The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on June 1, 1894 · Page 5
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The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa · Page 5

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Friday, June 1, 1894
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BISSELLGETSA LETTER Accused of Condemning: a £>'' He Had Not Read. OABLISLE GAVE HIS TESTIMONY. Denies Explicitly All But One of (lie Chat-Res Mnde by Eilwntds— Senators Uarrta and Mills Have Jfo Knowledge nf Undue Influence llelngVued by tile Sugar Trust— lumber on the free List, WASHINGTON, June 1.->A, L. Randall, chairman of the International Typographical union committee on government ownership of the telegraph, has written a letter to Postmaster General Bissol, accusing him of never having read the postal telegraph bill on which he recently reported adversely to Chairman Wise of the house committee on commerce. Mr. Randall says Mr. Bisael evidently took it for granted the bill referred to him was the Wanamaker bill of the 51flt congress. He then calls attention to government ownership of telegraphs in other countries, and asks: "Are not the people of this country as capable of conducting a government telegraph system as those' of the European nations?" This is followed up with this threat: "The International Typographical union has inaugurated this movement; it will do its utmost to defeat any man found Working and voting against the great reform, regardless of party affiliations. We have had several hearings, but at the present writing we are aware that we have been 'sidetracked.' If we do not get back on the main track soon we know by Whose authority wo are being held. Itjnfy be a scheme to hold us on this siding until after the November elections, but if we are not soon put on, the main line, so we can see who our friends are, we will at once commence the campai,,^ ,'n the districts of members of the committee who are responsible for onr<^lay and will use all honorable means to bring about their defeat this fall, no matter which ' party they belong to." _ CARLISLE GAVE HIS TESTIMONY. Denies Explicitly All But One of the Charges Made by Edward*. WASHINGTON, June 1. — The sugar bribery investigation committee examinsd Senators Harris and Mills and also took the testimony of Secretary Carlisle, who denied explicitly all the charges made in Mr. Edwards' letter, except one. This one was, that while conferring with' the committee he (Carlisle), on one occasion and at the suggestion of the members of the committee and using their figures, put a sugar schedule into shape, as ho did other paragraphs in their bill. The examination of Senators Harris, and Mills completed the inquiry among the members of the fin mice committee and the senators who assisted in the preparation of the bill. Both senators denied . any knowledge of the operations of the .sugar trust in connection with legislation and also denied that Carlisle had demanded protection for sugar. f ": Senator Mills was.asked if it was true, • as had been reported, that Carlisle had given Havemeyer, of the sugar trust, a letter of introduction to 'himself. He said this was a fact, but he had declined to receive the letter. Vice President Stevenson has signed the certification of Shriver and Edwards to the district attorney. This is the formal order made under the law of 1857, under which it is purposed to try to puuisjj Edwards and Shriver for withholding toames of persons giving them information. _ LUMBER ON THE FREE LIST. Vwt Surprlned the Itepublloni by Accepting Allen'i Amendment. WASHINGTON, June I.