The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on June 8, 1894 · Page 5
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The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa · Page 5

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, June 8, 1894
Page 5
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IV ftV MAROIC I D i nAnmo.i Makes « Move to Push the TftHrl i BUI Through, AND ALLEN fiAVB.A TILT Salvador Afforded Anylitm on the ttannlnifton — Imllnn ' Committee fa- ( »orn Itpcnlng a KcftfcfVntlon— Catholics Attacltntl til the lto»«P— It.VAtiV Ship Canal Bill— AVnutilngic.ti N«w«. June k.—the action of the attorney general in claiming '•.IB,000,000 ftotathfe estate of the late LeUmd Stanford occupied the time of the senate 'Thursday until the tariff bill came up. 'The question arose upon a resolution introduced by Mr. Hoar instructing the committee on judiciary to pass upon the •equity of the claim and whether it could not be set at rest. Following the intro- •duction of the resolution, Mr. Hoar eulogized Mr. Stanford and praised the ob. jects to which he had devoted his wealth. Mr. Blackburn said the course proposed by the resolution was unprecedented in the history of, congress. The real question was, said Mr. Blackburn, whether the estate, wb ich was devised by Mr. Stanford to educational purposes, had not been wrongfully diverted from the United States. The resolution was • displaced by the tariff bill upon which Senator Carey (Wy.) spoke at considerable length. - » *• • Harris Sprang; a Surprise. •• Senator Carey completed his speech' • on the bill at 2 o'clock. Senator Harris, pursuant, to an agreement reached after • consultation with some of the Republican leaders, sprang a surprise on many of the senators in the shape of a propo- •sition to proceed with the schedules VG," agricultural products, and "S," spirits, Wines and other beverages; "I," cottons, •and "J," flax, hemp and jute, under the •6-minute rule. This would have carried 'thesenate to schedule "K", wool and woolens, under fast marching orders. It seemed at first as if there would be no •objection. Harris stated that after consultation on both sides of the senate he indulged the opinion it would be granted. If it was, he said, it would put an end to all controversy about night sessions. , While the matter was being informally discussed Quay sauntered into the chamber. He asked what it all meant On being told it was a request for unani moos consent to limit debate he said: object." Having thus abruptly smashec the proposed truce, he walked into the marble room. Then the senate prpceedet with the debate on the bill. Messrs Allison, Sherman, McLaurin,- Mander son, Vest, Allen and Teller participated 'The Nebraska senator (Allen) became in rolved in a discussion with Teller on the causes of the lower prices, of wheat "Teller said hotly that he was at a loss to locate the Nebraska senator politically after his remarks and his recent votes He did not know which party he belonged to, the Populistic or the Democratic party, V "I voted with you on' the last vote on the sugar schedule," said Allen. "I beg the senator's pardon," replied Teller, "you voted for. and " ^•gainst the sugar schedule." {']•• "I voted against the discrimination (n favor of the sugar trust." "But you voted for the schedule. .' "I voted for it, but the, party to which ; yon belong bankrupted the treasury and we could not lose the revenue in thai schedule." . ; . •>-•-, '"The discussion was continued till 5 o'clock, when a vote was had on the finance committee's amendment fixing ."the rate on oatmeal at 15 per cent and excluding it from the reciprocity provision of the paragraphs. It was adopted. Then at t) o'clock, with a sarcastic allusion to the rapid progress made, Harris moved the senate go into executive session. . Attacked the Cath6llo Church. WASHINGTON, June f.