The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on June 29, 1894 · Page 5
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The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa · Page 5

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Friday, June 29, 1894
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TRYING TO FILIBUSTER. Hoar Makes a Move to Blockade the Tariff DIM, x THE-INCOME TAX DEBATE ENDED. •Whisky Tux fixed nk SI, 10 and One* Into Effect Inimedlntaly on the ftusnge of the ttlll— Sheruinn'« Bleeping Cut Itnsotutlbti, American Mtimifuctured Good* Pre ferrod Ih India. WASHINGTON, June i»0.—Mr. Hoar started a series of filibustering maneuvers Thursday in the senate which seemed to indicate that it might be the purpose of Republicans to use tne joint resolution passed byj the house yesterday to continue for 80 days the appropriations, to blockade the 'tariff till. The resolution must be passed before July 1, when all annual • appropriations cease. As . ROOII as the senate met Mr. Hoar made the point of no quorum, as there were only seven senators present. Twenty- five minutes were then spent awaiting the appearance of a sufficient number to proceed with business. Mr. Hoar consumed the time of the morning session until lUm He protested against keeping' the tariff bill be- 1'ore the senate to the exclusion of all . other legislation, saying that when the majority asked the minority to continue existing appropriations in order to press a bill that the minority believed injurious, they asked too much. When the hour of 10:30 arrived, the disposal of the resolution gave way to the tariff 1 bill. The pending amendment was that of Mr. Hill, to limit the time to the period between March 1 and Aug. 1 of each year when the hooks 1 of corporations should be open-to inspection. Upon this there ensued a protracted debate. Messrs. Chandler, Teller, • Manderson and Allison participated. Mr. Hill made a motion to strike out the income cax feature of the tariff bill. Lost—24 to 40. The consideration of the income provisions was completed at 12:85. Three Democrat—Hill, Murphy and Smith—voted for Hill's motion to strike out the income tax section and McPherson was paired for it. Of the Republicans, six—Hansbrough, Mitchell (Or.), Pettigrew, Power, Shoup and Teller—voted against the motion and Dubois was so paired. The Populists all voted against the motion. » The tax on playing cards was fixed at 2 cents per pack. Section 88, which advances the tax on distilled spirits from 50 cents to $1.10 a gallon, was discussed at considerable length. Mr. Aldrich moved to make the increased whisky tax • go into effect immediately on the pussage of the bill. Adopted. The committee amendment fixing the tax at $1.10 per gallon and extending the 'bonded period to eight years was then agreed to without division. Senator Daniel offered an amemlmet to repeal the section of existing law pro- Tiding that every farmer or planter selling leaf tobacco shall make a statement, verified by oath, as to the amount of his sales and make his refusal to do so a misdemeanor, punishable by a fine of |500. Agreed to. Section 104, the last but one of the bill, . providing for the repeal of the reciprocity provisions of the McKiuley bill and the abrogation of all agreements under it, was reached just before 7 o'clock. Senator Hale 'moved to strike out. As this motion would bring up the whole question of reciprocity it could not be disposed of and the senate thereupon, at' 7 o'clock, adjourned. AMENDED SUGAR SCHEDULE. CMALL 8PAKKS ERoM THE Gross earnings of the Chicago, Milwaukee ind St. Paul railway for Maj sho\v a cbcreftse of over 8441,000. The date of Assassin Santo's hearing has been fixed for July 23. The new Canadian parliament stands, Liberals, 69; Conservatives, 29. The Italian chamber ot deputies voted to raise the tax on rentes 20 per cent. The British house of commons refused to reduce