The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on July 20, 1894 · Page 5
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The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa · Page 5

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, July 20, 1894
Page 5
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I '.lie. TARIFF BILL SENT BACK House Conferees to Stand Firm Against Am<&idmettts. CLEVELAND WfifTES TO WlLBOfl, Mlraselt Opposed to the 8cnat« Amt mhncnti—Ctmlrinnri Wilson and E*. Speaker It cert the Principal Speakers, tttdtatt Appropriation Bill Amended In . the Senate—Washington ttewi. ' WASHINGTON, July 20.—The Democrats of the hottso Thursday without a division of -sentiment so far as surface indications-Were concerned, and amid a scene of unparalleled enthusiasm, sent the tariff bill back to conference with instructions to ttie conferees to stand fiim «gainsf the amendments which the senate haujplaced upon the bill. A special •order was brought in from the committee ou-rules which limited the debate on the motion to disagree to two hours, and Was BO worded as to prevent specific instructions on sugar or any other particular {schedule. In the preliminary debate over the adoption of this resolution Representative Johnson, tho radical free trader from Ohio, protested against a course of procedure that would give the house no opportunity to give specific instructions on sugar. The debate which > occurred on the adoption of the motion '.instructing the house to insist on its disagreement was practically confined to •Chairman Wilson on the one hand . and •ex-Speaker Reed on the other, although •ihort speeches were made by 'General Wheeler, (Ala.), and ex-Speaker'Orow, •(Pa.), before the vote was taken. The utterances of Mr. Wilson, who was suffering intense pain and whose head was bound with a handkerchief that extended to his chin, so that he was practically blindfolded, created some enthusiasm ' among his colleagues. Every sentence he uttered in opposition to the concessions which the senate sought to force "was applauded to the echo and the climax was reached •when he sent to the clerk's desk and had. read a letter from President Cleveland declaring that the future welfare of .th« Democratic party depended upon the adherence to the Democratic principles upon which the house bill was framed. Mr. Reed's re,' ply also met with uproarons applause from his political colleagues. The motion to disagree was adopted without division and the speaker reappointocl the old conferees. Difference* OB Sugar Schedule. Chairman Wilson during his speech said: "The bill which comes back, to us from the senate has not met the approval of the great reform sentiment ot this country. The senate voted down the proposal of the committee on ways and means for a gradual repeal of the bounty and a reduction by one-half on refined sugar. The senate has reintroduced into the proposed tariff bill a sugar schedule which, whether truly or not, has been accepted by the country, by the press, by the people as unduly favorable to the great sugar trust. It proposes a duty of 4it per cent ad valor- em on all grades of sugar, a differential of 1-0 cent upon refined sugar in addition to a differential of 1-10 cent on sugar imported from countries that pay an export bounty upon their sugar. There is reasonable ground for difference of opinion among Democrat* as to whether any duty upon sugar should be placed in our tariff bill or not. "It has always been contended by those who have been leaders in the great tariff reform movements in this country that of all the articles yielding Urge revenue, sugar was the one article upon which an ideal 'Democratic revenue tariff could be placed. There will be substantial agreement I think with that .position today in .the Democratic • party, except for the fact the trainers of ' the MoKinley bill, in their zeal, cut' off : taxation, the larger part of which went into the public treasury In order they might increase taxes, the larger part of which went into the pookete of their beneficiaries.', [Loud ajplausu ou the Democratic side.] It the house conferees ,W«r« prepared to recede from the house position for free sugar and attempt to .ajpeeupon sorne revenue taxation for 0ugur, they oould not without the rnan- > date of this house accept such a pro•vision as that which is offered in the •enato