— The senate, Senator Mills alone refusing to vote, unanimously passed a resolution declaring that the United States will not interfere with the affairs of the Hawaiian Islands, and that the United States will regard interference withUhe affairs of the islands by any foreign power as an unfriendly act. The tariff bill was taken up. Several amendments offered to the lumber paragraphs, looking to a duty on rough lumber, were voted down by a strict party vote. Senator Allen moved to strike out paragraph 17H, as follows: "Lumber of any sort, planed or finished, each side so planed or > finished, 50 cento per 1,000 feet, board measure; and if planed on one aide and tongued and grooved, $1 per 1,000; and if planed on two sides and tongued and grooved, f 1.50 per 1,000, and on estimating board measure under tola 8 ihedule no deduction shall be made on account of planing, grooving or tonguing." Senator VeeUurprUed the Republicans when he announced that the amendment would b» accepted, by the Democratic aide. As the amendment* to the lumber schedule was being voted on without debate, under an agreement made on Wodneaday, the vote wa§ immediately taken and it was agreed to— 8!* to 84— a •trlct party vote, Metwrn. Puffer and Allen (Pops.) voting for it, This will have the effect of putting all lumber on thefrwliat. •lorry ttu>p«ou WASHINGTON, June 1.— Representative Jerry Siiupsou left Washington for Berkeley Springs, Va., accompanied by Representative Pence. Mr. BiuH*ouis ip weak that it wai uevewtary to carry him aboard Mr* June J,— A reception w__ given to the delegates of the con- grew* of pliyaioiaiw at the executive luui- aion by Prealdeut au4 Mr». Cievelaud. 4«lA n«Mtrv* draw!** lwall*r. WASHINGTON, June t.— The can. bal- Mice in the treaiuqr at tit* clow* of l»u»i- MM Ttiiinday WON |1 \WUjm, of wuloli wan gold mam. June 1,-~TB» am_(e tne opiulujtiou at JptoO. Bp» fay p-»tw*»tor »t Crlpule Croak. «hr*s. uouu6«'8_CAUSTIC LETTER. tUvm Satan B. Anthony and Mrs. St. John a CM>*«r<» Limning. KANSAS CITY, June 1.—There has been fight in the woman suffragists' camp for quite awhile, but it has just cropped nit, The personages involved are none other than Helen M. Qouger and Susan B. Anthony. The former has written a caustic letter to The Republic, a weekly paper published at Argentine, Kan., in which she gives the venerable apostle of Women's rights a severe lashing. Mrs. Laura M, St. John of Kansas also comes in for her share of the drubbing. One passage of the letter, referring to Miss Anthony, says: "She has never succeeded in the adoption of a single suffrage law; she has met crushing defeat in every amendment to the state constitution which she has championed. Her present unwise leadership in Kansas will lead to Bore defeat unless the people of the state take matters into their own hands." In another place in the letter she states her idea of the fate of the suffrage proposition with the campaign under the present leaders: "Either cause Miss Anthony and Mrs. St. John to remove this bdycot on moral issues or let not a dollar or an honest effort, to make sure defeat more humiliating than otherwise, because manipulated by them under the whip of political and moral cowardice of the Republican party." In spite of this attack the suffragist leaders are carrying on the campaign with a vim. Extensive Colonization In Mexico. SAN ANTONIO, Tex., June 1.—An extensive land deal was closed here involving '<J,600 acres of land lying on the Rio Grande in the Mexican states of Coahuila and Chihuahua. The land was sold by ex-Governor Gonzales of the Mexican ( Coffee, Cotton and Colonization com- 'pany with headquarters here, and represented by J. S. McNamara. W. H. Ellis, who is interested in Mexican colonization schemes, will place 10,000 negroes on the land. Telegrapher*' Convention Ended. DENVER, June 1.—The telegraphers' convention finished its labors Thursday. All traces of feeling which was the natural result of the election was forgotten in the reconstruction of the constitution and bylaws. The proposition to organize state divisions was voted down. The next convention will beheld in St. Louis on the third Monday of May, 1895. ' Want Mlu Willard to Keep Her Salary. CHICAGO, June 1.