the beer tax from 0 to 8 pence. Father Corbett will shortly go to Home to lay his trouble with Bishop Donacum before the pope. The Missouri Chautauqua met in eighth annual session at Sedalia. Flour exports for the past week show an Incrense of over 0,000 barrels. The gold reserve gained another million and Secretary Carlisle believes it will continue to increase. The house adopted a resolution extend ing the apifropriatlons for the current fiscal year for 80 days from June 80. General John Hewston of California was released from custody, having been cleared of the murder of a street musician hi London. Dr. Maning of Pnris, Tex., was found guilty of slandering a lady ofthatcltv and sentenced to one year in the penitentiary arid $1,000 fine. The trial of Sattley and Darraugh of the Kansas City Safe Deposit and Savings bank was postponed on account of the illness of a juror. The interstate commerce commission announced that its order to restore railroad freight rates from Chicago to the south would go into effect July 10. The annual convention of the Brotherhood of Locomotive Firemen begins in Horrisburg the first Tuesday in September. , Tha Canadian Pacific shows a decrease in the week ending June 31 of 185,000. Gross earnings for the week were $348,000. The Southwestern Traffic association meets July 7 to consider cotton rates. The meeting will be held in Chicago or FortWorth. W. L. Terry was renominntod for congress by Democrats of the Fourth Arkansas congressional district. Andrew Saner was acquitted of the charge of embezzling $10,000 of the Defiance, O., National bank's funds. No Danger of Lynching- the Taylor*. ST. Louis, June 29.—The Taylor brothers, William P. and George £., accused of the murder of Gus Meeks, his wife and two little daughters, near Browning on May 11 last, arrived in St. Louis from Little Rock, Ark., on their way back to be tried for the crime. They were met here by Sheriff Edward Barton of Linnaeus, Linn county, Mp., who left with them for Linnaeus. Sheriff Barton says there is now no danger of lynching. • ' Tammany Selected Western Orator*. NEW YOBK, June 159.—Among the speakers to be here at Tammany's Fourth of July celebration are William M. Springer, Jnilius Ooldzier and Gen- i eral John C. Black, of Illinois; Walter I. TRAFFIC IS PtRUVZED. Pullman Boycott Completely Ties Up Several Roads. OAtDWBLt, LAYS DOWN THE LAW, Santa Pe Employe* to Consider Themselve* Dltohargect If They Obey President deb*. Overland Malt* tied Up—Washington Mllltln Sidetracked—Texm Railroads Wot Vet Affected. CHICAGO, June 29.—The extent of the Pullman boycott was indicated Thursday by the flood jof telegrams received by President Debs of the American Rail- .way union. The movement has gathered strength until now it paralyzes the t r a ffl c of the west. Perishable freight is being ruined on side tracks of overland routes in Texas, New Mexico, Arizona and southern California, as well aa Nebraska, Colorado, Utah, Montana, Oregon,Hall o, Minnesota GEORGE M. PULLMAN and the Dakotas. Travel is stopped from the Pacific coast east and not a car is leaving Chicago for the west. The association of general managers of the railroads centering in Chicago reorganized the general managers' association bureau and elected John M. Kgan general manager. This bureau will have entire charge of everything relating to the strike on behalf of the railroads. A committee was sent to Chief of Police firennan to ask for additional police protection for certain roads. The chief promised to furnish all the men needed at any time. The general managers of two of the leading roads say that they anticipated and were prepared for a general tie up of all the rx>ads; that there waa nothing left for the railroads to do but resist the boycott; they reserved the right to haul any man's cars offered them, regardless of his business or political affiliations. ' Several thousand men will be thrown out of