The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on June 22, 1894 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa · Page 5

Publication:
Location:
Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, June 22, 1894
Page:
Page 5
Start Free Trial
Cancel

will Assumes the Leadership of the Opposition. f CHANDLER AND ALLEN EPISODE. t!Cebra»kft Senator Afccused of liargalnlng AWnjr Big Vote to Secure tten Lumber, tonbols Wilt Go to Denver-Blftfik ttllls , Bank Suspends - Ex-9en»tbr Perkins' I runernl-In the Mouse. WASHINOTON, June 33.-There waa a fair attendance in the galleries in anticipation of the opening of the income tax debate when Vice President Stevenson Called the senate to order Thursday. Borne preliminary business was transacted. Bills were passed as follows: To authorize a commission to draw a code Of laws for the district of Alaska; to pro- toote the efficiency of the navy, and to define the boundaries of the three judicial districts in the 1 state of Alabama and to regulate the jurisdiction of the United States courts therein and the powers and duties of the judges thereof, The tariff bill was then laid before the sen- i As soon as the lerk bad read the •first section of the income tax' provisions, Mr. Hill, who assumed the leadership SENATOR RILL, of the opposition to the provisions, took the floor and delivered a carefully prepared argument against the incorporation of an income tax in the tariff bill. Attacks thai Nebraska Senator. Senator Higgins followed Hill. Mr. •Chandler rose to resent the terms used- by Mr. Allen in replying to to his charge that there was a, bargain by which he Was given free lumber on condition that he should vote for the bill. Mr. Chandler said: "I had understood that an agitation bad been going on on the other side of the chamber to have certain kinds of dressed lumber placed on the dutiable lists, when suddenly alt •opposition on that side goes down before the senator's motion to place lumber on the free. list. That'motion was made Immediately after he had publicly announced that his vote was doubtful. It was hi the bargain.. I believed it then, believe it now. I simply inquired of the senator whether the bargain had been closed; whether It was complete. I made the inquiry, and I do think he was warranted in becoming indignant • and using the unparliamentary • language. of which he was guilty." Chandler 1 * Inquiry. "Why does the senator (Allen) feel resentful when I inquire whether the bargain is closed so that we shall no longer expect to see him dodge in and out. The Whole thing was open and patent to the whole country and the senator instead of becoming indignant ought to have •calmly .admitted that he had been landed )*nd secured in the Democratic camp." fS'1 submit," said : Chandler, turning to Allen, who sat within 30 : feet of him across the aisle, "that under the circumstances the senator was not justified in the Words he used. I have never used oppobrions epithets or unparliamentary language on this floor, no matter how pointed my remarks may have been, never have and never will. "I regret," said he deliberately, in •conclusion, "I have discovered that the early surroundings of the senator before he entered this body were such as not to observe the common courtesies which all gentlemen regard even in the most heated partisan debates. The senator from Nebraska is to be pitied, rather than censured for what ho could not help." Allen Replies to Chandler. Mr. Allen waa pale,, but calm, when he rose to reply. "This is the fourth time," he began iu a low, but steady voice, "the senator from New Hampshire has seen fit to speak of 'bargains' in connection with my vote. I do not know, whether the language is parliamentary. I am not •killed in parliamentary procedure, but I do know it is untrue and ungentlomanly. I think he made the insinuation deliberately knowing it was false. He has tried to place me in the position of a trafficker of votes. The insinuation or stigma that