—The house had the Indian appropriation bi|l under discussion Thursday. 'The main feature of the debate was an attack on the Catholic oburch by Lintou (Mich.) in which ho argued against the contract Indi schools, say that under this system tho 'largest share of the appropriation for •daoating the Indians went to the Cat ho- llo Indian schools. A resolution was adopted before adjournment calling on the secretary of the treasury for infor motion M to the enforcement of the |iu ^Migration and contract labor laws and {another authorizing the committee on Immigration to visit El|l» Wand for the purpose of studying the operation of the /ey of a ship canal bill drawn ¥,) far route from the • tonnftned t>» the Senate. WASHINGTON, June 8,— The senate made the following confirmations! William P. Roberts of North Carolina, eonsttt at Victoria, BY C.j Charles Neil- tt>n of Maryland, second assistant postmaster general. Postmasters) Kansfts—Davld Swtne- hart, Dodge City; William A. Sturm, Catdwell; Timothy Sexton, Augusta; Edgar C. Post, Atchisonj P. A. Pearson, Kinsley, J. M. McGown, Emporlai Sarah D. Lynch, Leavunworth; Warren K.. Nans, McPhersoni John E. Ireland, loin; Joseph B, Fugate, Newton; John Clendeh, Anthony; Frederick Cooper, Lyoui. Iowa— Josiah M, Swigart, Maqnoketa. TRADE CONDITIONS IN INblA. El-Secretary of State Poster Found Widespread tlnilneas Depression, SAN FttANcisod, June 8.— Ex-Secretary STATE TROOPS ARRIVE. Mkfcllcd Between Deputies and Miners at Bull Hill. DBWTlfiS ANXIOUS Id AfiVAHOB. Captain Adams and Party tteoelted With Open Hostility at CHppte Creek—Mnny Conflicting ttepdrts — Miners In ttaly threaten to Burn drops—Sit Strikers Arrested—Operator* Refuse to Confer. CRIPPLE CriEER, Goto., June 8.—All day Thursday rumors of conflicts between deputies and strikers Were current, but in no instance have they been confirmed, One engagement .Was reported to have occurred at t>:80 in the morning, in whicn one or two were killed on each side. Another engagement is reported to have occurred at 7:30 in the evening, but like the report of the morning it lacks authentic confirmation. The first detachment of the militia of State John W. Poster, who arrived arrived at Beaver Park, the scene of here from India and China, speaking of trouble Thursday morning. The state trade conditions in the far east, said: I troops immediately marched through the "I found a general and widespread line of deputies to a point between the business depression prevailing through-..contending forces, from which place out India, the Straits settlements and they will prevent either the deputies or wherever British merchants and com- the strikers from making any advance, merce extended in the . east. The cause The work of disarmament has not yet of it is attributed to the heavy decline in | begun, nor will the work begin until silver, which is the single, currency of the countries of Asia, and this decline, it is there believed, has been brought about by the closing of the India mints and the repeal of the Sherman 'act. I have frequently been called upon in these countries to defend the-action of President more state troops are on the ground. In the meantiine the deputies are anxious to advance' upon the strikers, and the strikers are ready to receive. them, a few hotheaded ones being anxious to open the fight. A small party of deputies, under Captain Adams, rode into KANSAS REPUBLICAN TICKET, fttate Contention finished the Work of f Chevlng Nominee*, TOPEKA, June ft.