—While no executive action has been taken the officers at the W. C. T. U. headquarters are unanimous in their resolve that Miss Willard be not allowed to return any part of the salary paid her during her absence from America.. Blou* Fall*' Big- Fourth. Siocx PALIS, S. D., June 1.—Mrs. Lease has signed a contract to speak for the Populists here on the Fourth of July. The other speakers are: Senator Orville H. Platt, Republican, and Representative W. J. Bryan, Democrat. Mayivllla Badljr Scorched. MAYSVILLE, Mo., June 1.—Fire destroyed the greater part of the business portion of this town. Several grocery stores, a meat market, a barber shop, a furniture store and a clothing store were burned. Loss, $30,000. Held the Reduction Jiutlflable. CINCINNATI, June 1.—Judge Taft denied the application of the employes of the Cincinnati Southern road for an order restraining Receiver Felton from reducing their wages and holding the reduction justifiable. Qaln§; *° Baisard'* Bar. BUZZARD'S BAY, Mass., June 1.—Private Secretary Thurber and Richard Watson Gilder, after inspecting Gray Gables, stated that Mrs. Cleveland and her children will soon be here. General HarrUoa Admitted. CHICAUO, June 1.—Ex-President Harrison and ex-Attorney General Miller were admitted to practice by the United States circuit court of appeals for the Seventh circuit. Two Democratic Ticket* In Colorado. DENVER, June 1.—The attempt to harmonize the two Colorado Democratic state committees has resulted in a fail- ore. Two tickets will be nominated. Kama* Bank Cloaed. ABILKNE, Kan,, June 1 .—The bank of Enterprise was closed by Bank Examiner Breldentbal. _ HAPPENINQSJJRIEFLY TOLD. Mrs. Sarah Luttrell died at Uushvllle, Ills., Tuesday, aged 100. Mrs. William Hull was probably fatally injured at Akron, O., by a bolt of lightning. Her bouse was buruud to the ground. Frank Burohard, who was shot three times by hi* wife Monday night at Huron, 8. D., ia dead. Mm. Burobard has given herself up. GUurlea Untenley, 80 year* old, while atteluptiug to oatah on to a wild train pawing through Brush Creek, In., was killed. Ed It. Flieabeok dropped dead at Keokuk, la., while sitting in a cbalr holding bin little daughter. Cause, heart disease. The total tonnage of ooal produced lu Great Britain in 1803 was 1«,I*»,TO5, as compared with 181,7(10,871 ton* in WW. Kx-Oonsitl General Crawford and Mrs. Qrawford started from St. Petersburg for a tour of the world. Twenty thousand persons wltueaned the laying of the corner utouu of the new WOO,OUO olty hall at l)»y City, Mloh. John A.8haok«lford,a Logausport, Ind., editor, -us begun habeas oorpiw proceedings to recover ponaeiuilou ot hU wife, who to ne!4. captive by her stepfather. Awettlenteut of the dispute over the Jrlnh parliamentary fund i» naid to nave been reaobtMi and a decree will noon be A great crowd witnessed the spring re view of the troop* by Kmueror William ou THuuelhufvr Held iu Berlin. John Uttughu of Randolph, Neb., is about tu wuot a 00,000 buvltel elevator. Tue oigara nmk«r« employed \>y Weber and KrojMi.hM of 1'lattawoutU h»v» utruok, A MwwawUiuwM* man bay hwu at Norfolk, Neb., looking «¥•» the ground with tb# W«* ol buiidiujf a pap«r mill, HAVE FAITH IN WHITE. Miners Believe He Will Be Able to Adjust Matters. . MRS, SNELL DRIVEN FROM OAMP. Bellevet Her Husband Hag Been Murdered. lawlessness at Cripple Creek — Oltlceni Dare Not Remain at their llomcn— LCHT- enworth Citizen* Will Protect Working Mlneti— Captnred a Santa X*e Train. CRIPPLK CREEK, Colo., June 1. — The War clouds that hover over Bull Hill and Battle mountain look very threatening. A rumor has reached the camp that the deputies are preparing to advance toward Bull Hill and the miners are preparing to give them a warm reception. There is no truth in the minor that the miners have a lot of deputies prisoners. The strikers are making prisoners of men whom they consider dangerous to their safety, and, it is