The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on June 15, 1894 · Page 5
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The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa · Page 5

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, June 15, 1894
Page 5
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KRIS IS NOT PLEASED Republicans Making ThevrTarift Speeches Too Lengthy. ILL CONSIDERING FREE WOOL, Sinn Scctotlnn QucsHon tn the ttouie, Jerry S!mp«m Steadlty lmpro*lng^KI«. mtnalkl ,Oi»o to Be Punhed—Qopertil Trcniury 8l B nn—1'tcnldcnt; Clevelantl Tnkei a Vnciitlon, to his pxiwesaion/ Alt. UW promised him that .the Ifttited States Would push the matter and do all in lt£ power to obtain the release of Kisraiftsikl, f opullftt. S«n«itor» C«nfor un Wool. WAstttSOTON, June 16—The Popultste of the senate, Altettt Peffer, Kyle «nd Stewart, have held several conferences during the day on tbe subject of free Wool and the four have decided to vote for the Peffer amendment, giving wool 6 or 6 cents a pound protection. If nil the Republicans should vote the same way, two Democratic votes would be necessary to carry it. WHITE CAN RETALIATE. Asked to Boycott the Lake Erie and Western. REFUSES AND- STATES HEAfiOHS, WASHINGTON, June 15.— Some routine I : tmsiness preceded the resumption of the 'tariff debate- in the senate Thursday. 'i Bill* were passed as follows: To pay Joseph Redfern, one of the Ford theater victims, $2,784; to authorize the ap- fjointment of women nS public school trustees in the District of Columbia; for the development and encouragement o£ Bilk culture in the United States; to pay the heirs of James Bridger $0,000; a bill for the relief of the heirs of John Weightman, passed some time ago, was, on motion of Mf. Quay, considered and recommitted. When the tariff bill was laid before the senate, Mr. Lodge took the floor with an argument against free wool. Teller (Colo.) followed Lodge with gome remarks in favor of a duty on wool. While discussing the reduction of the rates on woolens, Mr. Hawley interrupted Teller to remark that these reductions would result inevitably in lowering the wages of the operatives 80 or 40 per cent. • "Either a reduction of wages or the manufacturers would quit." ' "They will not quit," replied Teller, "they have too much capital involved. They will reduce wages and the operatives, faced with starvation, will stand the reduction. Men who live by their labor cannot make a successful contest against capital." Messrs. Hoar, Higgins, 'Chandler and Dolph spoke against free wool. During the progress of Dolph's speech he remarked that it was whispered about the senate that the opposition 'to the bill hod surrendered and that the Trill would pass before the end of the present mouth. If he could prevent it, he declared, the bill would not be voted upon until the people had a chance to give an expression of their opinion at tbe general elections next fall. When the hour of 8 o'clock arrived Senator Harris showed no signjs of moving an adjournment; Senator Quay interrupted Mr. Dolph and asked him if it would not be convenient for him to proceed tomorrow. "But the senator has not concluded .his -remarks," suggested Harris, "He is willing to wait nntil tomorrow," said Quay. "The senator from Oregon," returned Harris sarcastically, "has not been heard from before on this bill and I trust the senator from Pennsylvania will afford him the fullest opportunity to proceed with his remarks. Let him go on now," be added with an imperious wave of his hand, but Mr. Quay was not willing and after stating that the usual hour of adjournment had passed, he .moved'to ad' J6uiia : ."