—After the adoption 6t the resolutions Thursday nominations Of candidates for lieutenant governor Werenmde. Or. the first ballot James A£.tfoutniatf of Topeka lead with D. N. Holier of Great Bend five votes behind him and Dr. King of dhautattqua county third, f routman and'Heiser gained on the second ballot and Troutraah was notni- Hated on the third ballot. The convention then took a recess until 2 o'clock. On reconvening nominations for secre* tarj* of state .were at once proceeded With. W. O. Edwards of Pawnee county.; was nomitiatetT on the third ballot. Frank L. Brown of Anderson-county Was his chief competitor. George C. Cole of Crawford bounty was nominated on the third billot for auditor and the convention adjourned for supper. At 8 o'clock business was agaih resumed and Otis Latherton of Russell county was nominated for treasurer on the third ballot, and F. B. Dawes of Clay county was nominated for attorney general on the first ballot over W. F. Guthris of Atchison. Professor E. Stanley of Lawrence was nominated for state superintendent of public instruction. The convention closed with the nomination of R. W. Blue for congressman-at-large. He defeated George L. Douglas of Wichita, Ed P. Greejr of Winfield and J. C. Caldwell of Topeka. DAMAGE BY FLOODS IN NORTHWEST. Hundreds of Miles of Railroad Track Will Have te Be Rebuilt. , 06ATH MAIUSfORM. Cleveland , in convening congress and | Cripple Creek and were received with bringing about the repeal of the Sher- open hostility by the residents. Great ex- votec Albrded Asylum on the BennlnKtou. WASHINGTON, Juno 8.—It is learned the fugitive president of Salvador has been afforded asylum on the Benningtou. IB this caw, though acting from tho best •of motiveu.for (he fugitive doubtless would have been executed if caught, Captain Thomas may have unwittingly Involved the United States in another international complication. It is boned no com plaint will bo made by the Victoria Sul vadoreau party, which doubtless will be WpTOwed for some time with the er«o- ttca of a new government, but (fit does complain, the stote department will be put ID some straits to clevlne « consistent and satlifsutoyy yapfr. j ; ' ', •". fteftr O|»«la.g M IHi«*rvaMiMi, ' ;WASjmjaT0N, June «,—The houaji «onnilttee on Indian affairs hns author- ised • favorable report b« |Jie Wtl Intro', the agreeuietit lor opening "fe» at tlw L»uw»i reservation,, aoou- 1 the Nun JP»T<» Indians of Idaho. Will J«r«U»H*»Miue «v«4«y, workers strike in virtually eadod m fui as tills section w iwuctiriiud and tlw miners will probably rusuiuu work Won- 4ay W they Jiavo no grievance uud only ejijjit work la order to help the move- Bieat along. • r -: ttyau'i t«ly «aii»l Mill. June »,~The OftWialttoe on railways uud agreed man act, which has been .regarded in the east as a step towards placing the United States on a single basis." .Death Dealing Cyclone. BAKER CITY, Or., June 8.—A disastrous ' death dealing cyclone passed over, Grant county. ,The path of the cyclone was from Fox valley ; to Long Creek. • It demolished everything in its way. James Parrish, a farmer, his wife and one child were killed. A number of houses were destroyed and the loss off live stock was considerable. The cyclone was accompanied, by a terrible hail storm. Some of the. atones: measured seven and one-half inches in circumference. . ,. . '• . .' • • ConireMman Davis Ren omlnated. CLAY CENTER, Kan., June 8.—The Populist convention of the. Fifth congressional district renominated Hon. John W! Davis by acclamation. The resolutions indorsed the Omaha platform, free coinage of silver 16 to 1 and a service pension bill. . • • ' Irlth-PoUih Kbbleman In Command. CHICAGO; June 8.