stated, 40 persons are thus held in custody. The strikers surrounded the Summit mine Thursday, captured three nonunion miners and destroyed the 'phone with bullets. Mrs. W. D. Snell, wife of one of the miners employed in the Strong, has been driven from the camp. The strikers threatening to take her life and destroy her property if she remained. Her husband, who had incurred the enmity of the mob, suddenly disappeared several days ago and she believes he has been murdered. She was not permitted to look for him before' leaving for Colorado Springs. Entirely Beyond Arbitration. The authorities have notified the mine owners who have properties at Cripple Creek that the trouble in that district has gone entirely beyond the question of wages or of arbitration of wages. It is now, they state, entirely one of putting down the lawlessness and insurrection existing in the district and this they propose to make every* effort to do. For this purpose a special session of the grand jury has been called and the Cripple Creek cases will at once be taken up. People who live and do business in Cripple Creek are coming to Colorado Springs in large numbers, as they state they no .longer dare remain at their homes. The majority have been ordered to leave by the strikers. New Complications Threatened. The storm has stopped 1 traffic leading to this region and until trains begin running again there is no possibility of the deputies being increased in force. New complications are threatened, as representatives of the railway conductors, engineers and firemen have been in consultation with the strikers at Altman. It is thought the trainmen may refuse to run trains carrying, arms, ammunition and reinforcements to the old deputies. Such a stop would immeasurably strengthen the strikers, as the work of massing deputies would be- slow and difficult. Governor Waite and party are weather bound near McCourt camp, and have not been able to reach Florence. The governor is greatly disappointed, as he fears the deputies will make an advance. The miners' have great faith in Governor Waite being able to adjust the matters with the mine owners so that work can start up at all idle properties by the first of the week at the latest. They are greatly put out that his excellency has been delayed in his journey to Colorado Springs by washouts. General Johnson, who commands the strike force, served with Captain Zalinski in Ihe United States army, and, it Is said, his knowledge of the principles of Zalinski dynamite guns has enabled him to construct a dangerous weapon, which will be used against the deputies. It can throw dynamite several hundred feet. Chicago Offer* to Furnlih Deputies, DENVER, June 1.— The sheriff sent 150 more deputies to Cripple Creek Thursday. They were all armed with Winchesters, carried blankets and equipped for hard service. They will stop at Colorado Springs until the road into the camp has been repaired. Chicago has offered 1,000 men at fg a day, but the the proposition has not been accepted by Sheriff Bowers of Colorado Springs. CltlMiu to Protect Miner*. LBAVBNWORTH, Kan., June 1.— Business men of Leavenworth, fully 000 strong, made a bold move in a big mats meeting held here. They resolved unanimously to give the miners of this city who desire to continue work protection in the fullest sense of the word, and, if necessary, to resort to physical force for an accomplishment of this end. Boarded a Saute V* Train. TOPRKA, Kan., June 1.— Ex- Adjutant General Arts and an army of no oom- monwealen attempted to get out of To- poka by boarding an eastbound freight on tlw Santa Fe. The railroad employes refuted to move the, train and finally drove the men off, Ar{> said they would be compelled to walk an far as Lawrence at least. _ . Centervllle Miner* at Ueaa. KKOKUK, la., June i.— A delegation of striken marched from Centorvillo to Dean and forced the miners in a private mine; operated for the Keokuk and Western railway, to atop work. RIIMU awl the Vatican,, LONDON, June 1.