~The' motion was' lost, 10 toSW, •whereupon Senator Quay moved that the senate proceed with the consideration of executive business. This motion was also defeated, but it was apparent that the Democratic managers could not force the hands of the Republicans, and Senator Harris, after again calling attention to the interminable delay on the hill, yielded and the senate adjourned at 6:15. __ _ ABANDONED BRYAN'S SCHEME. Morgan'* Plan WIU Furnlth tbe Foundation For j Nicaragua Canal Bill. WASHINGTON, June 15. — Such smooth sailing marked the first meeting of tbo subcommittee of the house committee on commerce appointed to frame a Nicaragua canal plan that the members feel justified in predicting that the measure will be prepared within a week. Several points were agreed upon. Although Representative Bryan's scheme for a currency issue to construct the canal found gome favor, it was definitely abandoned and Senator Morgan's plan will furnish the foundation for the bill, which provides for the usual method of raising funds by means of a bond issue. It. was practically decided that the government's •hare of bonds shall be $70,000,000. The members agreed to insert in tho bill a proviso, that the canal company must at some early date (probably Jan. 1, 1805) satisfy tbe secretary of the treasury that all outstanding debta or, contracts have been cancelled and fa tyifled, that the affairs «f the maritime Jpom- panto aujtMlnry, the contract company, have been aettled and tb*t company h»» go«* ont ot wd»tenoe, Too gownunewt will guarantee tbe funds with which to. settle the attain of the present company, hut mutters must to arrju«efl.»o t»ft the government will find no complication* on its hand* And <rf Hopeful TrcttdUry Slgnu, June ) 5,—Thursday's cash balance was $H5,i<88,570, o£ which $6«,021 ,!J8« was gold reserve. The fact that there were no gold engagements and that $500,000 of the amount engaged Wednesday had been returned to the treasury is regarded as a very hopeful sign and it is believed indicates that the outflow has about run its course and will •oon cease./ President Take* » Vacation. WASHINGTON, June 16. — President Cleveland has quitted Washington for rest and recuperation from his recent illness. At 7 :ao o'clock Thursday evening he boarded the Tender, which started promptly down the Potomac. The trip is expected to lost four or five days. . Jerry Simpson Steadily Improving. WASHINGTON, June 1ft.—Representa- tive Jerry Simpson is steadily improving at Berkeley Springs and it is thought he may be able to return to Washington soon. TURNED UP IN SAN FRANCISCO. Wife of a Mew York Newspaper Man Disappear* For ;Three Tears. NEW YORK, June 15.—A sheriff's jury decided Caroline D. Martin, wife of Will A. Martin, business manager of the New York Witness, is incompetent to manage her affairs. Mrs. Martin left her husband three years ago, taking her son, who is now 7 years old. She went to Australia and turned up in San Francisco on May 10 last and gave out the story that she was'immensely rich and that her husband had sent A detective after her, The woman testified in a clear way when called as a witness, but she said many people hod told her her son would bo president of the United States. The husband is living with his wife. He went to California for her, when she was found there recently. The wife's property is valued at $80,000. Soldiers' Reunion Broken Vp. YANKTON, 8. D., June U>.—The soldiers' reunion here has broken up in a row, owing to an attempt to turn it into a political meeting, and a large number of the visitors have returned to their homes. Griggsby of Sioux Falls made a strong Populist speech to an audience of 1,000 and this caused the trouble. ENGLISH JURIST DEAD. Lord Chief justice Coleridge Meets a Painless Death. BARON RUSSELL BIS SUCCESSOR, Big Irrigation Suit. SALT LAKE, June 15. — The largest irrigation suit ever instituted has been brought by the Salt Lake City Canal company against nearly 400 landowners to test the right of the plaintiff to Horn. up the Jordan riven About 1^,000,000 are involved. - — . Clime to Lynch Fajrne. > OMAHA, June 15. — Thursday evening a mob came up from South Omaha to lynch Sam Payne, who confessed be killed Maud Rubol, but Sheriff Dreiel had taken the prisoner to the utate penitentiary at Lincoln. Arrested nt I'aiton. OOALLALA, Neb., June 16.