--Three hundred commonwe'alers, composing' Poles, Bohemians' and Anstrians, started from here for Washington. The aggregation is commanded by Joseph Rybalkowski, who claims, to be an Irish-Polish noble :':.' / Seven, Storm at Lawrence. ''•>' • LAWRENCE, Neb., June 8.—This section was visited by the severest wind storm ever known here,,, Great damage was done to. houses and outbuildings, but no loss of life is reported. ' e^-Senator Sabln Brlni* Bnlt. June 8.— Ex-Sen- , . ator Sabni'v brought three sensational suits against Receiver ;O'Gonnan and Attorneys Searles and Gail, the amount aggregating |l9y.8Qi». v •"" ••" •'••' i ; ' ' Drotn«r of .Urib O«u. Grunt Dead! ; SA'N'JbalEV'pal,, 'Jriine K— Rawley B. Dent, a well ictiown orchardist, died, after a lengthy illness, aged 7li years. He was a native of Indiana and a brother of Mrs. General Grant. ' •. ''' ' -;• MoKlnUy . . NKW ALBANY, Ind., June M.— The Re- publtcins of the Third district nominated Robert J.Traoeaell of Corydon tor Congress. The MoKlnley bill '•was indorsed. •.•.-. '.*/ ••-.,, >-.'•••.• ••*••• <i ' Indbuia PopalUts prornlaat*. • MAKIOK, Ind., June 8.— The PopulUta of the Eleventh Indiana dUtrict here nominated A. J. Bemion for congreti. : : GLEANINGS FROM THE WIRES. Fred White has Iwen suspended from the fowa Normal school for cheating in his work! >'•••' •• ->' .'i'-' •- -'!- ' <i ' •'•; At Dul>uqu« t la. , . a masked high way- inaii bq^rdwd Bftrtet car Ju the guburbn and robbiod the motorman. Delhert Uarnutt, living near Chambur- lain, 8.' D., waii killed by the aooideutal dlMbarge.of a gun In hli wagon. Frost dauiairinv to crops U reported iu Etoekfonl, Ul«,( Ohampalgn.Illa.; Prince toil) (UK, and Decatur, Ills, . W(Hli»m Conway waa noqultted at Mitu- tato, Mlim., of the charge of murdering Harry M. Walmveu. The Odd Fellow, at Metropolis, III*., laid tho dprneratouo of the their new buUdlutf, whluh U to oont 180,000. hurls Whltaore shot hiniMlf at Oika- IOCMM, la., aud will probably die. Unrequited love U the alleged cause of his t,! The Cairo oitiiteiw rotates! to allow Kelly and hut navy fcp luml at that city. Tho Uulted States nyuod of the JTlnul»h ohuroh U Iu Mwiou at Superior, WIs. 1'fee ArkauM* Bevublluau state couven- tlou will beheia at LIHURookou JulyW. David Wloii, » mlulater of HlgW, Ruu- lolph oounty, We., hat been uttauug »liiou Hay 8, , OtU HMkiai, living near pltUfl«Ul, IlUt, was fleecua out of W.OOp by two itranvwrPi who wanted to buy his farm, Vbe aupiial atato couv*«tlou of the Aj'- oientOrdvr of Hlb»r»»laui torIiM)Utu» eon- veuud Ju Peru, Imi. , Carter Jouwi, brother o( ex-Governor Jones, wa§; ttoquittjid at lllruilughttm, Ala., of the murderof Dave Jaokwn eight . llqw* Iu eupautpiuttub at Qtt«wu, edM JTort Beolttt* lite uuxt umot- ' citement prevailed, but a conflict was averted.; ~" ." '• ' '. '; '" . , The latest .report is that in the supposed conflict of the morning, one miner was killed and two deputies slightly wounded. The warfare • continued throughout the day and was carried on in guerrilla fashion. . One report says Captain Locke, with 1,000 deputies, has advanced beyond Gillett and has cut down all telegraphic communication, so as not to receive restraining, orders from Adjutant General Tarsney and to prevent press dispatches trom going out.. Gher Led the Mob, PEKIN, Ills., June 8.—Company G of Lincoln, Ills;, arrived at Pekin and was met at the- depot by Sheriff Frederich and a number of deputy sheriffs. At the coroner's inquest B. B.'Erwin, editor of The Evening Post, and H. C. Kuhl, an insurance agent, both of whom are deputy sheriffs, and Chris Frederick, the sheriff,,were heard. They were all eyewitnesses to the bloody affair and declare that John L. Gher, formerly a member of the state legislature, was the leader of the mob. , . Threaten to Barn Crop*. ', ROME, June 8.