employment at the stock yards by the order from the Knights of Labor. The entire shipping industry will be completely stopped. The affect will be •o serious that the packing house and railroad officials refused to believe any such action will be taken. About 400 switchmen, trackmen, number takers, firemen and engineers will leave their' positions at the command of the American Railway union. The roads that will be affected by a tienp in the yards President EoMmon of the Atchison sail: "We shall ilntnediatety re snme business as usual and if flhjr attempt is made to stop us we shall refer the matter to Judge Caldwell and allow him to arbitrate with President Debs." Wellington Mllltla Sidetracked. OLTMPIA, June 29.—Governor McQraw received a dispatch from BngfJi'er General Curry, o£ the Washington National Guards, stating that he had 600 men on their way to the National Guard encampment at Woodland and they were tied up at Ellensburg by the strike. He asked for orders, and the governor immediately opened communication with the Northern Pacific officials at Portland, with the result that Judge Hanford, of the United States court at Seattle, directed the receivers of the road to move the train. The United States marshal was instructed to arrest any person interfering and, if necessary, to call on General Curry at once to carry out the Orders. Tie Up Complete In Montana. HELENA, June 29.—There has been no change in the situation on the Northern Pacific road in this state. A report from Missoula says the men now intend to demand that the scale of wages in effect prior to last January be restored. They say as they are now out they might as well demand restoration of wages. The tie up in the state is complete, not a train of any sort is running on tho main line or branches. *'**»»*»«**•* ^^« **«*»V«»| V*. .*LalBU\S«D. Vf OllrtJl J.* [JtJ * ••« Hayes, of Iowa, and Owen A. Wells, of ' Inclnd e nearly every railroad system run- Wisconsin. Kdltor Clark Nominated, KEOKUK, la., June 29.—S. M. Clark, editor of The Gate City, was nominated for congress by the Republican convention of the First district of Iowa at Mount Pleasant on the l«5th ballot. No Cuh In the Kentucky Treasury. FRANKFORT, Ky., June 3».—It is quite probable the State Treasury will suspend payment July 110. State Treasurer Hale admitted that he did not see bow the suspension could be avoided. ning into Chicago. At 11 o'clock Thursday night all the switchmen, firemen, engineers and trainmen on the Chicago and Western Indiana struck. The employes of the Union Stock Yards and Transit company has decided to inform the company that unless it refused to handle the freight cars of lines hauling Pullman oars they would strike. Their action will completely tie up the stock yards and paralyze the packing industry. CALDWELL LAYS DOWN THE LAW. To Compel Transmission of Mall*. Los ANOELtfS, June «9.—United States District Attorney Denny received telegraphic orders from Attorney General Olney to take the necessary steps to compel the transmission of the mails. Mr. Denny said he would enforce the law, which applied aa much to the railroad companies as to employee. The United States marshal has sworn in a number of deputies to carry out the attorney general's orders. Twelve Hundred Men Affected. KANSAS CITY, June 'M. —All the men on the Topeka division of the Santa Fe system have been ordered out. This action is the result of a meeting of the A. R. U. held at Argentine. In the meeting was represented all branches of employes, from the track walkers to the engineers, and it was unanimously decided that they remain out till the last. Twelve hundred men are affected. Overland Mall* Tied Up. Los ANOELES, Cal., June as;.—It is reported here that unless the. Santa Fe reinstates the men discharged at Raton, N. M., all telegraph operators and agents will go out. The mail is still tied up. No mail has left tor San Francisco since Tuesday night. The overland mails are tied up at Barstow. Never Be Employed Again. BAN FRANCISCO, June 29.