— The Cox- eyites took possession of a train at Paxton. The United States deputy marshals arrested them and took them to North Platte. _ low* Sunday School Workers Meet. . DBS MOINKS, June Id.— The first annual Presbyterian Sunday School institute of the synod of Iowa began her* with about BOO workers in attendance. • ! An Inob of Kaln at Aberdeen. ABERDEEN, B, D., .June 18.— The prolonged drouth here was broken by a violent thnnderstorn, in which nearly an inch of raiu fell, ' iuiu Just in Time, PIERRE, 8. D., June !(>.— A big rain visited this sefttion of the state, breaking a drouth which has lasted over a month. TELEOARPHIO NEWS 'IN PfMIEF. , Daniel Shade, » territorial pioneer, died at Clinton, la. • Huron Giov^nui Nlcotcro, ex-minister of the interior of 'Italy, died ucitr Naples. r Stewart JJ. Moore, *u<ainhout luapector at Chicago, retain* to resign and will be Ketitladi tttf tVegtern Pamcnger A*«ocltt* tlon Unit Under Similar Clretimstnncpi the Anhlunn Hud ttren Oenlert ttetle( from the Southern PaolDo—Burllyton Clmrgeil With Cutting Antes. OMICAQO, Jane IB.—The Western Pa> genger association lines have decided to boycott the Lake Erie and Western, but whether the boycott will ever amount to anything is another matter. ANormal notice was sent Thursday to General Passenger Agent Daley of the Lake Erie and Western* that after June 18 no tickets on his line will be honored by any line in the association. After dispatching this declaration of war, the meeting sent word to Passenger Traffic Manager White of the Atchison announcing the decision arrived at and requesting the Atchison to co-operate with the association lines in barring out the Lake Erie and Western tickets. Mr. White at (jjiice sent word to the meeting that his road would not boycott the-Lake Erie and Western, but on the contrary would honor any and all tickets issued by that line that came the way of the Atchison. Mr. White reminded the association that it was only a few weeks back that his road, then a member of the association, had made a request that the Atchison be afforded relief from the Southern Pacific, an outaide line, which was, ho claimed, making rates which were demoralizing to the business of the Atchison. He was denied the relief asked and now the association was asking him to join in a boycott against an outside line under the same section of the agreement under which he had asked relief under precisely similar circumstances. It had been refused to him and the Atchison road had been laughed at for presuming to ask such a thing. If the agreement did not permit a boycott against the Southern Pacific it did not permit a boycott against the Lake Erie and Western and at any rate, the Atchison would 'have nothing to do with the proposed boycott. Charges are made that the Burlington road has been cutting the rate from Denver to Chicago and return for a party of schoolteachers. It is alleged the road has made a rate of $30.05, which is about one-half of the agreed rate. The Burlington denies in the most positive terms that it has done anything of the kind, but the other lines not only claim they have photograghs of the tickets but some of the tickets as well. The Rio Grande and Western is also accused of cutting the rate between Salt Lake City and Chicago. It has been asked for an explanation, and an intimation has been given out that unless the explanation is given, a boycott may be instituted against the road. Corenn Itmirfeellon Wews—fifty, Pei Were Drowned—terrible Dlmster to » Party of ItAfretterg Off the Irlgh Const. Host Was Greatly Overcrowded—English faottotluff Captain Btahan. LONDON, Jnrie 15.