bill. [Loud applause on thu Dem- ,001'utio Hide.] Sugar «• the Proa &l»t. "If it,be true, as statud by the gentlemen from Ohio (Johnson) uf which I have sjjoi) myself some confirmations in the pruts, if it be true the grout American sugar 'trust has grown so strong and pbwuriul that it uays no tariff bill cau*bo passed iu the American congous iu which its iutorauU are not adequately guarded. If, 1 aay, thut be true, I hopo thin liovmo wilt uevur consent to adjournment. [CJrout chooriug on the Duuio- crtttli),xt<k>.J I hope, whatever the fate pf th^youpru) turitt bill in, that this toounui will not consent to an adjourn- jn«nt till it bay passed a single bill putting roQued sugar on the free Hat. [Ru- nowod cheers,] "Mr, (Speaker, I shall not detain this Jwtibo with au argument ou tho other points of dluputu between the two fiouawi, J will simply therefore, in closing, call attention w the position iu which we Hud ourwlve» today with refvruuue to twilf taxation, Thin «re»t ijuu^ioii of tariff reform hat bean the ouriiiuif (juontloH of America for tlwltwt throe ua'Bldential campaign*. Tho Amur- lam people have throe time* voted tor th« jimont oooHHivut of the White Haute on tlie great Jiwuo uf tariff reform. Tifl bill tyhloh passed thu house was not only approved, urunuisKl and votod for by those who two the immediately ohosuu •ervttute gf tjie t«xj)ayow of . tUla wn». try, but it him boon officially indorsed by the urettUlaut, who wus uhuseii by them to 'jui'iy «ut thin (jiuit reform of th« t riff. (AiJiiliuwo ou the Oewoonitio ride.] "Than, every part ot the mauhluwy of t'u) Uultod fetiltjtf gov«WU«»t today lei-ivingthe authority from tha direct vote of the 4l«tericaA "people ha» indoffiod the scheme 6f tariff reform proposed here and carried through thfl house. "While tho necessity of the president's position has compelled him as a matter of courtesy to the two branches of congress to remain perfectly quret during the pendency of this bill, he bbs felt it to be his duty to let the people of the country know exactly what his position is today and just as we were entering on the great work of confering between the two houses, I had the honor to receive from a long personal letter, which, with his 'consent, I will now send to the clerk') desk to be given to the people of thia country." President Cleveland'* letter, The reading of the letter was frequent' ly interrupted by enthusiastic cheers and hatidclapping on the Democratic side. In urging Chairman Wilson to stand firm the president says: "I hope no excuse is necessary for my earnest appeal to you that in this crisis you strenuously insist upon party honesty and good faith, and a steady adherence of Democratic principles. Every true Democrat and every sincere tariff reformer knows that this bill in its present form and as it will be submitted to the conference falls far short of the consummation for which we 'have long labored. "One topic will be submitted to the conference, which embodies Democratic principles so directly that it cannot be compromised. We have in our platform and in every way possible declared in favor of the free importation of raw materials. We have again and again promised that this should be accorded to our people and our manufacturers as soon as the Democratic party was invested with the power to determine the tariff policy of the country. The party now has that power. We are as certain today as we have ever been of the great benefit that would accrue to the country from the inauguration of this policy and nothing has occurred to release us from our obligation to secure this advantage to our people." The regular order was taken up and the conference report on the naval appropriation bill was agreed to. The conference report on the military bill was agreed to, 158 to IS. The conference report on the diplomatic and consular bill was agreed to without division. INDIAN APPROPRIATION BILL. Senate Makes Several Important Amendment* to the House Bill. WASHINGTON, July 20.