— A dlspatoh from St. (Petersburg sayu The Novoe Vrouiy as- <ert* a complete understanding huu been arrived at between the ttuvoian govern* wont and the Vatican, Mania* Mluvr* Ov to Work. OIUWOKKK, Kan., June i.— The miners at Fleming have been offered and accepted »% cento in summer and 4 oenta in winter and went to work. PrMldeat MvHrUlo'* Muvvuuut*. SriKKaviicu), Ilk,, June 1.— President McUrldeol thy United Mine Workuw left for Columbus, U. U SALLB, III*., Juno l.-Tuo |ajt two uciupanle* of miUUa Uave left here anil fofar til ia quiet. MAUD mJBEL WAS MURDERED. nndl.V fjecompnued 1'i'ly of the Sotith Oriiatm Young Lady Found In Ontahat OMAHAj June 1. — A horrible sequel to the disappearance of Miss Maud Rtibel from her homo in South Omaha last Saturday night was furnished Thursday afternoon. Her badly decomposed body was found by Officer Heelan in a rear second story room of a brick building, 800 South Tenth street. An autopsy seems to have established that the girl Wautmrdered, and Dr. Brown, who confesses that he had been criminally intimate with her, and in whose company she is supposed to have been after leaving home, was arrested. The officer was led to investigate the premises by the stench noticed both by passengers over the Tenth street viaduct and by residents in the vicinity. The room in which the body was found is a small one, and contained no furniture whatever. The body was lying on its back, with the head against the wall. The general appearance of the body was such as to indicate that the girl, when death came, was in terrible convulsions. The face was as black as a negroe's from mortification, and the whole body was discolored, though not to the same degree by the same cause. The remains were removed to the morgue. It was at once surmised from the dress that the body was that of Maud Bubel, although it was impossible from the features to identify it by the description that had been given. Mr. W. A. Sloan from South Omaha, a cousin of Miss Bubel, took the clothes to Mrs. Bubel, and when she saw them she became almost insane. At once she said they belonged to her daughter. Mr. Bubel reiterated the .statement of his wife. Later the parents came up to Omaha and visited the morgue, but they yielded to importunity of the coroner not to view the body on account of its ghastly condition. Mrs. Bubel . was so crazed that she could not speak. Crete Nnrterlei mortgaged. ' CRETE, Neb., June 1. — E. F. Stephens, pwner of the well known Crete nurseries, has given chattle mortgages to local creditors in amount of over $13,000. The total liabilities have not been figured up yet. A low estimate makes the amount of indebtedness nearly $40,000. Children and Mutches Did It. DINNING, .Neb., June 1.— The residence, granary, bam and three horses of E. H. Biggs burned. No insurance. Loss, $1,300. The fire was started in the barn by the children playing with matches. Camp Meeting at Oakdale. OAKDALE, Neb., June 1.— A Free Methodist cnmp meeting is now in progress in this city. W.^W. Harris, the resident preacher, will be assisted by Evangelist T. J. Gates of Iowa. Became Violently Insane. NEBRASKA CITY, Neb., June 1. — A woman by the name of Mrs. Lonquist became violently insane. Application was made by the board of insanity commissioners to send her to the asylum. Nebraftka Danker*' Convention. OMAHA, June 1. — The f-x cntive council of the Nebraska State B -inkers' association met here and decided to hold a convention in September. Charles E. Walters was elected secretary. Indian Lunds Loaaod. DECATDK, Neb., Juno 1. — H. D. Byrain has leased several thousand acres of the Omaha Indian reservation just north of town and will put it into corn. Fltigerald Taken fo Kearney. KEARNEY, Neb., June 1.— Daniel Fitzgerald of Elm Creek was brought here and put in jail, charged with assault on his 14-year-old daughter. Halting* Roildenee Burned. HASTINGS, Neb., June 1.