—Lord Chief Justice Coleridge is dead. He was unconscions for a few hours before his death. His death'was pathless. His son, Bernard, will succeed htm In the peerage. Joen Duke Coleridge was djfcfe aon °f John Taylor Coleridge, a dtsw|ttished English jurist, and nephew ol Samuel Taylor Coleridge, the,poet. He was born in Devonshire in 1831 and educated at Eton And Oxford, receiving the degree of M. A. in 184«. He entered the parliament in 1865 as at Liberal member from Exeter. Iti 1880, on the death of Sir Alexander Cochran'e, he became lord chief justice 6f England, He conducted the defense in the Tichborne trial and his speech required a month in delivery. It is announced Baron Russell will succeed Lord Coleridge as lord chief justice and that Sir John Rigby will become lord chief justice of appeals in place of Baron Russell. THE INSURRECTION IN COREA.. mental control. Sectarian {|t»e«tle« In Ike J»ou»e, WASHINGTON, June 15.— In the house Tuesday an amendment by Flakier «» I $5,000 for interior in hereby «uthodie4 «nu quired to «wlw »U *WOtttJ '<*»*»« oUtiojM to 'ureven* the uje of wtid <uud« iu sectarian detonate." A point ill Of4e' w«« , „. June 15.— Willard W, fiaiwrtitou of Bw«»lo,'N, V., tUo "ttomef «f SiwHjnstkl, the Pol* wlio retumsa.te Ruwia liud ww> ai-festud «nd witt to »<• bwlu, saw Ai>tii»K Hewetury o Vhl nud liUd Wm Uitu all (Ue , Ur, Wh<wl«c, city physician of itaolne, WU,, 1»M rrfuami tp v»«cl,m»t<i the poor of (,b«t place free of charge. Miner* oil the Qdgeblo rung* h»v«d«- uiMtded »n luonuuw in pay, «nd may irtrlke, Tlireu thousand nt«n an affected. r Kx'Prt«at J, V. McNaniara w*» ftaqnifc- tod at Liberty, MO., o' th« OUMKW of »!««» Uerdm urhwta and nun*. Tua ferryboat Bugle Point WM buruwl ue«r Dubugue, U, Low, W.OOO; in»ur- ,no«, 18,000. i Governor Hogg of T«XM, wwomiiantod by u party ,of bauken* Md mayor* of V«*> a» towiu, itfttvon »»M*» for Qbioago and Now York. Governor Hogg will d«Uv«r *»• Fourth of July addnw befon ttw T»ww»uy aooletf ol New Vork, • I John Dyer, » prominent tenor borw bmdor, was prob«Uly<fpUllf Mured •» Wilt Fur Ev«rr Dollar. SBDALIA, Mo., June 15,—Receiver Latimer's report to the comptroller shows that the total indebtedness of the First National bank does not exceed 9260,000; that he had on hand $185,000 of gilt edge paper, |il45,iK)0 of good paper and from $'<T)0,000 to |800,000 of doubtful paper, on which at least $100,000 would be realized. He said that in his opinion every dollar of the bank's indebtedness would be paid in full and that there would be $100,000 left for tho stockholders. Homeopathic 'VhjriloUut* In Denver. DENVER, June 15.—The 5(»th convention of the American Institute of Homeopathy began Thursday. Reports wore read showing a rapid growth of the new system of practice during the year. The evening hour was devoted to exercises commemorative of the founders of the institute. Addresses were made by Dra. William Todd Heluiuth of New York, R. Lndlam of Chicago, I. T, Talbot of Boston, J. P. Duke of Nashville and Amelia Burroughs of Oinah'a, Juleib urg Coxoytt** DUbaudlog. Jui.Esiiima, Colo., June 10.—The Cox- eyite army, against which the United States marshals were ordered out, are disbanding. One hundred will walk to Venango, Nob., 300 will attempt to capture the first train through and the balance will wait for the fleet coming dqwn the river. General Adams goos with the Veuango party. Worrying Denver OMola/li. DKNVEII, June 15.—Herb Qoorgo, a Coxeylte agitator, said there were 3,000 commonwealers on their way to this city. The wen are traveling iu squads, no large bodies being on the road. The way in which this vast army of men shall be disposed of is worry both the city and county officials, Formerly » Hurlhera r*cl«o OMolal. Los ANdKMas, Gal., Juno 15.— Charles W. Mo«d, a well' known resident and bunlutwi iiiuii, died suddenly of dropsy. He wiw formerly general superintendent of the Nortuuru Pttclfto railroad and one Of tn» proprietor! of the Omaha Smelt- taH worka. ; _ Heavy ludlaa* Vatlure. FORTWAYNK, Ind,, Juno It.—A. O. Tr«ntwau, the large*! wholeaale groow Government Army Lost Two Hundred Men In One Regiment. VANCODVKB, B. C., June 15.