— When the senate met Thursday the conference report on the diplomatic and consular appropriation bill -was agreed to. Senator Voorhees, the senate manager in the senate conference on the tariff bill, rising to a privileged question, asked that the house message on the tariff bill be laid before the senate. The senator stated that he was commissioned to say the bill had been under full and free discussion aiid the conferees had not agreed to the amendments agreed to in the senate and that the senate conferees insisted on their amendments. Having consulted members on both sides, he said he should ask to have the bill lay on the table to bo taken up for consideration Friday immediately after the reading of the journal. The motion to lay on the table was agreed to. When the tariff bill had thus been disposed of ihe Indian appropriation bill was taken up. The most important amendment was offered by Shoup (Ida.), directing the president to appoint three commissioners to allot hi severally the lands of the <Uncompahgre Indians in Utah and to negotiate with the Uiutuh Indians iu Utah for the allotment of their lauds hi ssveralty and the relin- quishinont of all hinds not needed for this purpose. An amendment was agreed to directing the secretary of tho interior to inquire into the propriety of discontinuing the Indian contract schools as rapidly as possible without interfering with the education of .the Indian children and to report at the next session of congress an estimate of the coat of substituting government schools for all the contract schools now existing. A further amendment was adopted appropriating flft,080 due the Wyaudotto Indians to purchase lands in severalty from tho Quapaw Indians in Indian Territory for absent Wyandotte Indians. Tho bill was then paused. CHARGED WITH MURDER Preliminary Examination of Five Sacramento Strikers. WOEDEN IN A VERY TIGHT PLACE, luoacu* WABHINGITOK, July 'id. • B ivitor Hill has recuivod a long Itt.ur i'rom Worthington (Jillord, -chief of tho bnrouu of statistics, hi which he states thut tho ^KWiibilitius of the revenue that can bo raised from the income tax ruugog all tho way from fia.OOO.ooi. to f3l),ooo,000. Ho thinka tho latter figuru is thu higlicw! whiuh «>uu possibly bo hoped for, uud tho lust fow years thu collection!! wpuld full bnlow $l«,000,0(Ki. Ho also cojirosBf-B the opinion that thu revumui which will he- col looted on private iucomoa will not bo -more than sufficient to pay for collection. _ Will Kurort tha Kollly lllll WASHINGTON, July 2't.— Tho committee «u Pacific railroad* voted by 10 to B to rqport the Rullly bill for tho adjust intuit of tho debts of toe Union and Central Pacllio railway*. An amendment offer**! by Mr. Hepburn, which was carried, requires the company to afford all connecting road* equal facilities, terms and rales for interchange of traffic. Wilton Kuturui Howe. WAMUNOTatr, July »0.-C'hulruiuu Wiluou left as noon as the tariff debate iu thu hya»o cloyed for hU huiuo iu Wust Virginia. Tho conforeus do not expect to rtuuiuo thoir setwloiij uutll uuxt Monday or'Tuwtluy. tu Him HU O|>ur«uuu, LONDON, July 20.—A Him luw gath- gu Mr, (iluJstonu's eye uud another 01i«ht opurutiou will bu July jju.— Lora Huwken' uriuket Utuui will auil lot (he fcJtutw on AU«, i». tonag Sherbune (lives Some Damaging; Testimony In llclatlon to the Railway Trestle Horror—Took Worclcn and Ills fools Out to the Place Whore the Wreck Occurred—A. It. V. Paid For the Rig. WOODLAND, Cal., July 20.—The preliminary examination of the five strikers charged with murder as a result of the recent horror at the railway trestle west of Sacramento was resumed Thursday. The judge settled the first point of con- t mtion by rating that the five prisoners must be examined jointly. The case of Worden, however, was finally permitted to go over until Monday. The hearing of evidence against Knox, Mullen, Hatch and Compton, all members of the mediation committee, was then begun.. Johnny Sherbnne was first called and proved a telling witness for the prosecution. He is a 14-year-old boy who is in the employ of a Sacramento livery man. The lad says that on the forenoon of the day of the wreck he drove Worden to the outskirts of Sacramento and took into his wagon a crowbar, some wrenches and other tools. Later Worden was joined by five other men whom.the boy did not know. They then set out for the trestle at which a train was subsequently wrecked and five men killed. When within a few rods of the trestle all the men left the wagon, taking their tools With them. A. R. U. Paid For the Big. The lad testified that he was then ordered to drive a abort distance toward the city. He did at instructed and while waiting heard a' loud explosion. Soon afterward Worden came up and the boy