I' have trafficked with my vote; that I have agreed to vote for this yneasure Jn consideration of concessions made ov to be made, is untrue. , "If I were whore I could speak plainer," be added, looking Mr. Chandler in the eyes, "I would talk plainer. I made a motion a few weeks ago to strike lumber from the dutiable list, as I had a right eo to do. I have a right to get what oan for my people, I am not bound to the Democratic or the Republican party but am a humble representative of a new party. As such, I aw more or less a •kirmisher between the old party lines, I repel tbe low, dirty insinuation of the *enlor senator from Nsw Hampshire," be said in conclusion, raising bis voice till it rang through the chamber, "and I reiterate and mfflrm with all the energy "i'Whatthe senator has Raid," Mid Mr Chandler, jumping to his tot at Mr, Al 1m gat down, "only ewplHwl«ai what I Mid a moment ago. uanwlyi That be dow not comprehend tbe courtesy that 4wraeteri««* debate ia this body." Th« senate w»t breathless for fully a minute after Mr. Chandler resumed his •eat. but this closed the sensational opl aode and tbe debate on two income tax wa» prowjeded with, Hoar (Masn.) rnak Jng a WHWWhat long arguuten uifuilUjt it, Mr. Aldvloh moved that the date on which the income tax should cease bo Jan, .1, 18U8. The .nuance committee •aojnprouijw amendment to Hw house bill which provided no tiuio limit, fixed th« date on wWoh it should ceitse on Jan. I, 1MW. Thw amendment vvw defeated-- fij) to Ul). AH the Doiuourute voted af aiiut it, together witb Pulwlu, Mid Mitchell fit.) (fiepttWtefttt& fcftft Allen, Kyle and £effer (Populists')* Mr. Hilt, who was present, did not vote, The finance committee amendment fixing the time limit during which toe tax was to run at Jan. 1, 1900, was then agreed to. Mr . Peffer then offered ati amendment to levy a graduated in* come tax. income Tn* a Populist Idea. Mf, Peffier said it was true, as had been charged by Mr. Hill, that an income tax was a Populist idea. Personally he would prefer a graduated land tax to a graduated income tax. "If yon will give the senators on this side time," interposed Mr. Hill, "perhaps they will report a land tax." "I will give them five years, when this tax expires," replied Peffer, amid laughter. He said the western* people had been hewers of wood and drawers of water long enough. The Populist party proposed now to make the east shoulder its part. Mr. Hill took the floor when Mr. Peffer concluded and congratulated the Democratic ' majority on its new leadership. The senator from Kansas [Peffer) had announced the income tax belonged peculiarly and exclusively to his party. Before he had made that announcement there had been some senators on the Democratic side who evidently had labored under the Impression that It was in some Way Democratic doctrine. In the House.' WASHINGTON, June a3.— -There was little interest manifested in the house Thursday. When the antioption bill was taken up speeches were made by Messrs. Orosvenor, Wheeler, Stockdale and Berry in support of the bill, and by Messrs. Covert, Bartlett, Quigg and Boatner in opposition to it. Pence (Colo.) spoke on the silver question. Fluted the Gauntlet. WASHINGTON, June 22.— A batch of public building bills, the largest of the session, passed the gauntlet of the house public buildings committee and were favorably reported. They were: Deadwood, 8. D., |100,000; Oakland, Cal., 1250,000; Eureka, Cat., (60,000; San Rosa, Cal., (30,000; Topeka, (130,000; Omaha, (2,000,000. >v - DnboU Will Go to Denver. WASHINGTON, June 28.— Senator Dn- bois of Idaho expects to attend the meeting of the Republican League clubs at Denver. He says he will go for the purpose of making a fight for silver and endeavor to have a resolution adopted liberally indorsing the white metal. Senhor Bania BOM'S Successor. WASHINGTON, June aa.— Senhor da Costa Dnate, at present Portuguese con- BulatSan Francisco, will be charged' affaires of the Portuguese legation until a successor isHtppointed to Senhor Sauza Rosa, transferred to Paris. Jerry Simpson In Washington. WASHINGTON, June 33.