—The news by steamer of the progress of the insurrection in Corea is as follows: The progress of the Togaku parly in Chnllado has stopped. The government army, 800 strong, lost 200. men in one .regiment and retired. The Han Yan, one of the steamers carrying government troops, was seized by the insurgents and run ashore. The Japanese gunboat Yamato has gone to Nanyon to protect Japanese subjects in Zoul. The stock of port commodities in the disturbed provinces is very short. The charge ti' affaires for Japan at Zoul has issued instructions to the Japanese consuls at the various Corean ports to prevent Japanese subjects proceeding for purposes of trade or otherwise to the disturbed districts. ' The nport is confirmed that the head of Kim Ok ,Kium was stolen by one ol the dead man's friends. His widow and daughter, who barely kept themselves alive by doing laundry work during his exile, have been taken to Zonl and beheaded. His father, who has been blind for si's years, has also been beheaded. FIFTY PERSONS WERE DROWNED. TerrlbH l>lsa«tor to a Party of Harvester* Oft* the Irlnh. Coast. ' I CASILE BAR ISLAND, Ireland, June 15. —A dispatch from Westport Quay about Jl miles from this city, announces a terrible disaster to a party of harvesters who were on their way to Scotland. A passenger boot returning to Westport Quay from Achil, having on board .bp harvesters, who were to be shipped to Scotland from Westport, capsized. According to the first reports of the disaster, 34 of the 80 passengers were drowned, but later advices say that it is believed that 50 of the harvesters lost their lives. Tbe boat capsized off Anagb Head. Thirty bodies have already been recovered, but the exact number of persons saved is not known. The boat was much overcrowded. One hundred and ten passengers were on the vessel when she went down. Tho disaster was due to on attempt to turn the boat without lowering sails. Most of the victims were kept under water by the sails, which were fully set when the vessel went over. submitted to the premier of Victoria, *>. B. Patterson, a scheme for Australian unity, Sir George suggests the colonies of Victoria and New South Wales shdttld first unite and afterwards the colonifs of South Australia and Queensland are to enter into the union. Wilt lay A Oeep Sea Cable. LONDON, June IS.—The steamship Faraday left Woolwich with 1,000 miles of the deep sea cable which is to connect the buoyed end of the new commercial cable between Ireland and Nova Scotia. ' Twelve llnmlred Bouses Burned. YOKOHAMA, June 15,—A fire atYama- gata, province of TJzen, has flestroyed 1,2(10 houses and 13 people lost their lives during the conflagration. THE BEALL MURDER CASE. Testimony Presented by the Defense Shows McKcnnon as the Aggressor. EL RENO, Okla., June 15.—In the Beall mnrder case the territory closed and the defense presented its testimony. It is to the effect that McKennon had Indorsed a note for Beall for $500, It became due and Beall could not pay Then Beall gave McKennon life insurance policies for $10,000 as security. McKennon told Beall that if he did not pay the note by noon of January 6th, that he would kill him (Beall). Beall met McKennon about noon at the place of killing and asked if he had paid the note and when informed that he had not McKennon grasped Beall's collar am mode a threatening motion. Beall drew his revolver and shot" McKennon four times. i The Duke of Wellington remarked, upon seeing the first reformed parliament: "I never saw so many shocking bad hats in my life." What a pleasant contrast it would be if he could look through our store today! He would find there hats of correct style and best material, and not only the Lord Duke, but everybody else would be astonished at tthe extremely low prices at which they are marked. One price to all. NOCKELS & GNAM, The Reliable One-Price Clothiers, South Side Square, Carroll, Iowa. . »* Bloux Olty, la,., kit* decided to ' lmpo«« • ItoeiUM) of 110 « y<Mi> ' on Hlbt UHvtotiif* lu the hope of •tAiulUug W»en» out. > J i*uk«# iwrwU, (swista rjr of Mw Catbollo vuifp .HwpvoJeitf iMotpfcy of OwaUj., ,; 'hai bWu arrested, ch«rg«4 with MM- II J ___ *• f\TLA fi~ ' • . ' ' rklngnwu' ing u* an annual tit, Jjtui-Qh, .QWerJy ohaupellor of tUp Uuivpwityof pttkotuand for two yearn jjnanwllor of the University of the Nurtb- wtuit at Sioux City, la,, U«» resigned. No Buuuwwur liu*- IMIHU wlwitwi, 'flit) M(uive*ttU grttud Iwlgo of tht> IuUn- peuUttut U«d>r of GooU Tinjaulwm i» lu aw- #lu» in Mluuouiiollu. Out) uuudred »uU twimty Uelvgctes, represvuting a uv« lu l4liti|M| llW'ittty'lwNS*: aUoul tho name. T)w firm iutcl wcu iu WIU Do* flo iti Work Muuday, ,J|llUVAWt, 0., JwmHilO.