— Signer Colo j an, member of the , chamber of deputies, has written to The Secolo describing the condition bf the mining population in SieMy, Which, he says, is most desperate. Thirty thousand miners on the island are starving, and hopeless- of any improvement they, are threatening to burn the drops on the various estates and declare that if they are condemned , to die of : hunger, others shall share their fate. , . , 8ls Strikers ArresUd For Murder. BRAZIL, Ind., June 8.— Marshal Loderback and a detachment of police have arreetedilx strikers who are supposed, to be implicated in the killing of Engineer William Barr east of Harmony on the Vandalla a^d the injuring of two other trainmen, and arrests; of Vi« others are expected to follow, It is said one of the prisoners has made a confession furntsh- teg the names. • ; '' Flfht BeporUd at Mineral aidln|. , BELL AIBI, O. , June 8.— Soldiers we're ordered to MoLaituville, O., striken having stopped two coal trains. A report, has been received from Mineral Biding that a -ight occurred between miuers and a squad of militia, and that seven were killed and several wounded. It hag been impossible to eonfirm this re' Mllltla No Longer Needed. la., June 8. -.Fudge See- veers, attorney for the American Coal company, notified Sheriff Prioo to call off the militia at Evans, as no further trouble is feared, Great preparations are being • made for the state miners' meeting. Delegates will be here from every camp in Iowa. Coal Operator* Will Hot Confer. PiTTBBUHO, Pa.; Juie 8,— The coal operators' conference committee of this district iu session here by a tie vote defeated a resolntion to attend the Columbos joint conference, aud by a vote of tt to 4 decided to qall a general meeting of Operator* hero to consider the matter. UK iilwue uud 'elected I?i)t«r Jnoknou niihereit to liU deteruilua- l«u uot> t<» iu U(« nuuth, in «plte u! Jorbutt'k uw»|iUnu« of thw Ja«k«uuvHli' . kottur i>.\|iluiUil In ou chalv eur -iitdii' I'l'luvvtuii, Illi. 'i'ht portor WAI) uruhably totally HvulUed uuU u dWHMUi AUhUoit HMHI CBIOAOO, June fi.— Trouble i« .coining •gain upoa the Western Pawenger asso- elation. The Atohtaw haa made a Uer poand upon the lines which it Duaneata of violating tlie exournlou agreement, to at onoo inform it whether they pronojie to abide by the agreement or not, and if so, whan they will begin to observe U. Uo- lew'* Katlifaotory answer is returned at ouoe the Atohtion will glvo notice of withdrawal from the excursion agreement and begin huaiita** on it» own ao- MUiit. TU« linopi which w«re requeued (9 gly^ a<» wwuut of theiiwolvw are the Alton aud Uniou by Katlu« Uulberrlat. I. T,, Juuu «.— TUu of two farmer* living uttar hero named H. 0, HiuunPH* anij Toui Wuugh at« of mulburrku an* wpve ull t«Hwu iu4deuly IU, 8i>wuioii* a^d Wavigh Imye bofli t»Hil eeverul of eufh family are very uud not wipt'i:ttnl to live. low Ur« UtuveUud'* tiriulu. , Mo., Jtut) 8,~»jlr. W. D, Mori'ill of Pvurutt, Mo«o., und Miw Miu- uiw L, Fox oi 1 tUif uitj 1 v.-tivu luurriuil. Mlw Fox iu * coubiu to filra. Orovui Cluveluud, damage the Columbia and Willamette rivers can It is certain, however, to run dollars. The entire >, luviuuing Idaho,, Washington and Oregon and British' 1 Columbia, is virtually shut off from the east by the floods. The Canadian Pacific roads have been washed out for hundreds of miles and it will require weeks to repair the damage after the water goes down. This city still has connections both Ways on the Southern PacJlc, but the mails are badly delayed. The Northern Pacific makes connections through Puget sound and this city by means of the transfer boat which runs from KeUo, Washington, to this city. In northern Idaho, the Great Northern and Northern Pacific have been washed out for miles,, rendering the roads almost useless west of Idaho. The Union Pacific is partly used from Umatilla 'west and the Oregon Railway and Navigation company's road, which la the connection of the Union Pacific, will have to be practically rebuilt from Umatilla to Portland, a distance of 800 miles. Doing No Through Butlness. ST. PAUL, June 8.