— Representative Jerry Simpson has returned to this city for a few days from Berkley Springs, where he has been for three weeks. He is far from well, but is on the road to recovery. Black Hills Bank Suspend*. WASHINOTON, 'June 22.— The comptroller of the currency has been advised that the Black Hills National bank of Rapid City had suspended payment, A bank examiner was at once placed in charge. _____ _ Senator Perkins' Funeral. WASHINGTON, June 83.— The funeral of ex-Senator Perkins will take place in this city on Saturday. Evans Ask* for an Accounting. NEW YORK, June 22.— John Evans, a shareholder in the Union Pacific, Denver and Gulf company, has begun an action in the supreme conrt against tha^ com pany, the Union Pacific Railway company, the Central Trust company, the American Loan and Trust company anc the Mercantile Trust company to compel an accounting from the Uuion -Pacific company of securities to the amount of over (!J>0,000,OtK). Six rirvmon I ij until. PlIILADKLl'HlA, Juno 22.— Six flreinou were injured by being crushed under falling walls of the cotton warehouse of Burr Bros, in Southwator street, which was destroyed by fire, Zimmerman Won Iliu Race. FLOIIUNOK, Juno 28,— Arthur Zimmor man, the American rider, won the international bicycle race here. Harry Wheeler, the other American rider, was second. _ • Wyoming Mothodlsts Meet. CHKYENNB, June 89,— The Wyoming mission of the Methodist church is nov in session in Cheyenne. Bishop Merril of Chicago is presiding. General Helly Arrested, LOUISVILLE, June »3.— General Kelly and Colonel Baker were arrested hero vagrants and placed under a bond of |350 America* Canoeist Beaten. LONDON, June 88.-- W. W. Howard the American canoeist, was hopelessly beaten in two races at Bourne End. QUMU Is Mack at Windsor. WINDSOR, June 9tf.— Queen Victoria arrived at Windsor castle, from Bal moral. ..... , Thursdays UwtoUwli dams*, Now York, li Brooklyn, U. Meskbt, W«*> •rrelt, German, I'M?*! sod WlUooi K«un«dy QMlrlgUt, Dalloy awl Laohano*. ' BRy»N MAKES HIS BOW. ? ive Thousand People Listen to '•' His Speech at Omaha. COMPLIMENTS SENATOR ALLEN, Wellington,, T! Boston, 10. Maul, BulUvau MoGulr*; NlcUol* and Ryan. Baltimore, 9; Philadelphia, ». Hullau* and Roblnaou; WayhlttH »ud Qruay, Cincinnati, «i IffluUvllls, 6. Ifyer «u4 VsugUtt! U*>u»wlug »ai| Kerwln. Umpire O'Hourlw. j.tiQWwgo, 10. Cololuugh,JSI»r« and M»ok! 'furry aud Kltlreduu. Umplra Lynch, 4 WKSTKHP 1-aAQUi UAI4KS. ludlauaiiplls, I); Toledo, 8, Oruiw and Mur pliyi ForujunB and Bummer*, • Umpire, Mo uuuald, KUIUUW OHy, i; MlnueupplU, 15. Uurby Muuuk uud Itauuhufet I'.nrvlu uud liurrvi. Uut lilro, Uuriwi. wnWKHN ABKUpU'i'lON tit, Ju»at>li, li hluuulii, S, Quluoy, U; I'wfia. V. Huek iHluiul. B! JwluimYlllo, T, Uw Muluua, Oi OumUw, 9. He Is OMtlflea at the Ohauge of Sentiment In trebrasha on the Silver Question, Work of the Silver Conference—Strong Ileiolatlonn Adopted—State Free Coinage League Organised. OMAHA, June 2^.—William Jennings iryati, member of congress from the Tirst Nebraska district, bowed his acknowledgement to 6,000 people from the tage at the Exposition building Thursday evening. His speech was a lengthy exposition of attitude of the Republican mrty and the change of sentiment in the Democratic party. The Populists, he aid, had taught the reformers more in wo years than the Democrats bad in 80. He was greatly gratified at the change of sentiment in Nebraska in the last few months.' Much credit was due the men who had originated the idea of the con- 'erence. "It was a grand and noble purpose, a challenge for the foes of free sil- rer to come out and make an honest ight. He bad preached tariff reform for •ears and had worked bard and earnest- y and was sorry to see how little he had done. Pays Senator Alien a Compliment. His efforts, though^ had been ably aided by the Populists, and he wanted a give credit