-rrTlia twn» t w,lll u,«t Iwftawq ttw,£M«wt ant) are d,(*tpruiiu*l nut to go to I#it«lM4 by H Hull. La,, Juno ift.^J. H. D«y, of i«w(i^iurkiu was urrusted «iu) later t«l<a<» J'roxi tho juil by u mob Jl«»triie([vo Fire at Coloo. COLO:.', Juiw 10.—Later ' dispatches froin Panama show that the fire in that city Wednesday was inuoh more destructive than was at flat reported. The facilities for fighting the flames were very limited. The water supply apparatus was practically useless. The property destroyed includes two blocks of houses. Many of the buildings destroyed were occupied as dwelling houses and 1,000 persons are temporarily without' homes. Efforts are being made to care for thoso people, many of whom have been rendered helpless by the catastrophe that baa overtaken them. It is estimated that tho property loues will foot upfj.000,000. Knglbh MonorloB Captela Mabwi. LONDON, Juno IS.—Cambridge uui- Yenity on Monday next will confer an honorary degree upon Captain Alfred T. |tahau of the United States cruiser Chi- oago, the author of "Sea Power In History." Oxford university will also confer an honorary degree that of D. O. L. on Captain Mahau. Oxford will confer the honorary degree of P. P. upon the bishop of North Dakota. Will Cut UIT Iht BoclklbU. DEKUN, June IS.—The brewers 1 fund raited to flght the socialist boycott has now re««hed 1,000,000 utarln. Over UO proprietors of meeting halU have refused to allow their oatublUhiue«ta to bo let for the purposo of Boolitliitiu mootluffj 10 long at the beer boycott ooutluuM. win NO* VuiAii iiM T«Mty. MAUHIU, June 15.—Pr. Avilo, who for $ long time was physician to the Into •ulttu of Morrocoo, in MI interview declared that the now sultan, Abdul Aa would oertuliily devliiio to fuliUl the treaty with Sj'ul" arUlng out of tho Mollllu »»«ulr. ^ Illiumrvk l>»»l»le loTr«»»l. June »6.—Prince to bin Hammer homo lit VtU'ilu luw burnt [>o»tpouod for a f wuoka. ItiattuUl tho oj-OUaucellor ro- quiKW vest, but it in udded bis ooudttlou lu not suoluwto ouuw auy uiulaty. Toted Down Free Sugar. MITCHELL, S. D., Juno 15.—The Popn list convention voted down resolutions favoring free sugar, free" lumber and th interstate railroads. Woman suffrag was incorporated in the platform almos unanimously. Kelly of Wood am Knowles of Lawrence were -nominatec for congress. Howe of Spink was nainet for governor. Judge Batch Will Die. WEST UNION, la., June 15.—Thelates advices from the bedside of Judge Hate of McGregor destroy all possible hope for his recovery. Last fall he fell off hridge at McGregor, breaking both hi legs at the knee. He is nearly 70 years of age and ono of the most prominent a 1 torneys in Iowa. Ask For a Feneicn. DBS MOINES, June 15.—Tho sixth d vision of postal clerks' convention passed resolutions asking congress, to provide a pension for clerks injured in the service and for families of those killed on duty. Engaged the Iowa Female Baud. D0NLAP, la., Juno 15.—The Ladies Silver Cornet band of Duulnp, the only musical organization of the kind in Iowa, has "been engaged to furnish music for the celebration Jnly 4 at Caatana. Kentucky Miners Go to Work. OwENSBonp, Ky., June 15.—Striking miners at. Troy and Cannelton, Ind., have resumed work. Other miners in this section, numbering about 3,000, will go to work Monday, lown I'ankcrs Listen to a Report. DBS Mo N-Es, la., June 15.