrades were falling one by one, but their ammunition giving out and it requiring too much time to load their shotguns, they were forced to give up the fight and flee to escape ,he rain of bullets from the 50 Winchesters. It is laid the strikers were advancing on the line of deputies when the latter fired the first shot. A large number of strikers were • arrested by the deputies, who had guns in their possession and were equipped with ammunition,. MOB ATTACKS THE SHERIFF. Bald on the Carbon (joal Shaft at'LaSalle Remit! In a Battle. LASALLB, Ills., May 25.—Thursday a mob of 1,000 coal strikers raided the •haft of the LaSalle County Carbon Coal company, and in a conflict with the sheriff and his deputies five strikers, Sheriff Taylor and Deputy Sheriffs Hoolihan and Dwyer were painfully wounded., The mob closed in on the officers and a hand-to-hand fight ensued. Three men were arrested, but they were released on the men threatening to tear down the jail and burn the city hall. Word has been received that Spring Valley has organized, armed and sent to LaSalle in response to a call from the striken here, 000 men. They are now on the march. They come to liberate the prisoners taken in the riot. In the melee Sheriff Taylor was knocked down and badly beaten and kicked. He has a severe gosh on his forehead and is badly bruised. Battle Kzpeoted at Victor Mine. DBNVKR, May ad.—About 28ft deputies left this city Thursday night for Cripple Creek to assist the miners in that local, ity in resuming operations. The strikers expect to give them battle at thu Victor mine, about six miles from Cripple Creek, where the turbulent element has thrown up breastworks. About 00 deputy sheriffs, mounted, and each armed with a Winchester rifle and a brace of revolvers, have left Cripple Crock for the Victor mine, ostensibly to protect railroad property, but undoubtedly to participate In the fight. The strikers will be confronted by about QUO deputy sheriffs, all heavily armed. BherlsT Will Meet Them. DKNVEB, May 8ft.— The Colorado Paul & Iron company will attempt to prevent the army of 000 striker* who are marching south from Florence from interfering with the miners working at Wiilaou- burg unit otuor places iu the Trinidiid district, The company has secured nu injunction against (he invading miners mid the sheriff will moot them with mounted deputies at the Fuoruuo county line uud forbid their entrance into that county. Alt«e|d Calls Out HIIIM*. Sl'lUNCH'iKM), lll8,,,Muy 88,-~Uove)'uor Altgeld hug decidud tiiat the troop must be called out. Sheriff Taylor of hit Sallo county wlwl that hu was uuublu tu preserve peace uiul umMmlud to tlio governor for military uid, inkling that thore are a.OOU to a,000 iui,ueis uc Spring Vulloy, Ludrt and Soittuuvillo, who are likely to come to La Hullo »t any tuuo. lllluols foul OPDVUU.I-. Iu Mvut. PANVIU.K. Ills., M'ny si'i.—A TOIIVOD- tlou of tlio coal opir.iUirtf of thu I'uutnil ttml euuiliurii mini Holds of llliuuU will lw hold MI V:''y,,!!'>ld, ilia., 1 Monday, May S«. l j n'»idi'nt JUoBviile ol ihu United Mhiu Wurkurs of AUV.TICU will be urewu.t> f ELEQRAPHIC IIW3 BRIEF* Six saloons opened at OtttimWa, la., tin- let the new law and will pay 11,800 license. General Miles has ordered the Port LfiAVenWorth troops to the Ohoctaw nation to drive out the striking miners. Mrs. Harriet Hayden, a former slave, bag given JO.OOO to Harvard to found a scholarship for deserving colored students. Colonel Twitchell, United States con- Bui to Kingston, Ont, will deliver the memorial address at Montreal on May 30. The Iowa Federation of Labor adopted Important changes to the constitution, elected officers and adjourned. Chicago, Milwaukee and St. Paul