right now and here to the men who led that party. He was sure Senator Allen-would prove a better sena- ;or for Nebraska than any Republican ever sent. Some people had opposed the silver conference because it would split the party. There were always people who thought more of harmony than of principle, but this' very thing led to a iestruction of harmony. "Silver men," said Mr. Bryan, ''have been called anarchists and have been branded as outlaws. An anarchist is 8 man who °P* poses law, but the man who wants to nake the government good and put good awson the statute books is the only friend of the government." He wanted to say to the business men of the country that they were not the only men who made a living off some one else. The humblest toiler was a contributor to the national wealth, and business men could not rise to prosperity on the ruins of the common people. He then proceeded • to analyze the platform of the conference, commending it in every aspect. He followed with a long disquisition on coinage, and said that silver was needed. "We need money as we need food," he said. "We are hungry for silver, and must have it, and will have it, whether it is mined hi Colorado or falls like manna from Heaven." , His speech was closed with general remarks on the use of metals for money. NEBRASKA SILVER CONFERENCE. Strong Resolutions Adopted Favoring Free Coinage at a Batlo of 10 to 1. OMAHA, June aa.—One thousand delegates were present when the Democratic state sllvef conference for the purpose (.(organizing a state free coinage league was convened Thursday at 8 p. at. Chairman Ong called the convention to order and immediately called on Secretary Smyth to read the call, after which Judge Ong read a speech charging the prevailing depression to 80 years of Republican legislation. He did not see how Democrats could be expected to avert it in a moment. The demonetization of silver was characterized as a conscienceless act, worse if anything than a protective tariff; Bryan of Nebraska and Daniel of Virginia were lauded as the true friends of silver among the party leaden. The mentiout of the name of the First district congressman was loudly applauded, as well as the statement that the next nominee for president would be a western man. The announcement that the state ol Nebraska was for free silver and wouk not be misrepresented at the next state convention was greeted with wild ap plause. W. H. Thompson of Hall County was made permanent chairman aud W. C Abbott of Dodge permanent secretary. The' committee ou permanent organ! cation selected the name of the "Nebraska Democratic Free Coinage League' which was adopted as the future name ol the organization. While the committee on resolutions was out, 'officers were elected as follows President, J. E. Ong, Filuiore county secretary, T. J. Morgan, Cass qonuty treasurer, (J. A. Luikhart, Madison county, and an executive committee of 10 The resolutions committee's report was adopted as follows: ' Wo send greetings to our fellow Dumo- orat* of Nebraska aud luvlUi their earnes co-operatUm aud aid In electing delegates from every county in th» state to the Deiuo«ratio state convention of 1804 pledged to vote for the insertion lu the DouioorAtip stats platform of the follow iugplanki Wo favor the iinmediaU restoration o the free aud unlimited coinage of goU and silver at the prsseut ratio of U to 1 without waiting for MM atdoroonseu of any other nation on «artb. In ute effort to obtain a fair expression of Democratic sentiment w« urge upon «v»ry P*(uoor«t who believes In the principle hprtln enunciated to participate actlvwly »ud vigorously lu the selection o delegates to the state convention, We recommend thnt in every county o t|«e state tb« Democrat* who oppose thi proponod ulaufc b» invited toatuoroug' discussion of Us merits, to the end tha the riemoorallc party umy act Intelligent ly and harmoutously ui>on this grea question, , Ww |irpuo«« Una this Contest shall bo fuugbt' out upon oltwu