—General Date When It doe* Into Effect. Continue* llonnty One Year. WASHINGTON, June 29.—The amended sugar schedule which will probably be offered when the tariff bill is taken up in the senate bos been put into shape by Senator Jones, •• It was acceptable to all to whom it was shown except Senator Blanchard. Tito amendment as prepared changes the dflto when the sugar schedule shall go into effect from Jan. 1 to the time of the passage 'of the bill, and provides for a continuation of the bounty for the present year, giving Noted Philanthropic Dead. MEMPHIS, June 20.— Mrs. Sallie Gordon Law.related to General John B. Gordon, of Confederate fame, and herself doted philanthropist, died here aged 89 years. Nebraaka Lo*e* ma Educator. GENEVA, June 29.—Professor H. L. Chaplin, for six yean past the city superintendent of schools, has been elected superintendent of shoola of Sterling, Ills. Throw* Out Fourteen Thousand. MUNCIK, Ind., /June 211.—The closing of the glass factories for the summer vacation will throw about 14,000 people out of work temporarily. FrofoMor Bluip*on Die* Suddenly. CHICAGO, June 2U.—Prof. Benjamin v m »» ^..v ,„„,, B ,v,u« *• Simpson died suddenly. He was as- nino-tentus of a cent bounty per pound ! f^™* Professor of systematic theology on sugar testing above 90 degree* by the in CW< »8 O university, polariacope and eight-tenths of a cent on .sugar testing below 90 degrees and above 80 degrees. Tho secretary of the treasury is i also authorizod to refrain from imposing tho additional duty of one- tenth of a cent upon sugar imported from countries paying an export bounty where it is demonstrated to his satisfaction the producer bos uot received the bounty. _ Nbttruian'i Sleeping Car Hetolutlon, WASHINGTON, June DC.— Senator Sherman introduced u resolution which wont over under the rulus instructing the committee ou interstate commerce com- inuuiou to inquire into the expediency of regulating by law the employment and wo of eleeplng and parlor oars not owned by railroad companies engaged in interstate commerce, the cost of operating thorn, the charges made for their OM and what ought to bo reasonable charges for the neat*, berths and section* in such Ulaokl«K Among- Iowa Cuttle. CEDAU RAPIDS, Juno 89.—Blackleg has broken out among cattle of Charlra Kulman, near Hubburd, and several have died. •few MMluo AdmlMlun Hill WAflHiNU'roN, June 89.— Among MM U1U that 'pained the house Thursday waa oue,to amend tho judiciary act of Aug. 18, IB88. It provide* that reeotvoi* or HiRottgow appointed by United BtftUw court* can 1» gued without the, par. iniwion of tho upuointing court jutt ai the origiiuU corporation might have been •nod. Several bilk wore pwwo4 and then the bill for tho admission of Now, Mo*i> oo waa taken up. It uaaaod without division. Nominated For Confre**. LEU ANON, Ky., Juno 39.— The Republicans of tho Fourth district nominated Hon. John W. Lewis for congress, Oration by Chief Jiutlo* fuller. BRUNSWICK. Juno 29.— Chief Justice Fuller delivered the oration at the centenary of Bowdoiu college, Labor Uay a National Holiday. WASHINGTON, Juno 88.— Tho president hai signed the bill creating "Labor day' a national holiday. < Thunday't Ba*«ball Oame*. Cleveland, 1»; Ualllaioro, 11, Kr»u*, Ouppy and Zluiwur! Mullaue, lulu and Clark*. U litre, Stage. ft. LouU, lli lioitoi). U. Clwkfton and Miller; NIoUoli, BUvutU «ud V»m». Umpire, Hunt. Pltutmrg, T: Rrooklyu, t. MurrUt, Ktltwu and KtwUm; Kiutlow aiid Keimody. Umpire, UoQuaid, I<ouUvllle, 11: HUlmlelpUl*. 0. Karl* and »u<> Oartay. Uiuplr«, Qaff- Mxuuraulur«il Good* Preferred. WASHINGTON, Juno 8l>,— Couaul U. J, Bunmior, Jr., tit Butubuy, unya. in u ro> cent report to the atuto duntirtmuut that tho imtlveu of wwteni India have a prel • ereiioo for goods of Auuu'iouu maun- faoturo, ami uru willing to pay moi'O for an urtlolo made in tho United State* than for ISjiulmh or otuor foj'yigu goody, 6: H»w York, A Terry, HutoUln- aw. KUtrod«*»iiU8oUrivsriHiwl«»ua F»rr«l, umpire, Lynch. Olnoluu»U, ti Wavlilogtou. i Vauglm, Murphy »ud Ohaiulwrllm McQulrowid Maul. uuaim Milwaukee. 