— The residence of W. H. Willonghby, west of the city, was totally destroyed by fire. Loss, $1,000; insurance small. Wllber \Viit«rwork* Bond* Carried. Wnaiuii, Nob., June 1. — The proposition to issue $17,000 water bonds carried by Oil majority. MASONS AND CATHOLICS IN A FIGHT. An Inscription on a Tribute to Joan of Arc I* the Cau*e of the Trouble. PARIS, June 1, — On the anniversary of the death of Joan of Arc, deputations from several Masonic lodges placed a large floral wreath upon the statue of the Maid of Orleans in the Rue des Pyramids. The wreath was inscribed "To Joan of Arc— abandoned by Royalty. Burned by the Church," The inscription caused a riot. The wording wua seen by a number of- young Oath oliue, who gathered in a body and made a diiHh for the statue. The Masons had in the meanwhile reassembled and when the young Catholics removed the wreath and tore down the inscription there was a free fight between the Masoni and the Catholics, during which stick* were freely used. Finally the police charged upon the combatants and dispersed them, after making a number of arrests. UlMllnd Von CaprlvL BKRLIN, June I.— The provincial court condemned Baron von Tliueugin to pay ailucof 100 marks for libelling Chancellor von Caprlvi, and also sentenced Herr Olaerland, editor of The Volks Zei- tuug, to pay a Hue of 960 mark* for the nameoffenne, * Klect Mvutbvr* u f frcault Aeadamr. PAIUB, Juno. ),— M. Paul Bourgct, tlte author of "CosmopolU," and Albert txiral, the historian, have been elected member* of the French academy, to *uo i-utul tlw late Hipuolyto Adolplum Taiua ami Maximo du Cuiup. Cuautbcr Vulu> PARIS, June ).— lu the Chamber of Dualities a vote of coiittdvuue on the Tur- piu matter was udoptod, 410 to 108, MluUtvr lu tlui Vatluau, ST. PBTKIWUUIUI. Jmw i.— M. iky htu been upiiulutud Uuwlitu to tliu Vatican. UlUa Valluy Mill Uurm.il. UAVTOK, O., Jnuo I.— Tlw Ohio valley mill burned at NiiiiuUlnirg. Lima, too, 000; half IOWA CITIES SHORT ON GOAL." Scvetal Train* laid Off by the Bnrllngton and Il|lnol« Central. CEDAR BAPIOS, June 1.—There is a general tightening tip of the coal situation in Cedar Bapids. More train crews on the Burlington, Cedar Bapids and Northern have been laid off, and the two Cedar Bapids passenger trains of the Illinois Central will be abandoned indefinitely because of the scarcity of coal. The Cedar Bapids Water company commenced Thursday to use wood. Cedar Bapids Electric Light and Power company is in sore straights, having on hand but one car of coal. All machines in the city which run by electricity and depend on this company for power are idle. This caused grejit inconvenience among the job printing establishments in the city. There is not a bushel of soft coal in the city to be had by dealers at any price. FORT DODGE, la., June 1.—The Illinois Central has stopped several freight runs on its Iowa division and have cut off the Clipper passenger trains between here and Sioux City. It has coal, with economy, to run this end of their line 80 days. Iowa Slnsonlo Convention. CEDAR BAPIDS, June 1 .—The Iowa Masonic grand lodge school of instruction convened in Masonic hall in this city for a three days' session prior to the 51st annual convention of the Masonic grand lodge of Iowa. This school will be in charge of Past Grand Master George B. Van Sann of Cedar Falls, and will be attended by nearly 400 presiding officers of subordinate lodges. Gov. I,arrabee Sell* Coal Land*. DUBUQUE, la., June 1.—New York capitalists have bought ex-Governor Larrabee's 1,100-acre coal tract in the Black Hills for $150,000, his negotiations with A. L, Sweet, of Chicago, having failed, and they will build a railroad to Minnesela, 18 miles east. The land is estimated to contain 0,000,000 tons of coal, the vein being six feet thick. Office* For Iowa Men. DES MOINES, June 1.