liuus uuti with iu UilllKeut luutUuiUi b|it, ooufldvnt iu tn ouvttiutui'iM of our |iu«IUou, wo itlso |m uovti Una tills (IgUl uluill bu vigorous urn (hut no ulfui't Kliiill Iio spitrod tu pluuu li tk« |)liitfociu o( thu Umiiacrutlo HUiiif DuiplmiU, tlu< sttuu> \itUiruucf couriiniiug tUu grout Of lluuilUU, US lltttt Ill'UII llitttlligly ll^Uflutel upoit our uui'ty i)l«U'uni\B etiuuui'Ulug th i)uesilou uf Vurlir refurut, 'romineitt Bmtncss Hrn <ii* the Soalli Mold n Meeting 1ft New Vorlt, KE^ YOKU, June S3,—A large num" jet of southern business men Selected by he various governors, boards of trade hd chambers of commerce throughout he south, met at the Fifth Avenue hotel o discuss the subject of southern trade and development with the New York ntsiness men who are financially in- erested in those matters. The meeting was called on the invitation of G-eneral 1. B. Dyer, president of the southern mmigration and industrial congress held it Augusta recently and of Senator 'atrick Walsh of Georgia. Captain Hugh R,' Garden Was chair- nan of the meeting and Charles J. Jayno, of the Augusta, Ga., Chronicle, secretary. Twelve states were repre- ented, Letters of regret were read from 3-overnor Northen, Senator Walsh, ex- lepresentative S. M. Felton of Georgia and others. Secretary Hoke Smith ad- Iressed the convention. The convention ndorsed the plan for a permanent exhi- rition of southern products at Washing- on, a bill for which is pending in congress; the centennial celebration of the city of Baltimore in 1890; the cotton states exposition in Baltimore the same •ear, and the short exhibition that it ia >roposed will be held this year in Rich- nond. ' Smith's Peculiar Defenne. KANSAS CITY, June 22,—Lawyer J. A. Smith, who is being tried for criminally ibelling S. S. King, the Populist police udge and indirectly the "Kansas state administration in a letter published addressed to Governor Lewelling, is mak- ng a peculiar defense. He claims that as a citizen interested in the public wel fare he had a right to write as he did provided he believed his charges to be TO DEVELOP SOUTHERN TttAOE. RAMAPO V/IN8 THE SUBurRBAW. true. ___ Cherokee Payment at Tlhlta. VINITA, I. T,, June 23.— Th* Cherokee payment has begun her*. There are inlly 15,000 people ,in town. Every berokee by blood gets $205. Gambling devices of exery description are being ironght to play to defraud the fndians. Three circuses are coining money and collectors are corraling the Indians by he hundreds. Two million dollars will be paid here. Fourth Richest Strike. COLORADO SPRINGS, Colo., June S3.— The fourth richest strike in the Cripple 3reek camp is reported. It is in the Pike's Peak district, and the streak is eight inches wide and averages 60 ounces of gold to the ton. National Association o^ Underwriters. CHICAGO, June 22.— At the convention of the National Association of Underwriters -Philadelphia was chosen as the place for holding the next annual meet- Ing. • • '• • Wade Stricken With Apoplexy. CHICAGO, June 82.— Richard Wade, one of the attorneys who defended Prendergast during the last trial, has been stricken with apoplexy. Great Yacht Designer Dead. BOSTON, June SB.— George W. Stewart, of the firm of Stewart & Binney, yacht designers, died., at the Massachusetts general hospital. An American Married In Purls. . PARIS, June a2.— Mrs. Emily, Mere- di{h Read Stout, an American, was married to Mr. Edward Spencer at the American church. Btrnok Veins of Coal. W ABASH, Ind., June 83.— Two fine veins of coal, one eight feet in thickness and the other 10, were discovered near Kentland. _ _ Indiana Mlllt(a Ordered Borne. INDIANAPOLIS, June 32.— Governor Matthews has ordered home all militia companies remaining in the mining district. __ _ _ Revenue Collector Under Lincoln. DECATUR, IU. , June 23.