—All the .northern transcontinental lines have been transferred by the floods ,into merely local lines and as such doing no through-busi- nes*.whatsoever. The Great Northern, the Northern Pacific, 'Union Pacific and 'Canadian Pacific, have issued circulars to the effect that they will not receive perishable freight destined for points beyond . the , towns where, their lines are Street* at Vienna Covered With Hall from 8t* to E!sht_tn«h«sJt>eet>. ViKSoftr, June H.—The worst hailstorm that ever visited this city commenced a 1 o'clock Thursday morning., Dense copper colored clouds arose With alarin ing rapidity. The wind drove the dus In columns to the height of 4-storj houses, then the hail begatt to fall ani covered the city in a short time to the depth of six to eight inches: In less than 16 minutes the city looked as if it had undergone a bombardment. It is esti mated that 100,000 windows wer broken. Five hundered panes of glasi j were broken in the ministry of com | merce building alone and 600 in the palace. In the upper floors and the em i perpr's windows hardly a pane remains I unbroken. The hailstones averaged th size of hazelnuts and descended in | streams. Three deaths are reported as i due to falling trees. Horses were frightened by the storm and ran away causing numerous accidents, , Serious damage was done in a fielc outside of Vienna, where a detachment of artillery, with 82 guns, were over | taken. The horses bolted with fright in all directions and 80 soldiers soon lay helpless upon the ground. Several of them was run over and one was killed Three officers were seriously injured. Many persons were bruised by the hall The beautiful gardens of the city are ruined. Telegraph and telephone poles were blown down and the wires are stretched on the ground like huge cobwebs, causing death to thousands of birds. It is feared that great damage has been done to crops. Reports from Pressburg show that that plaoe was also visited by u disastrous hailstorm and five vineyards were almost ruined. Violent storms have occurred during the week at Oldenburg, Vessprim, and in Gratia. Immense damage is reported to have been done. Express Gratitude to the Queen. LONDON, June 8.—The delegates to the international conference and jubilee celebration of the Y. M. C. A. visited Windsor and were received at the station by the mayor and municipal authorities. The farewell meeting of the delegates took place here in Windsor park. A number of delegates visited Eton college and viewed the ancient school rooms, chapel and library. Subsequently the convention reassembled and after passing a resolution expressing gratitude to the queen for the hearty reception accorded the delegates, Rev. Dr. Cuyler pronounced a benediction and the conference was declared dissolved. i , Captured a Pawenfar Train. Los ANGELES, Cal., June H.—Barker's army of industrials, numbering about 400, captured a passenger train at Mojave and started south. When they arrived at Barstow, the yaed master of the Santa Fe uncoupled the locomotive and ran it out of reach of the men. They went into camp. Officers have left Los Angeles to arrest the men. Niece of General Wearer Harried, ATCHISON, Kan., June 8:—Frank B. Sitnns and Miss Clara Weaver of this city wens married and left Immediately for New Orleans for a wedding trip. The bride is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs.. George O. Weaver of this city, and; » niece of General James B. Weaver of Iowa, kite, Populist candidate for President. ...