earnings show a decrease for the past week of 1123,000. The health officers of Dubuque, la., have decided to use a boat moored to an Island in the river as a pesthouse. Lloyd Lang, who shot William Slaughter at Abilene, Kan., was found guilty of murder in the fourth degree. The Iowa supreme court has refused a rehearing to James O. Pooley, and the date for bin execution at Corning will now be fixed, Business men of the northwest met at Minneapolis and formed an association whose object is to build up a home market for home manufactured goods. John Crowe, who was supposed to be dead, turned up alive at Jackson, Mich., and John Van Inman, who was serving a life sentence, was released from prison. The Northwestern is negotiating for the purchase of the Klckapoo Valley and Northern, which is now a valuable feeder for the St. Paul. The Young People's Societies of Christ- Ian Endeavor in Muscatine, Linn, Jones, Jackson, Johnson, Clinton and Cedar counties, Iowa, are holding a convention at Davenport. The Amalgamated Iron and Steel Workers' convention, in session at Cleveland, has agreed on a steel wage workers' scale for the coming year. Tandevoort Speak* at Indianapolis. INDIANAPOLIS, May 25.— The Populist* held a large mass meeting here Thursday evening supplemental to the proceedings of the state convention. Paul Vandervoort of Omaha spoke with others. The day's proceedings consisted of making a platform and nominating a state ticket. The platform recommends the free coinage of silver at the ratio of 16 to one, and advises an increase of the currency to $50 per capita; recommends the election of senators and postmasters by a direct vote of the people and favors an income tax. Queen Will Give Up Her Fight. DENVER, May as.— W. F. Peacock, a merchant of Honolulu, is in the city. He says that there is not the slightest chance of any trouble in the new republic. Mr. Dole will be elected president, he declares, and if the Kelly resolution passes the legislature, the queen and her party will give up the fight. Mr. Peacock Bays fid per cent of the commercial bust' ness of the Pacific islands is transacted with the United States. The imports amounted to #30,000,000 annually. Hearing Father Malone's Side. DENVER, May 25. — Archbishop Chappelle began Thursday hearing Father Malone's side of the controversy with Bishop Matz. The investigation, instead of being confined simply to the charge of disobedience preferred by Bishop Matz, will include Father Malone's mismanagement of St. Joseph's parish since be took charge. Emigrant ftaies lo Be Restored. " CHICAGO, May 8A.— The Union Pacific will become a member of the Western Passenger Emigrant clearing house on Juno 1 and the western bound emigrant rates between Chicago and the Pacific coast will be restored from the present rate of $10.10 to their old basis of 986. Walte Loam Coxejrltei Tents. DENVER. May 86.— At the request of Rev. Myron Reed, Governor Waite authorized the loaning of 100 tents and the camp equipage of the Colorado National guards to the Coxey army in camp at River Front park. Whole Army Moat Be Tried. TOPEKA, May 85.— United States District Attorney Perry, after a conference with United States District Judge Few ter, said he could not consent to the discharge of any members of General Sanders' army. _ IlllnoU Mining Institute. SPRINGFIELD, Ills., May 85.— The Illinois State Mining institute held a meeting here. J. C. Simpson of St. Louis, president, and G. 8. Rice, Jr., of Ottum- wo, la., made addresses on mining engineering. _ Balloting In Kama* Slith District. Pmujpsuuna, Kan., May 85.— The Sixth district Republican convention met hero and took tJO ballots, the lost being: Simpson, 88; White, 21; Ellis, 80; Tolton. 