— Dr. John N. Bills, died, aged <W yeers. He was Revenue Collector under President Lincoln. __ _ • SMALL SPARKS FROM THE WIRES. The Thirteenth Wisconsin regiment held its U4th annual reunion at Clinton Junction, Win. Mrs. William Trultt of Hanntbul, Mo., tried to f)ll a lighten gasoline stove and she, her husband aud two children were badly burned, Texas sheep aud cattle growers by reso lutlou protested against free wool and frvemuat clauses in the Wilson tariff bill and demanded protection. Monikers tot the Oerueau Masons of .Ohio are in grand rendezvous at Columbus. The session will last two days aud degrees from the fourth to the 83d will be conferred. The grand Jury at Ottawa, Ills., nled 05 iudtutuuints ID the olroult court, 39 of. of .which were against the rioters at La Sullo, Streater aud Kaugley aud a dozou against Ottawa saloonkeepers who sold liquor to members of the grand jury on Sunday, Kdwln J, Workman was sentenced at Lekauun, Ind,, to two years lu the penitentiary for attempting' to kill bis wl(t> April 84. William Buuoli, one ol a gang of cur robbers, was captured at Kaukakw, Ills. Six others ol the giuig have Ueeu s«ut to the i>ful(«iwtary. The Iowa cjonfmtmoe Kuworth league oonvuiitlQU began at Ottiunwa. The ad- dms a( welvom* was by Miss liauiiegau, with a rosjiquse In verse by the Rev. Stoddard of Oskaloosa. A jury wa« secured at NeUNvlll*, Win., in thu trial of Psnl«*l Alltm, oliargod with ihu murder of iionry Wright lu May, jKBtt. Mrs. Wright, who was found lu Clilc'Ugo, Will ttmtlfy ugaluiit Allen. Thu Ualtlinoru aud Ohio shops at Gar rett have bt'i'ii ulutiud fur thu rent of the monlli auU thu lino's ruud forou will U' cut ilnwn, Tim (saa) supply of lUu CUtungo ami JCrto rutid wj Uuiilliigtou, lad., in pvuc- tlwilly goiw, ihf last curs U'liitf upon tl\u tftrnl fjrovc ; ttlm tu at the Head* Wltlt Bsnqnnt Second. YORK, June 22.—Suburban day set in hot before the first .race was run, the breeze front the land died out and just as the horses went to the post a cool breeze from the sea made the heat a trifle more bearable, although it, was still too warm to move about. The attendance was about 25,000, by no means as great as on the Brooklyn Handicap day at Gravesend, but still there was an uncomfortable crowd. There was a long delay at the post and finally "They're offl" was heard and they were; only two minutes and six seconds elapsed and then Tafal drove Bamapo in at the head of the lot, with Banquet hanging on like grim death to his saddle skirts. The crowd rushed to the jockys' stand and Taral was carried off to his room. He was out of his silks in a few seconds, it seemed, and then before the race had been over 10 minutes, was out of the grounds on hia way to Chicago to ride Domino in the American derby. Westbound Rates tn Be Advanced. KANSAS CITY, June :w.—It has just leaked out here that the westbound merchandise rates from Chicago and the Mississippi to the Missouri river and westward are to.'toe .advanced all along the line July I. The advanced was decided upon at a meeting of the traffic managers in St. Louis 12 days ago, but it was agreed to keep the matter quiet. The following is the scale of advances: Classes 1 and 2, 5 cents per 100 pounds; class 3, 4 cents; classes 4, 5, A, b, C and D, 2 cents. There will be no advance on class E. This will put the rates higher than they have been in five years in this territory. Feared Battler Would Flee. KANSAS CITY, Jane 32.—Elmer O. 'Sattley, cashier of the defunct Kansas City Safe Deposit and Savings bank was arrested on four new warrants charging him with receiving-, deposits after the bank was in an insolvent condition. The. prosecuting attorney feared that Sattley intended to "flee.. Twelve of the 44 cases in which indictments were returned against Sattley are set for trial in the criminal court at Independance Monday. IJsekl Charged With Harder, CLEVELAND, O., June 25!.—John Lizeki was arrested on a charge of murder. It is alleged he killed Mrs. Elizabeth Janicke, who was a partisan of the Rev. Kolaszewski, for imparting information to the priest of a plot to assassinate him. Princes* .Golonaa Sues For a Pivoree. ROUE, June 22.