1; Woui Oily, t, Li^y »ud l.oli- wait; Jouom Tw|u«U»u» and Kr«u*. Umpire, Mtiwtmpolk Mi KAUIMW Olty, It. uud Uurrull; Hill, Bkarp uud Honolulu. Uiu- l>lro, KurltiB. Detroit, Ui.arnud HupUU, t. Oluuiteu auU i HuKhvlu, I'urkurum} 8plu». UwplN, AKUUOIAT10N (JAMB*, OiuwUu, 7; 1'uurlu, U. Do» Moluos, V; Quluuy, 1, St. Juoupii. IB; Ituiik Island, 10. Uuuulu, tVi .lucluouvlllu, ii. Santa Fe Employee to Comlder Them- •elve* DUcharged If They Obey Deb*. CHICAGO, June 89.—The following message was received here Thursday night by Receiver Wilson of the Atchi•on road from Judge Caldwell of the United States court. Judge Caldwell is now in Michigan on a pleasure trip: WEQUOETONSINO, Mich., June 28. —The men in the employ of the receivers of the Atchigon railway system must discharge all. their usual and accustomed duties or quit the service of the recoivera altogether and permit other men to take their places who will discharge their duties. Any or all the employes can quit the service of the oauipnny if they desire to do so, but when they quit they must not interfere in any manner with tho property or the operation of tho road or men employed to take their pliices. Any such interference will be promptly dealt with as a contempt of court. The men who «ish to continue In the service of the court luuatdUobnrge all the duties appropriately and properly belonging to the service. A refusal to perform any part of these duties will compel their discharge and the employment of other men to take their place*. All the powers and authority of the court will be vigor- oiuly exeroined to enforce theae reasonable rule*. I cannot believe the boycott order was intended to be put In operation on roads in the custody of tho United State* eourU and operated by receivers appointed by UIOM court*, but, U »uoh U the catm, the author* of th« boycott order and the men to whom It U addrwwed must uudur- •taud Uiut the court will uot tolerate any interference with tho operation of the road by ite receiver* from any cause whatever. The m«u nuut understand Unit they cannot remain in the service of the receiver* and refute to perform any duty pertaining- to their pavilion*. They must make their inflection whether they will take their order* a* (o the car* to be switched and bundled from President U«b» or the court. If they elect to obey tit* ordain of the former they may do no, but in that event they must understand distinctly that they are no longer in tho Hervioo of the court for any purpose and that other men will be employed to tuku their place* permanently who will ho KUurdud and proteotodvlu ttieUI»cbar«e of their UutlM. Whuu tho altuatlou of your rotid and the law applicable to tliU aaae U understood I do uot believe thoro will bo any attempt to put tho boycott order In force upon It. Any effort to do »o will be lu direct cou> tempt of tlio authority of tho court and uiUKt iueviUbly reault iluMUtrotuly to tun mvu, Amounaa I louru thut it U tbu Uuliberute purpoao uf those ordurlng the boycott to attempt to ouforuo it nguluut the authority of the court 1 will proceed to Topoku anil dual with tho mutter on tho UUOM ludluuted lit tliU UUiiutoli. llHNIIV 0, UALlMVm. Jutlgo Caldwull htw jurisdiction over Buoh jiurtioiis of Uu> Northern Puoltiu us ar« in Mluuouota ami iho Dakota* awl over uortu>u» of tho Union i'uuitloa* Manager Towne of the Southern Pacific received a telegram from C. P. Huntington, directing him to discharge trainmen who refused to handle Pullman cars and to warn them they will never be employed again by the Southern Pacific. Yard* Full of Abandoned Train*. • Loe ANGELES, Cal., June 29.