34; Lewis, 8. Nteel Worlu Cluee. UIUDDOOK, Pu., May 25.— The Edgar Thompson steel works closed down in all departments but one and that will likely close. The cause is luck of iron and coke. _ Murder at the Mine*. CHKYBNNK, May 25.— News was re- eolvutl of the murder at South PUSH, Wyo., ol William Harvey, engineer lit thu Hoffman mines, by Bob Dicksoa, a miner. _ Mr*. Leiuo I* ierloiuly III, OLATIIK, Kan., May 25.— Mrs. Lease in a very tick 'woman. She has sciatic rhoumutUra of bur loft leg and inflammatory rheumutUm of her right hand. Tl I, I V Thursday's Uiuubull Uaiuos, (.'hlodgo, 8; Si. Louis, I. lluiolitiuon ami Bnituiiiioln ntul I'utu. Umpire, t'Uwuluml, 6; IMuslmru, 0. Vuunit ami U'Cimiipr; tyuut, Klllcu ami Muck, l.'miilrt), Kmsllo. WKSTKKK I.KAUUM UAJUKH MlimtNtpulU, 17; Ituirull, J. Mlioliull, c'ruxnr ami Iturrol; Juliiuun, Krulit mul Uoworuittui Umplro, Uttkur. Mlhvuukeu, It; ToUulu, I biovims«nil l.oli- luiu:; Klllvn uiul Smimivrt. l!ui|ilru, Mi" JJuimUl. M">'\ UU>-, <; Imlluiiui'oU*, II. Him '>'"> V\vlm<l:»iu; C'l'om ttml Wciilukv. l.Tlv ' f WKVrKKN AWIHIIATIUM UAMKS. (Juliioy, S; St. Jy<i-(i:,, s. Jiu'ksuuvlllu, «; UiH.ilm, 6. * Muuk UluuU, U; 1. i..-.. in, S, I'uvrlu, J; l)«s fcluiatt, ». NEWS IN IOWA_ANO NEBRASKA* Wealthy Farmer's Daughter Married, PRINCETON, Ills., May aS.—Miss Ara- ninta Milter, daughter of David 8 Miller, the wealthiest man in Bureau county, Was united in marriage here Thursday with William C. Anderson, a young business man of Vail, la. Mr. Miller gave his daughter $4.0,000 in cash and several farms as a wedding present. Iowa Physicians Elect OfflccH. CEDAR RAPIDS, May 25.—The Hahnemann Medical association of Iowa elected the following officers: President, Dr. D. J. Burns, Grundy Center; vice president, Dr. P. E. Trien, Manchester; secretary, Dr. A. H. Dickinson, Des Moines; treasurer, Dr. George M. Boyle, Des Moines. Had Big Fingers Blown Off. VERDIORE, Neb., May ad.—John Pavlik, Jr., had the third and fourth fingers of his left hand torn off and the inside of his hand badly mangled by the explosion of a brass shell, which he was loading. Steam Goal Advancing In Price. Sioux CITY, May 25.—The coal famine has struck Sioux City and the railroads centering there have only a week's supply on hand. The price of steam coal is advancing rapidly. Fisher Jury Disagrees. Sioux FALLS, S. D., May 25.—The jury in the second trial of Dr. Fisher for the murder of Minnie Olson by abortion on March 12 has disagreed after being out 20 hours. Fulton'* New Mile Track to Be Opened. CLINTON, la., May 25.—Arrangements have been completed to open the fast new mile track at Fulton, just across the river from here, with a matinee June 7. Tax to Aid the Bridge. Sioux Cray, May 25.—At a public meeting it was decided to vote a 2 per cent tax, amounting to f4< 10,000, to aid the Missouri River Bridge company. Toted Bonds For Water Work.. SPRINGFIELD, Neb., May 25.—At a mass meeting of citizens it was decided to vote bonds for the purpose of putting in a system of water works. Board of Supervisors Enjoined. Sioux CITY, May 25.—.Judge Ladd granted an injunction restraining the board of supervisors from funding a debt of 1258,000. Very Strong and Decided. EUOENE, Oregon, May 25.—In the Cumberland Presbyterian general assembly, the resolution adopted on temperance was very strong and spoke very decidedly against the use of tobacco as well as intoxicating liquors and against the license law and against the government receiving a tax on any of these articles. President Invests In a Colorado Mine. CRIPPLE CREEK, May 25.