—The Princess Colonna, daughter of Mrs. J. W. Mackay, has entered an action tor a separation from her husband. The case will be tried in Naples, where the princess will appear in person. Nominated Sherman's Neighbor. MOUNT VERNON, O., June 32.—The Republican congressional convention oi the 14th district nominated Winfleld S. Kerr of Mansfield for congress on ttie VSbth ballot. Kerr is senator Sherman's neighbor. Bfolaeh Died at Independence. INDEPENDENCE, la , June 32.—Moloch, 9:17, by Strange, died at Rush park. He was expected to go in «:10 this season and was valued at |30,<tOO. He was the property of Chicago parties. Ober stnd Vistula Blslng. BERLIN, June 22.—The Ober and Vistula continue to rise." The rains have not yet ceased. Dispatches from Warsaw say that the low lying lauds around that city are submerged. i Stole a Fortune. ' BOSTON, June 23.—Enril C. Knappe, assistant teller of the Chtcopee National bank of Springfield, waa arrested, charged with tbe embezzlement of $4°>,* 000 from that bank. Refreshing ualns Fell. ST. Louis, June 3!).—Reports received from points ia Illinois, Iowa and Missouri indicate that refreshing rains fell Thursday, breaking Uio. v drouth. Boy Uauged For Murder. COLUMBUS, O., June 29.—William Whaley, colored, aged IV, waa hanged in the penitentiary for the murder of Allen Wilson, in Green county. Ueuilu of Professor Tuttle. ITHACA, N. Y., Juno 23.—Professor Herbert Tuttle, professor of modern European history in Cornell university is dead, __^_ MARKETS REPORTED BY TELEGRAPH, Vhluago drain and Provlslo-M. CHICAGO. June 81.—Bullish foreign new* and bearish domestic advices sent wheat up and and down th« scale lu irregular Auolua- tlous today, but July finished HO blgbsr, Corn closed Mo blither, oat* lo lower aud provision* higher throughout ttiv list. Cl.OSINU PIUOHS. \VHKAT-8to»Uy. Cu»h,WM«; July, September, dSKc. COKN-Sluuily. Oa*h. iSJ«HS»<o; July, SAtf LAKE, June t>".— The police cap- ired a gang of burglars with many lonstvnd dollars' worth of jewels and iamonds in their possession, supposed to e taken in different cities. Travelers' Pf otootlvo Xs^oclntlon. MILWAUKEE, June in.— The Travelers' rotective association's national convett- on meets here on Tuesday. Over 2,001) treons are ;•• is a bill before congress to regu- • prices to be Jchargedjby sleeping pitnies, and a hearing is to be .nil it ou June 20. Captlnn Sweeney, U. S. A., San Diego, Cal. ayt: "Sblloh's Catarrh Remedy Is tbe first medicine I have ever found that would do me any ood." PtloeSOc, SoldbyC. H. Westbrook. Buoklen'B Arnioa Salve Tbe best salve tn the world for Cuts, Bruises, ores, Plcere, flaitRhenm, Fever Soreg, Tetter, Obapped Hands, Chilblains, Corns and al'Skla Xrnptlona, and poslHrely cores Piles or BO ty repaired, it Is gnarsnted to give perfect aUtfaotlon or money refonded. Price H o*aw For sale b J. W. Ballon. Manugursof ihw turilt bill oxuvot to »•• uiv iu |)«>*uu>' it) Uio wiiuU' i-'ucly uu\t by vi'iu tin' iiiii'iul'ui uit't 1,1 lumvioU ilA tUv I'urUitTii tcntlury, OATS-Htrong. Otub. «To; July, i*ttc. 1'OUK-liltftmr, July, |l».tt. UAHU-Hlgher. July, W.TO. -- July, M.W. Chicago Live Stock. OIIICACIO, Juno SI,—OATTUK—Compared with Monday'* quotations prloo* show a decline varrylng from 16o to UUo. Form $I.(UJ l.tt for lettii cowi Iho quotations ranged up lo it.84(44.W (or extra steer*, Trading wa» largely at «J 4US4.00 for *t««r* and II.8UO3.00 (or cow* anil bull*. HOQS—Th* Uog market appeared to hav* a healthy tono today au4 Iho feeling waa flriu 1'he bulk o( the light weight bog* oluuignd at ti.TOOi.W and (rum flu to |4.M bought (lie greater part of (he Uyavy aud mwlluui weight*. BHKUP-Thsshewvaud lamb market was was firm aud, reasonably aotlve. Juforlur tu uliolu* *ha«|i were quoted at ll.OUftU.AU auc poor tu ohulco tiprtug lautb* at |iT»m,W. Oholcn to extra yearling** wore auliutbl* a o«lv«*, UU Kuvvl|>t»-UattlM, UMXU ij »u»»p. r.uuu. (hftitlt OutMlut IJr« Mloofc. SUUTH OMAHA. Juuv )il.