—A. private telegram from Washington says that the president promised to appoint Judge Trimble of Keokuk pension agent at Des Moines, and A. C. Brice of Bedford to be consul 'general for Cuba. Brice wanted the pension agency. NIcholnus A»kH For a Divorce. MUSCATINE, la., June 1.—W. A. Nicholaus, husband of Zella Nicholaus, filed a petition in the district court here asking a divorce from his wife on tho ground ofjdeaertion and adultery. The case will come up for hearing in the June term. Robbed on the Train. AMES, la., June 1.—Peter Hoglan, from Germany, on the way t« Orange City, was robbed on the train between here and Marshalltown of $100 and his baggage by two friendly strangers. New State Librarian. DES MOINES, Juno 1.—Mrs. Mary H. Miller, for six years state librarian, retires and is succeeded by Mrs. Laura Creighton of this city, who- was appointed by Governor Jackson. New Bll .-tlsslppl Bridge For Dubuque. DUBUQi'ic, June 1.—The Dubuque and Wisconsin Bridge company was organized to build a wagon bridge across tho Mississippi above the present bridge. Fifteen-Round Draw at Dubnque. DUBUQUE, la., June 1.—Billy Lay ton of Cedar Bapids and Nic Jarding of Dn- bnque, uiiddloweights, sparred a 15-rouud draw here. Ewing Attend* a Brilliant Fete. BRUSSELS, June 1.—James S. Ewing, the United States minister, and other foreign ministers, were present at a brilliant fete ut the British legation. Count Herbert DUiuarck Arrive*. NEW YORK, June 1.—Count Herbert Bismarck, son of the prince, and family are on the Normania which arrived. Thunday** Ilaieball Game*. Washington, 4; I'lttsbunf, 16. Esper, Curtright uml MuQuIro; Klllou and Sugdon. Umpire, Hurst. Brooklyn, 5; Chicago, 8. Kennedy and Dalley; Terry and Kittredge. Umpire, Bwart- woixl. Baltimore, 7; Cincinnati, 1. Mullano and Robinson; Dwycr and Vaughn. Umpire, Lynch. Now York, i\ St. Lout*. 8. Wilson and Weaturvoll; Uroltunateln ami PelU. Umpire, McQuHld. WE8TEI1N I.KAOUR OAHEB. rmlliinni>oll8, 4; Milwaukee, 14. Camp, Gayle and Woatluke; Stephens and Louiuan. Umpire, McDonald. MARKETS REPORTED BY TELEGRAPH. Chicago drain and I'rovUlon*. cniciAUO. May UK— Southwestern crop damage reports, backed by buying from the taiuo aoollon, tout wheat up IKo lu big Jumps uf lor the weak opening today. Hoallimg ihovod tuu price down again later, but July oloeed HO higher. Corn flnUhad HO higher, oitU Wo higher and provision* at a (light advance. CIAMINU I'lllL'KS. WHKAT—Steady. Cash, Mtto; July, MHo; September, &THc; December. OUJ^o, COKN-Klrm. C'tuh, ll?Uu; July, 88)40; September, itto. OATS-Sttmdy. Cash, 34)40 ; July, 81«o; September, Wic. POItK-Ulghttr. July, Ill.ttiM; Seut«mu*r, •U.OU. LAKU - Higher. July, 10.80; September, (Jaloafo Ura Monk. CHICAGO, May til. - UATTLK - ir»ir <o choice native* told principally at 18.110 to f 4.40 for »leur« and at IH.&O to |3.4U for cows aud heifer*. Tvxa* fed uattlv *olU utroug, the boil •etching $4. tfi to Si. 40. HOUb-Thu bulk of the supply told at I4.TU to 14.80 fur light and mudluut weight* and at |4. T6 to ll.tt fur lioavy grade*. A Hill* poor »tutt »oUl at II.AU lu |4.tW. bHEKI'-Uootl to choice »U«ep were quotable at ll.uu tu |4.tt6 and poorer grade* at a*.uu to lii.Tft. Yearling* wero lu deuutud at ax&O to |i. 11 fur poor tu faucy aud vprlug lamb* were cjugioU at W.W 'u U.60. UouolpU-L'auU), ia,&IU hood; calvu*, 5(10: buy*. UO.OOO; »lie»p. IO.UUX Muuth Outaha Uve 8took. BODTII OMAHA, Muy 8l.