•'.' '•- '"'-•' • Unfan Brought Back from (taaaoa. > SAN FBANCISCO, June. 8.—August 0. Hagan, the absconding cashier of the American Exchange bank, was among the passengers who arrived on the steamer Mariposa from Apia, Samba. He was in charge of special agent of the .treasury,',James J.: Bennett, and will be taken to New York. •...-. . German* Freely Talk Annexation. 1 APIA, Samoa, June ,(*.—There is no abatement in the war, notwithstanding the presence of three • ships of war, and there is every prospect of serious and bloody fighting at an early date. The German warship Buzzard arrived May IB. .There'are now two German warships here and many rumors are afloat as to what their Intentions are, and an negation, or German protectorate are freely spoken of amongst the German residents. The British ship Curacao is also in the harbor. ' Pbelpe In a CrhloaT Condition. NEW -YORK, June 8.— The Herald says: There appears to be no longer any doubt that Judge William Walter Phelpe, ex- iuii)Uter to Germany, is in a critic«l. condition, if he. )s not dying, and the opinion U expressed thajf hi» death may be looked for at any time, ' NurthwMl«r« IHclarei Dividend*. CUIOAOO, June B.~At the annual mooting of tuo Chicago and Northwestern road a semiannual dividend of 8 per cent on common stock and a quarterly dlvidoud of l>i per cent on preferred wero deoiared, Ca4bollc ST. PAUL, June K.— Solemn requiem blgh must for departed members was held by tho Catholic Foresters. An address wtw delivered by Archbishop tr«- lund on the good being accomplished by the order and IU great future. Thursday'* Baivlrall Qaiues. Boston, lit 8t.' Louli, T. XlotioU anil Ryan; Wroltwt»u>ln and Polu, Umpire, Km»Uu. Buliliuure, T; touUvlllo, I, Ink* and UuU- IIMUU; llowmlyu »n<\ Orlin. Uui|ilre. Lyucli. \Vu»l\liigl«n. 8; CluclnuuU, a. Mjiul »tiU Mu- (lulro; PArlrott and Murjihy. Umpire, Uurit. UnwVlyn, 18i WlHUu«, IU. Bloln, trlii. KwotMly ana Unlly; Uwobort, ii'l Muuk, Uiuplrw. ill Qumlo. Now Vark,*; Ohlvetfo.T. Uitvkln, AVostor- volt iu4 JT|«,ruHi QrinUb. Torrr «ud tiobrlv«r. Phllka«lpat«, Is OlovuUuU. 0. Taylor »nU Ortiilyi Ol»rk 'U ttiul iSliuiuor. Uiiipire, stag*. WCtrmwn juuau* UAMKI. Uotrolt, t; tftuni: City, iu. PvMt «it4 Hurl«y| l>ftm ,.nil T.vvinu) iviu. Umpire, Maker, TuU'Uo, 18| ;»H»U» Uliy. IS (•'uramnu «ud Suuniier»i M»uuk uurt UtmuUau. Uiuplr», Ti MU»iu>M>uU«, S. Uuiup »nU ' lUirrull. Din- Supplied Insnrgenta Wlto Mutton. LONDON, June 8.—It is reported that the arrests in Rio de Janeiro of Edward P. Wilson, of Wilson Son & Co., and James M. Florence, the manager of that company^ by the Brazilian government are connected with.- the supplying -of a portion of a cargo of Australian mutton to the Brazilian insurgents. . ,« i Oeaeral Hewstoa Ooiamlttwl r»r TrtaL LONDON, June 8.—General John Hewston of California was committed for trial on the charge of -manslaughter m having caused the death of George Barton, an itinerent musician, by thursting the point of his umbrella into his left eye on May 80. Orlspl's Beoonelllatlon Cabinet. ROME, June 8.—It is reported Signor Crispi will form a reconciliation cabinet, to include Marquis di Rudini and Signor Zanaraenelli. ' Trader* In Wheat Fall. LONDON, June a.— E. J, Babcock A Co. of Liverpool, traders in wheat and cotton, have failed. Liabilities. £60,000. Keuilnder Won the Epeoo Prise. LONDON,' June 6.—The Epson grand price of 1,000 sovereigns for 8-year-olds, was won by Mr ..Cannon's Reminder. la Honor at Joan at Af o. PABIS, June W.