—The Iowa Bankers' ;:-socmtion listened to the report of S. F. Smith of Davenport as delegate to the meeting at Chicago last October. . Miner*' Convention at Columbus. COLUMBCS, O., June 15.—A. A. Adorns, president of the Ohio miners, has issued official call for a miners'convention to be held in Columbus,' Tuesday, Juno 10. Looked After by Ilnele Sam. NAPER, Neb., June 15.—William Schultz, who was indicted by. tho federal grand jury on a charge of selling liquor without a license, was taken to Omaha. Jumped to fUtDeatli. DBS MOINES, June 15.—An unknown tramp jumped front the Northwestern train and his head struck the car following. Death was instantaneous. Rainmaker* Fall In Iowa. KEOKUK, la., June 15.—The Bock Island railway's rainmakers bombarded the skies at Pella and Perry, la., without success. PUNTING JAMES CAIN has his paint shop located over Billy Smith's wholesale liquor store on Main St., where orders can be left for all kinds of House and Sign Fainting and Interior Decorations. Prices moderated to suit the class of work desired. CITY MEAT MARKET NIC BCITEK, Proprietor. heohoioeat Meats, auoh M Be«t ForV and V«ai Steaks, RoasU Stews' •to., can b* had. Poultry Qwna and Fish South Hidtt Pittb-it, Carroll, U.. Juiiu 15.— TJw a«« tha iijlgjttoeitth (MyKliiloy's) uoiuuiutod tt> W. Taylor for van. fur AiMtrulUti Unlljr. N. H, W , Juno 16.-8ir Qoorgo It. )>il>bs, thu pvouilwr »mU w s^voUry ot Nuw BuutU Walw, li phlldrtnOryfor OoniireHinan 1'erkliu' Victory. Sioux CITY, Juno 15.— In the Ropnbll can primaries Congressman Perkins received a solid delegation, defeating P. A Sawyer. _ Fell lu anil Drowned. LEXINGTON, Juno 15.— Deputy City Collector William P. Welsh while fishing iu the reservoir fell in the water and wai drowned. MARKETS REPORTED BY TELEGRAPH. Ulilca«o Grain and Provisions. CnroAoo, Juwi U.— Kaslor cablon and fr«* selling were iiioro uUooiive ih»u bad orup re port* today .^kiui u» u nwult July whtwt clowx NO lower. Curu i-liwod )^o lilxlier, o«U lgUir and provision* lower all around. VUIDINU MUCK*. WUEAT-July, WtfOMKIoi Soptemlwr. COHN-July, UMc: SoplBUibor, OATS- July, We; Soplombtr, tWHc. POHK-Juty, IU.8S; ttoiittmitwr. IU.IP. LAUU-July, 16.81! September, tt).80. |8.87; Boptemlw. •«.%. Cntaaco U*e kUock. CHICAGO, June U. - QAVl'l.K - Blrlotl pholcn o*l 11 o i-oiiUnuu to liold tholr own, Mo w wltn common ami falrirradeii Uivy aro ar- rlvui* muph too rrtwly ami a »u*dy reoawlo of urlcv* |» tUo ronuU. Halt* of ntven wwtj i»l«ofnaUrat|<-OOtaf4.Uftu<l from f*BO t fe» boutflU mo«t of tiro cow*, heifers 110Q8— An hour aflor lh* opining (Uo market had eaaotl off to, aud It rvumltted w«ak i lUitl nxluolUm. tiulun were principally a | lo |I.W fur Ittftit woltfUU, tuul (Uo Itul of (be hoavr bom worn (akou at It tt to »«.*« 'I'liWB wt»ru »ev«ral I rude* at W.U), a few » BI1HKI*— IHjur louUul<«slu>oii (WlU on • l>*» of ll.UO to »3,W. Ywu-IUuts.lM.UO lo li.U), uu luiuUN at •» W to It.Tft. 'wuUi, H.UUJ U«a<i: oeJvo*. fitt) «ltUUH, D.UIO. 11UO Doulh Uiuaiia W»« Wock, OMAU4, Julio t.auu iiiwi; i«» to i&uu iu., WHO tua., »i.0(ka*.*>; U(M to 1100 I U. clioluo vuwn. *AiUtt3.VU; ouiuuui HiN>.Wi uiHMt fuwlvnt, common foe lent, IS.WkJta.UO. Murkut nt<wd> f5.UOdt4.7M , Murkel t>iwu"d b< lower, vluwxl lUu lower. Pitohtr'fOMtorla. We wiU SeU Until JULY 4, 1894 Spring and Summer Clothing at actual cost, gents' furnishing goods, hats and caps. We can sell cheaper than anyone in Carroll county. MINCHEN & GO. First Door Gastof Poatofflce. O not,be deceived* The following brand* of White Lead are still made by the Old Dutch" process of slow corrosion. They are standard, and always Strictly Pure White Lead The reconunendation of "Southern," "Red Seal;* "Collier," "Shipman," to you by your merchant is an evidence of his reliability, as he can •ell you cheap ready-mixed paints- and bogus White Lead and make a larger profit. Many short-sighted, dealers do so. POK COLOSI.—: Wlill« I ' tc»\l Co.'s Punt and tor . M.I uul i4V* yeu «i NATIONAL MUD CO- . Louil.

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