-OArri.K-lt*- oelpU, 1,1'Xihimil; 1UUO tu 15011 I Us., l8.8Qa4.lU; uuutuiiiuiius., t&tu<ifi4.ao; ww tu uua it*., IJ.6iWI.UO; uhuU'o wws, |S.TU®a.T5,- uamiuoa uu\v«. *l-*5jW.tlU; good fuutlon, M-UWMU; couimuu fuodvri, lS.T44ta.UJ. Market •toady tu ktrungvr. ti-tUHiuJpUi. lU.aul awl; light, . uiUixl, »I.Wi*4.46; Uuuvy. Iliirket atwuly. tTU FATHERS' SAIL INSURANCE. [From the Iowa Homestead.] The Farmers' .Mutual Hail ItmiMneo Association of Iowa, which we recommended to the farmers oueyear ago,has jus* completed its year's business, and the results are a surprise to even its friends. No mutual association ever sprang into favor among the farmers with such surprising rapidity BS has this young organiza tion. Farmers have time and again organized fot some specific purpose, and, without exception, good has grown out ot their efforts. But iu no way Imve they saved themselves more mom v ot aLity- ance than by the organization >•! the varl ous mutnals over the state to insui-b themselves against loss by lire, lightning tornado, cyclone or ball. Almost every county In the state has its home mutual, and the cyclone association has insurance iu all portions, but until oue year ago there was no attempt made by the farmers themselves to protect their crops against the most destructive of all storms—the hall. On tho 4th day of last March some of the lending farmers and mutual insurance- men met in Des Moines aud organized » Mutual Hail Insurance association and issued their first policy on May 17th. On July the 6th they had over 81,000,000 at risk and suffered loss to the amountof over 85,000. During the year §1,300,000 was written in risk, and 87,000 was paid in losses. The assessment made was less than 3 cents per acre, and was paid promptly and gladly by the members. The association expects to write $5,000,000 in risks this season and to do business in nearly every county in Iowa. The annual meeting of the members wns held in the parlors of the Aborn house, this city, on the 10th inst., and the same officers were reelected, thus endorsing the past season's work. Over 2,600 farmers last? year protected themselves in this way and letters oC praise and commendation have flowed in upon the secretary, giving him much encouragement and satisfaction. Over twenty destructive hail storms visited Iowa the past season, nml some ol them in places where the. people said there- had not been any hail In thirty years. • Like the tornado, the hail storms are no respecters of persons, and there is no part of Iowa but may be visited any year by them. In one county in centrallowaa single hail storm last year destroyed over 820,000 worth ot crops, and in Lee county, in the very south east corner of the state, there was heavy loss, while at the same time in Lyou county, the most northwest county, another storm, just as destructive, mowed down the ripening grain. Decatur county, on the snutlr, had a heavy hail storm, as did- also Emmet county, on the north. So thus- it may be easily understood that there is dapger of bail in any part. Judging from the record of the past year we should say no farmer could afford to be without a policy in the Farmers' Mutual Hail Asa sociation of Iowa. Our space forbids us- t"Kivn all the details of its management, but anyone wishing to more thoroughly in- vestigateits merits can write the county ncent, whose address is J. C. ScnwAi,i,En, Balbur, Iowa. Carroll County The Old Competitors' Prices. 100 dozen more of seamless hose at 4 cents per pair. Men's suits from 34 to 44 for $3.50. Boys' and Children's suits are cut in two: $2.00 suits only $1.00 $3.00 suits only 11 50 MINCHEN & CO. First Door East of Postofflce. CALIFORNIA And all Ptoifio Ooust and Fogtl Sound points ar« reached comfortably mid quickly via Palao* Drtwiug Room Sleeping dan and Tourist Btopera lea?* Ohioag* daily aud tuu through to Ban Franoiioo without obangt. Personally Conducted Excursions ID Touriit Sla»pio( Otra IMT* Chicago amir Ttmrtdty. Rate for • oompleUljr •qnippM t»rtb front Obioago to Eton Fnuoiaoo, Lo» AogtlM or Portland only •4.00. PMMUgcn from point* wMt tod DorlbwMt of Chicago MB join UMW •loartiout «u tout*. Variabl* route txouniou tickets a! grwtly radaowi rat**. DCTalLIO INHUMATION TO ABC NT* CHICAGO & MORTH-WERTERN BY OH ADDHKM, W. a. Tmui., Uen. Pain, an-1 Tlckot i(«n| CHICAGO. BQOQI3, FRAZBB *CO, «f ttw PBOVIIIONf |M, rMa M* 9TOCKI |*«/gKi" OMN Uarkal Letter Free. li '/•'

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