—The mlnUtry has Us- oided fer an annual fete hi honor of Joan of Arc. MARKETS REPORTED BV TELEGRAPH. Vhleago Grain, and ProvUloiu. OnioAOo, JunuT.-Wheat w»s (overlshand IrrcKalar ipd»>', tluotuatios frequontt/ wlllilu IHo range and Anlihlnc with MO lo»i, Uigher cable* tent prices up, bat tk» Advance w«a met by free reulliluif. Oorq olo*od Wo luwor; oaU unohanged and provUloas ullgUlly higher all around. OUMINQ paiosa. \VHBAT-E»»y. July. B»UW»Xa: Saptem- CORN-StMax. C«ih, WMQatyto; Jily, 39J< July, u*e atoek. OtUDAOO, J«n« T,— OATl'LK— Tliaro waa a fairly f rea movemMt at price* »buwlug but tllfht uhaaaa (ren> Ipota curreiu y««ter4ar< from It.Wti.lU bouiht ik« bulk or tbo nttivo «t»ei4 »ikd tbe popular prlves for cows were jW.M§j»-«. tlOUt— Taera WM » weaker tone to tliu but; luarktt uxlar and the avurage prloa WM •bQul to lower, toe .bulk of (U« lldlil tolling ad |4.UOI.»S. »ua from HW»4.u t*klug tuott of Hi* «ie«taW aad H»«vy «vt«liU. 8UKKP-Ther»wM UUU *MOW toruulm- uroveutontln prlot*. QuotaUoiit fur uoor to auotue»UeH> wv« ||.W«tl.««i tar OAT8-Uu»etll*a. Owli, 3 IH)RK-¥i(h»r. July, 1. A WD -fllghtr. Joly. .Mtl .faeep. fjlaf. U*»4; Wi^tl.vkui tUiuU, ant bjil Umulr*. Kajrlai. 0: Mllwiuikfo, U. tCUetu, UUAHA, Jut* celpU, l,TO)b«»4; IIUO If IWi \\» . |t. lbt., |t.lV»iTWi MU la oholue «ow«. W.TUO3.W; |l.««|Sl.eOi good feea»r«, J3. |.Ta{ W| llexket N> lowor. 18.1MU UK»U; llybt. |i,4 T HERE is but one way in the world to be sure of having the best paint, and that' is to use only a well*established brand of strictly pure white lead, pure linseed oil, and pure colors.* The following brands are standard, "Old Dutch" process, and are always absolutely Strictly Pure White Lead "Southern,""Red Seal," "Collier," ;'Shipman." * If'you want" colored paint, tint any of the above strictly pure leads . with National Lead Co.'s Pure White Lead Tinting Colors. These colors are sold In one-pound cans, each can being sufficient to tint 25 pounds of Strictly Pure White Lead the desired shade i they «re In no sense ready-mixed paints, but a combination of perfectly pure colors In toe handiest form to tint Strictly Pure White Lead. Send us a postal card and get our book om paints and color-card, free. NATIONAL LEAD CO. St. Louis Branch, Clark Avenue and Tenth Street, St. Louis. IKT Carroll County The Old Competitors' Prices. 100 dozen more of seamless hose at 4 cents perjpair. 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 $1.50 MINOHEN & CO. First Door Bast of Postofflce. OF OARROU* IOWA. Capital, $100,000.00. Surplus, $ff,OOO.OO. Opened bushiest ftfa. 4, 1S8S. DUBCIOM: 0. A. MAST, ... President. «. W. WATTLIS. - - VIM President. 0. L. WATTI.K8. ... CalUir. J. B. Griffith, V. BlMleli, N. r. 8turi»», Chaa. WalUneaeU, Bumner Wallace-, , Interest paid on Urae derails. Montr to loan n food Mcuritjr. DrafU tor tala OB all pane of the world, oleemthlp Ueketo to- and from all paileot BHrope. Iniurance •rltteo In the best oompanlM. CALIFORNIA And all Pacific Ooast aid Poge* Bound poluU »r* reached ooa- fortabljr and quickly via < Palaoe Prawiug Roow Bleeping Cars /nd Tourist Bltepere leave Ohioage daily and rna throagb to Ban Frauoiaoo without ohauge. Personally CpyHf'ctod Excursionf. In Touilel HiMping Can leave Chicago awry Xtoiraday. Rate (or • oomuletel; e^uipwd har|h front Ub,|oago to Sao FrptioiMO, Lue Aogalea or Portland only 454.00. PaaMogMfl ' tfb» poiata weet and BOrtbfmt <•* (ttioago •an join lh«a» «tp«reioMaAi«ula. Vailabk* rou^ •Moraio lit greatlj rpdaoad/aiM. TO CHICAGO & NOITN-WERHBN It «H ADONKM. W. A. TVHU, Uen, Pun. att't T1<*H A|«|t CMICAOO, ^ I QiAIN O4 fJ-lPKOVIWONt OI O' "** 8TOCKi BIAI.TO, OHIOAOO ONN Market Leller Free.

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