—The railroad tie up is complete. Both the Southern Pacific and Santa Fe yards are jammed full of abandoned trains. In the Santa Fo yards the men refuse to switch incoming trains or take the locomotives to their stalls. | G60DNOW ELECTED CHAIRMAN. Kfteontlve Committee or the Republican National league Organised for Work. DENVER, June 2K.—The executive committee of the Republican National league held a prolonged session Thursday. John Goodnow of Minnesota was ele'cted chairman. A resolution was adopted empowering the president to appoint a committee of five, including the president and secretary, for the purpose of preparing and suggesting amendments to tae constitution of the Republican National leftgue, with special reference to avoiding some of the difficulties that arose in the Denver convention in regard to the basis of voting, and providing that in the future the place of meeting shall be selected by the executive committee, and not by the convention. This the committee will report to the next convention. Hon. E. B. Harper, president of the Mutual Reserve Fund and Life association of New York city, was elected treasurer. The headquarters will be continued in Chicago. The southern delegates abandoned the idea of organizing a southern league. "We were not treated exactly right in the convention," said W. H. Connette, secretary of the Tennessee league, "but we have nothing to say except that we will run our own business as w» like. We will let the colored people orgauize their voters and we will organize ours.' Michigan Democrat* For Free Coinage. GRAND RAPIDS, June 29.—The Democratic state convention made nomina tions as follows: For governor. ex-Congressman Spencer Fisher; lieutenant governor, B. F. Jordan; secretary of state, Lewis F. Ireland; state treasurer, O. C. Karste; auditor, General Frank Gillen; attorney general,.James O'Hara; superintendent of public instructions, Albert Jennings; member of the state board ot education, Michael Deveraux of Mount Pleasant. The platform denounces Me- Kinleyism; reaffirms the Chicago platform of 1892; favors free coinage of silver and issuing all currency through the national, treasury; indorses Cleveland's administration; recommends curtailment of immigration as a cure for Coxeyism, and favors the settlement of labor disputes by arbitration. Three Female Expert* Examined. .CHICAGO, June 211.—Three female experts, Drs. Sarah Hackett Stevenson, Harriet Alexander and Florence W. Hunt, were witnesses in the Prendergast insanity hearing. They testified that the assassin is an imbecile and that his brain is not developed. Other witnesses were examined, among them Mrs. Prendergast, the mother of the prisoner. She testified that there had been insanity in' the family. DC* Blolne* May Get It. DENVER, June 29.—The Iowa delegates to the National Republican League clubs' convention says the selection of Cleveland, instead of Dee Moines, as the place for holding the next convention was accomplished by fraud, and will appeal to the executive committee to reverse the decision. Switchmen'* Auoolatlon Mot In It. KANSAS CITY, June ao.—Miles W. Barrett of Kansas City, grand chief of the Switchmen's Mutual Aid association, has sent a letter to President Debs, saying members of the Mutual Aid association would not be ordered to refuse to handle Pullman cars. Quit Work at Pueblo. PKUBLO, June at*.—All A. R. U. men in the employ of the Santa Fe quit work, leaving tho company without switchmen, car repairers, section bosses and only a few section men. Some clerks and the operator* at the freight offices also quit. Ha* Jiut Commenced. DBS MOINKS, la,, June 29.—James R. Sovereign, general master workman of the Knights of Labor, arrived from Chicago. He says tho Pullman strike has just commenced, Switchmen at Milwaukee Out. MILWAUKKK, June SU.