—A half interest in the Caledonia mine has been sold to Willard Ward, S. Z. Dixon and Dr. Ward of New York City. Dr. Ward is a personal friend of Grover Cleveland and is said to have represented the president in this transaction. Breoklnrldge to Speak at Fnlton. FULTON, 111., May 25.—The Committee on Arrangements for the Fourth of July celebration received a letter from Congressman W. C. P. Breckinridge which practically accepts the invitation to liver the Judge Btuars Appointed AMlfnae. DENVER, May 35.—Judge Graham appointed Judge Thomas B. Stuart, assignee of the defunct Colorado Sav igg bank, vice Alfred Butters, removed on account of his having been a director in tbe institution. Murder la the Second Degree. RAWLINS, Wy., May 25.—The jury in the case of the state against Thomas Morrison, charged with killing Albert Peterson at Carbon, has returned a verdict of murder in the second degree. Flower Vetoed tbe Flag Hill. ALBANY, May a5.—Governor Flower has vetoed the bill prohibiting the display of foreign flags on public buildings. MARKETS REPORTED BY WIRE. Chicago drain and Provisions. CHICAGO, May £4.-Wheat ollinbed up 1)4° to. day and retained HO advance at the close. Frost rumura at homo and report* of crop damage abroad with buying by shorts were the bull features. Realizing and strike. rloU caused a drop from tho top figures. Cora cloned Ho lower, oats MU higher aud provisions at a alight advance. UI.OHINO P1IICK8. WHKAT-Steady. Ciuh, M!4o: July. September, 6TH<aS8u; December, (W^atlO; COHN-Kaalor. dull,inwoWtfc; July, September, !W>&o. OATS-Kasy. Oaah, 3to; July, Slfto; Sop- tembor, !W)i<&Wio. POHK-Steady. Ca*h, 111.90; July, fll.VU; September, 113.05. LAUO-Stcady. Cash, 17.00; July, fa.RJH; September, fc).S7H. 1U1JS—Steady. Cosh, fO.SO; July, IU.1U; September, |o.Su. ^ Chicago Live Stock. OlHOAdO, May W.-OATTI.K-Very soon after the opening all djulrablo dnuuuxl boot and shipping ulcer* were soiling froety at lUu advauvu on yesterday'« price* ami on bettor grades of cows and helfor* showed a galu of OOlOo. Few loin Hiilil below J3.75 aud a mill smullur number above 11.10. Cows ami heifer* ware quoted all thu way from 11.611 to HUO with moot of lliebuoliiwia nl |a.40yj,40. Thu general market olosod llrui with everything Mid. 1(008—Tlie hog trade duvulopod a good dogma at tho start, nud wait very brink u llttlo later Iu thu morntug. Tliero wait a clear ad- vauiw of IU4JI&0. Tliero wero many suto* at, I4.IM, a tow at I4.W und one at f I.V7>«. Tho bulk of the heavy and mmltuiu wulght* i)hangod hiiuds at It.W^jn.W, mul t-i.l&fffta wuro popular price* for average* of lew than SOU Iu*. Tho olosw was strong. SIIRKf—Thu sheep market again rulsd firm by ruavou of tho vunilmitHl light lurlvul*. Tliero was u good dvmuud uud llrm market at ftl.OU lo |I,T3 for Inferior lo choluo »heop, at IHtU to |4.UO for yearling* and ut f i.OO to $Ui for spring lamuu. Trading ln.*hi)i<p wun principally at U V) tu »I.W) aud yearlings sold largely in Si.6U to fl.Tft. U(X)olpl»—I'utlle. 1U.UU lienl; calvui, DuM; bogti, !S.OKI; «heo|i. 7.UUU, bouth Umalia Uvu Ulovk. SOUTH OMAHA, Muy ' at.-l.'ATTI.K-Uo- 11UU t'u 'l3 V Ilix.,' VUtJt'JM; IWl'iu Hilt) IU».,' , $U.OU^!1.K\; I'holt'u iutvvn, ftj. 1 . lU^tJ.di: viiiitiuon siltwtt, ^l.&tlj^-V.Oil; good feeder*, fU. lu^J.u5; timuuoujft'eilrM, fV.uojU.'lu. Murkut otonm-r. lllUI8^Uiv»ri>l», »,Wil hottd; light, fitll Itufkut lUo higher. ; mutton*, fil.UU ff. C.