-CA'i v ri-K-Hu C«I|)U, HSU liwwl; lUUUtu ISDUlbi,, ll(W(o KK«I llu., KIU£i.6u; tlUU to UUU »U.lHk<lUl>; olioU'ti cow*, fcJ.TOOa.iW; comuiou _. .. . ?',;<»' lu-ttil: light, 4.10,; mUuit, »l.W>iU.iW; Itcuvy, |1.00®4.I4- Markut a^lUn higher. tillKKl'—MulUiua, f.'.oO^i.Wi luuilw, fV.tt) .76. Marljel bluuJy phlldrtnOryfor pitoher'aOattorla, Cycloiio iiiul Hall III Kontiiclcy. RICHMOND, Ky., JUUH 18.— A cyclone isiteil a point just ouisido «Ioysville. It as the most powor.ttl arid destructive Ver known i n_tinR t'e, 'ti'in. i.r.y-thruc cotinties, with 174 dele. nave already Instructed for Black's .:Uon for senator by the Illinois . (.Tiitic couveiition. Sblloh's Cure, the great Goughand Croup Cure i In great demand. Focket size contains twen- y-Hve doses only 26o. Children lovett. Sold by , B, Westbrook. }^ crowd and a brass baud welcomed y, of commonweal fame, on his rt- , to Mussillori. He proposes to mnku Lcuru tour. William F. Hoey/W/D. Mann and W. ?. Brown sailed for Enrope recently. Jcalchi and Nordica were passengers by he same steamer. Karl's Clover Boot will purify jour blood, cleat jour complexion, regulate jour bowels and moke our bead clear as a bell. ZSo., SOc. and $1,00. Sold bj C. H. Weitbrook, Clarence W. 'Wells.'U'jrou'ng attorney of Sigouruey, la., formerly of Delaware, O., was drowned iu Lake Erie between Kelly's and Lakeside. Cure for Headache. AB a remedy for all forms of Headache Elec- lie Bitters has proved to be the very best. :t effects a permanent care and the most dreaded habitual sick headaches yield to its' ntluence. We urge all who are afflicted to >rocnro a bottle, and give this remedy a fair rial. In oases of habitual consUpation Electric Utters cares b; giving the needed tone to the bowels, and few cases long resist the use of this medicine. Try itonce. Large bottles on- y fifty cents at J. W. nation's drug store. - * "A Gaiety GirT," the burlesque from the Prince of Wales' theater, London, will begin an engagement at Daly's theater, New York, in September. • — • — »- — Guaranteed Cure. we ftolhorize our advertised drnftUt tit eeil lit. King's New Discovery for oonauiaptloa, coughs and colds, upon this condition. If yon are afflicted with a cough, cold or any icig throat or chest trouble ssj will use (his i«me- dy as •'lieaUa giving It. a full trial, aud experience no benefit, yon may return the bottle andhave yonr money refunded. We cosld set make this offer did we not know IliillJr. King a New Discovery could be lelioo on. It never disappoints. Trial bottles freeatJ.W. Hatton's drug store. Large elio KOc-and $1.00. . 2 - — •«>• •. — . A one night stand manager applied for a date.. (or Seabrooke in -"Tobasco" and expressed the hope that the new piece was "full of tropical SOUKS." •Then Baby was irfck, we gare bar Casturla. Whan she was a Oalld, she crisd for Qutorla. IThan she bseame Was, she clung to Castoria. Whan ah* hart Children, ate (ava them Castor!* Elsie Adnir wilVaiur* next* season fn "The American Girl." Hand Durbiu will support Otis Skin- kin, on his 8tar,riug tgur. Blood Poisoning I a Munnlng •or** O««t) Wa\y to Mootf'a taraaparlU*. »«. I. Hood * 00., l«*)tU, MMS.: "a«nUwn«D-Thlrt««n years a|o I was ta Oour l)« Aleoe, now called fort Bhemuu, Idaho. wBlUtntn I w«at In iwlwiulug on« day and o»uiUt • old - ewlUoi Uto IKMM la my lei, oauiinc al»T«r tors on my Umb. !*• sot* ooottuuad •boot Utn* awaUis, conUnuaUjr rotuuy »y toff it to} up Jo nur k«M, wNn I b»4 tfei U»»b • *" i*IJ5»»Jj ^** u v** 0*3* • •ot blnoid DoisoiiUul autt bail ',.•»• ¥»" T ^ ff «•*'...,"• , . "^w-« Thlrt**n Running «or« ray body. TU**o sores oonUuutU firos* Utr«« |o lour yean, my blouU being lu * torriMa After tills I oonuueui TJla. 1 M»»M ihr«o 1 Hood's'^'Cures loaiui«a. Tlw soros i not troublaU me «uy no lM aud dliiwUoo ar« wollTlowa m «urs plulily vloaiuiea. Tlw soros itopjwd ruuulag and Uva not trojiUUHl w?.fttt3f.n»w ItfflW Hood'« Wll» aro»vur«lyv«««teW» and jwr- hiu-iulos». Bold by ail drugijUU. 84tf.

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free