—The switchmen employed by the Chicago and Northwestern company have struck and 10 trains are hung up in tho oast and south aide yard*. Union I'aolna Men Ordered Out. CHICAGO, June iO,—Telegrams have boon sent from the Amoricau Railway Union headquarters ordering all men on tho ttonvor and Rio Grande and Union Pauino out. Mluourl 1'Kulno Switchmen Strike. ST. Louis, Juno 2U.—A mooting of the tho Missouri Pucifiu switchmen was hold, at which it was decided to go out. This will result in a complete tio up of that road. Will Not Affaol Canada. MONTREAL, Juno 80.—Tho Pullman strike will not affect Canada. Officials of various brotherhoods gay they intend to take no action whatever. 1>«a* Hallruad* Nut AOVetod, OAIXAB, Tex., Juuo 89,~Ailvlcon from Toxoa potato indicate tho railroad titua- tiuu in Texua not to bo affwctod by the Pullman boycott. Committed Murder and Snlolde. DKS MOINEB, June 3V.—Near. Lone Tree, Johnson county, this state, Jacob I. Zing, aged 85, shot and killed Mary Tevort, aged 17, because she refused to marry him. He then turned the weapon on himself and fired, inflicting wounds from which he cannot recover. Wealer* at Grand Iiland. GRAND ISLAND, Neb., June 33.—About 00 commonwealers, under the charge of General H. C. Higginson of Denver, are camped on, the Platte river at the Hamilton county biidge. The men are traveling on flatboats and rafts,,and are mostly from Denver. FoDud • Vein of Coal. MURDOCK, Neb., June 39.—This town la in a fever of excitement ovor the discovery of a fine vein of coal by Will Sao while drilling'a tubular well. The vien is 111 feet from tho surface ana is two to four feet thick. UnuuUva Guard H*uu r« Frouerty. TOPKKA. Jun« 5JU.—A poate of deputies ittt't boro (or Florouuo and Dudgo City to tako charge of Bantu Fo property, •udilvu IHiatli ufa l'lou«*r. PAUIYUA, Nob., Juno dli.—William M. Thaler died mulilmily of heart failure. Mr. Thalor lutU boon a rosi'lwit of Otoo county ninu« I«ii7. Ho was u moiuhor of mjiauy A, tiuvuuty-thinl llliuoui lu- laniry, QiUUlui UxvurnlouliiU iCuturluluttd. NKIUUHKA Crrv, NVb , Jum> s)«.— Tho alia jubUoiv ami lumiiutw nwu worti royally rowivrd and *plt<iulidly eutor- •uuud during ihoir hhor! Mt.y in tho city. Children Ory for Populist Delegate* Stranded. NORTH YAKIMA, Wash., June 89,-^-Tho Populist state convention convened bore. One hundred delegates are in attendance and 100 more are stranded on the tied np trains. _ Mayor IktiuU Decline*. DES MOINES, Juno 89.— In tho letter received front Mayor BowU of Omaha ho declines the presidency of the United States Industrial party. MARKETS REPORTED BY WIRE, Chicago Grain and Pruirltlu'a, CIIIOAOO, JunulW.— The labor trouble* and an ainirotcutiou uf oilier IwarUh nuw*twut wheat down today, July cloning fto luwur and September lu lower. July corn olowxl ){a Ul«li«r; July oat* a)4o lower and urovUluu* at a alight advance. CLOSING PUICM. WIIKAT-Slvady. Oaali, 6TMoi July, 68)40; Svutembor, lU^u; Ducuuibor, Oljfci. CO UN — Plrmur. (,'anli. ilfailtto; July. tlOWijo; tx.pti.mbur. il^o. OATS-Liower. Co*u, 44o; July, 8D)4o; tien- tomuor. Wi<>. ' July, fU.«0; Soiiturnbor, »a.TO; SopUmibor, |0.iO; Soptouitwr. DENVER GftlLY DECKED. Ready For the National Republican League Convention, WESTERN MEN TALK FOB SILVER. Biutcrn Men Listen But Say Nothing, Mlnnenpotln and Clnvnlaud Want the Next. Convention—Already Three Thotit* and Have Arrived—OlnrkHon Unable to Attend—Montana t»o|>iill«t Platform. DENVER, June 20.—Everything is in readiness for the convention of the Republican league. The arrival of so many strangers prompted tho lagscnrds to effort and flags and bunting wave from every business block, while bras* bands keep 'the air vibrating. In Addition to those who arrived Sunday delegations came in Monday from Maryland, Florida, Texas, Illinois, Minnesota, Idaho and Missouri. The Minnesota crowd is actively working to have Minneapolis selected as the place of holding the next convention of the league and the Ohio men are working just as earnestly for Cleveland. In all about 8,000 people are here and more are expected. James S. Clarkson has sent word that it will be impossible for him to be here. Silver is being talked of by the delegates from western sections and the men from the east generally listen patiently and give noncommittal answers. Montana Populist Platform. DEER LODGE, Mont., June 10.