^rtntse, aTnerchant, eotntnitted snl- dde At Ottumwn, la., by shooting. Financial difficulty was the cause. Officers aud directors of the First National bank of Little Rock have been sued bjr the regelver for. 1800,000. Choosing 1 a Husband. "Of beauty Just enough to bear inspection: Of candor, sense and nit, a good colldctlon; Enough ef lore for one who needs protection." Excellent resolve ladles, nnd let the husband see tb at the wife, who linked her life with big, possesses sound sense and good Judgment. If she suffers from nervous debllltf, or uterine trouble), as also so many do, let her manifest Her good sense by using Dr. Flerce's Favorite Prescription, which has never been known to Full In such cases. It IB the only remedy so sure In results that It can be sold on trial. See guat- nntee wrapper rronml each bottle. ThSnJoiflVnlon line royal moil steamship Labrador, which sailed from Liverpool on July 6, has passed Heath point, Wood's Cures Every Time. CARROLL, IOWA. May 6, 18M.— Hood's Sarss- parllla cannot be equalled for a spring medicine. It strengthens the weak, creates in eppellte arid gives new life to all pp.rts of the body, I h ve tnken It for dyspepsia and' found that It cures every time. As a blood purifier I would recommend It to everyone. MRS. J, B. WRIGHT. Uood's Fills curetndegestton. Kxports from the Ottawa district to the) United States during 1892 amounted to 12,662,708, chiefly lumber|in various shapes. This is on increase of $300,000 over 1SD1. IfYou Wish To enjoy Rood health, and prevent the seeds of disease from ripening In. your system, you should u;e tbe best medicine In tho world, Sulphur Bitters, which will prevent your system from being run down by making It strong and vigorous.-Rev. W, B. Snow. At 'unction City, Kan., a co-operative housekeeping club has proved successful. The grand lodge of Odd Fellows of Illinois will hold a special session at Danville beginning Hay 31 and extending to Juue.2, IT OIVES WARNINO that there's trouble ahead —if you're getting thin. It shows that your blood is impoverished, and your organs deranged, so that whatever you eat fails to 1 properly nourish you. And just as long as you; remain in this condition, CnTi^.-mption, Pneumonia,; a: jther Scrofulous ana! dangerous diseases *r« likely to fasten upon you. You should build yourself up with Dr. Fierce's Golden Medical Discovery. Purify and enrich the blood, rouse every organ into natural action, and build up healthy, wholesome,, necessary flesh. Oc«,n PDrt.y.J. , DR. B. V. PIERCI: Dear Sir—We have used 1 your "G.M.D." in our family and find nothlns" else to equal It. One of our children had the pneumonia, and one lung become consolidated, but by the use of the "Discovery" the) has entirely recovered, and is now In food health. HOME SEEKERS' EXCURSIONS TUESDAY MAY 20, 18O4 TO- Nebraska, " South Dakota, (Black Hills District) Wyoming, Best Farming Country west > of Missouri River. * • Via F. E. & M. V. R|R. j Through Trains from Mo. Valley. CHEAP RATES. QMS FAKE for round trip. No rate less than $7.00. 80 days. Stop over on going trip west of Missouri river. Any railroad agent will sell you through tickets. Write J. H. liable, Traveling PMMO- ger Ageut, Deoisou, lows, for farther particulars. TAKI3NO OTMUK. U Is the BEST. There Is nothing JUST AS uooo. fivm «io.m> Wo nuko u Unio vnrU'iy at Ui>»c vliry nuu-hlme tar Uiii*» unu o*n uoi *ut>nl lo IMJJ tl>« DIBIT, vury w Ui4 «M Awly duultM or cArvfully tumtu u Uu* 1V13AV 1-IOMK but WK (U'AIUNTKK KYKIIY "NK. auj our HtUUMIw UU^KH). Wo UAVti mt^lll* Iu lu'^tlj vvvl'V w*U wuvrtk jaa oiu tfvt liulruoUuui, i«,viil« at rv|»ln, M'rllt fur Our AW 1'rloo Lift. Uv wtlt HU| «« Vndtr»olil. Wo v*ut your smloi 1 . I f not for Ilia lUwl. for uur iitfkft ll>»l. Mul (I i>rkx-j, IclK-r.l tvruu uu) »(U«ni UwUiiK WK \Vul. t ¥)KUVKIt«utSi<Uli4»*l vuurhoiw fur »• smliutKut, lx>iVix> puivliwiuur, fnM ut I'liuv^ " run AV uiiuv. Acic 1'rice l.tsfllnm TIsEHEWIIOMEIEIIHaiUOIIINEOI., St. (Mil, It* to FtiwUM, W., uv LUDWIQ BROS., Out roll, luwu. • it .,,..,.-:,

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