—The Populist state convention which met here Monday contained 849 votes, five counties out of 21 not being represented. The platform adopted declares for free coinage of silver at a ratio of 16 to 1; in favor of labor organizations; denonncea the issuance of interest bearing bonds; favors postal savings banks; government control and ownership of 'railroads; demands an increase per capita to at least fi>0; favors on income tax; declares against pauper immigration; against the alien townership of the public lands; favors the election of the president and vice president and United States senators by a direct vote of the people; declares against the employment of convict labor. _ 5 Wyoming's Leit|-ue Club. 3 CHEYENNE, Wyo., June 26.—Wyoming League of Republican clubs was organized here. The largest bronze statue in the world is that of Peter the Great at St. Petersburg; weight, 1 ,,100 tons. D O not be deceived. The following brands of White Lead are still made by the "Old Dutch" process of slow corrosion. They are standard, and always «. Strictly Pure ; White Lead The recommendation of "Southern," "Red Seal," "Collier," "$hipman,'V to you by your merchant is an evidence of his reliability, as he can sell you cheap ready-mixed paints and bogus White Lead and make a larger profit Many short-sighted dealers do so. 1 a pamts. Co -'« ' J keg of tcad and mix your own Save* Urn* and annoyance In matchi palut »* " d . u l a P? 81 * 1 ^ «««l'«*» <>»«• book on and color-card, free; it will probably •ave you a good many dollar*. P""»"V NATIONAL LEAD CO. 01 j. . 8U ^k Branch, Cluk Avcnu* and TcalU Street, St. LouU, I,AH»- Higher. July, HI US — Hltihur. July, Chicago U<f» Htoek. OIHOAOO, JunoSS.— OATri.K-NtttlYo*w<>ro ououdat U.UO&«.»o. oowi anil bull* *old principally m I3.(waa.l& and from |3.Wfiftt.<U took uxul of Iho *!«vn. T»xa» vatllu were quoted »t I1.IUO4.UU with M|<M olilotly «t I1.T5 IIOUS-TU* nxult of U>e light rwaliiu WM an advauoo uf 4o lu Uio vulutw of aulinal*. Tho floM) wu» «lu\v, but uvarly all tliu oiroruun woru t»kuu «l H«\t«.W (or llvht uuU at HIM •8.CB for mixlluin. BllKKl 1 — Tliu ulipuji war«ut wn* tlrm for fair to vholvo uiulluiu. Quututluu* for »hwi> rtuigwl froiu|I.UOiitU.Jiiiu(l fur «urliut lamua from |a.utkj&a.W. T.&UJ huiuli Ottlvw, UUU; A.OUU. 84>uth Utuaha SOUTH OJIAIIA, Juiiu ai.-t'ATTl.K-Utt- Ottl|it«. I.1UJ hum); umrkvl »lwuly liWU to 1U., tl.uv^rou; Iluu to tw IU., 11.10 (iJ,4.i»J; WXI to IHW lb»., ia.tWiil.IO; oliuUw uo\v4. uunuiun IHIWU, | i-ununuu (IOU8— Uttvrlpt*. i,ttUUIiiutili Ou to UHs hufUuri lltfhl, *inkj.(,l W; mUwt, fi.T&^i.BUi huuvy The Reason Why. An KuslUliman of wisdom r«ro Bad just been vl8itlng>tlio Kalr, llosluos, ho took In all Iho slKhts In winch » stranger huro delights. Our loading oltlon ho explored— lu not atuiiKlu jiittco was boml— And during liU fxtundod tour Ho sliulUnl s, you inav liu surt*. Our ill»po*|tIOIIH, unsiiuiu, wuyo, Ho BorntluUuil with koono.st KSZ«, And wlion he 1104110 to Knglnml wrnt Uo quite it bu*y (lino hail Hpvnl. Ouo thliiK lioM uotlcod 'mid tho rest- How woll Aniorloa'na wor«i ilrt'satd. And when liU natlvn shoro he roauliod About the fact he often proavhed, "Wherever ypu may go," naUi ho, "Tho beat dre«at>U men you'll always ace. Their clothes are of tho finest urnuX The III quite f«uUI«#«, «uiU woll niailc, And In tho latent f»«hlou otit, Not lu Iho aaiuo old EuglUU rut Aa wo wo»r here years In, yiwrs out, They beat usdrtwulug, boyoud ilonbl, 1'erhtpa, thotiRli, wotmn umlorsuncl Why tholr ftpuiral UuoKraml, Vor li»lf ihulrolotln's, 1 vow to Hani, Are uiade by Mossra, NOOKEUi vV QNAM."

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