drove him back to the city. As they were entering Sacramento they were told that a train had just been wrecked. When told that Engineer Clarke had been killed, Worden applied a vile epithet and declared that he was •. glad of it. This straightforward testimony left little doubt in the minds of most of the hearers that the men whom the bov had taken to the trestle were responsible for the wreck. A sensational climax came, however, when young Sherbune testified that on the day following the wreck his employer sent him to Worden with a bill for the rig. Worden went with him to the office of the A. B. U. mediation committee in Sacramento and there the. bill was paid. The boy was on the . witness stand all the forenoon and under a severe cross examination was not shaken. Thursday morning the Southern Pacific dispatched a train for Portland, the first that has been sent out on that line since the strike began and the railroad officials say that they have men enough and that they are conducting their business without hindrance, but the strikers on the other hand insist that tho through service is still badly crippled. It is certain that trains are running very irregularly. Military guards still go upon all important trains and the trouble is by no means over. At Oakland, relying upon the militia, the company has reduced the number of deputies from 300 to 60. A company of state militia, 00 men, was ordered from Nevada City to Port Costa where the strikers have caused considerable trouble. At Sacramento many of tho strikers are returning to work. In the •hops there are 40 men at work. Petition to Impeach Olney. CHEYENNE, Wy., July 20.—A petition to congress, praying for the impeachment of Attorney General Olney, was signed by every member of the A. R. U. and will now be circulated among our citizens by a committee from the union. Both male and female • residents of tho state will be requested to sigu. All other local branches throughout the country are taking similar action. Make It Intermita* for Scab*. BOTTE, Mont., July 20.—It is said that several companies of regulars now in Helena and whoso destination was given out several days ago when ordered out from Fort Assinaboiue, as Sacramento are really intended for Batte. The local officers of tho A. R, U. say not tho slightest resistance will bo made to tha soldiers, but they will make it interesting for the scabs. Another llrldga Horned. ENID, O. T., July 3d.—The United States troops and marshals are stil guarding the property of tho Rook Inland Railroad company horo. Another bridge 110 foot long was burned six mik« south of this city. Nothing is known as to tho moiv who did thu work. Tho fueling horo is no railroad if no dupot. This is uulvoual so far as liniil is coiKJornod. ttauorU l>aiil««tli« IU|i»rt, OAIU,ANI>, Cul., July 20.— President Roberts of tho louul A. Pf, U. douloa thu roport circulated that he had received notice from President Dob* that tho strike hud boon uottUnl. Ho suya thut us yot ho has not received a single telegram from Debs. Villon I'aulllo Urlilfie Uuraud, UuTi'iJ, Mont., July 8U.~-A bridge bo- low Jjiuia ou the Union Pauiliu i» mild Iu havo boon bunioa. The Uulon Piic|lio receivers offer ti reward of f 1,000 for tho arrest uud conviction of tiny portion do- straying property in tliulr charge in Montana. ____„___ Mlu«M Symimtliutlv hlril:» About Ovur. DttNvlcii, July im.~l\,il uiiuo operators ure confident that 'ha syiurmthottu strike auioug mlnora of Colorado i« about ovor anil it is rojwrttMt that Orgimim liowolla has coududud to cull oft' the btriko unconditionally, Trump* t'ttuluro » Train, AU'WNA, 8. P., July «0.—About 100 tiiiijiB took jjonsiasion uf Ihu Mihvmikoo freight, utonc-d tlio unnv olt uud rofnaud to luttvo. The divUiuu miiwriutemUuit wired tUv wmduolw iv i-joct tbuni. BAPTIST VOUNQ PEOPLE'S UNION. Fourth Ir.tfrtintlo.iiil Convention at To- fonto Was Welt Attended, TORONTO. July S:l>.—The fourth inter national convention of the Baptist Young People's union met here Thursday with 4.UOO delegates present. President Chap man of Chicago formally opened the convention. An address was given by Rev. Q. R. Robins of Cincinnati on poS' sibilities of junior work. Then there were 10-minute speeches by J. Baker ol Rhode Island, Rev. E. Manning of De troit and Rev. W. Geistwert of Minne apolis. The proceedings finished up by an open parliament conducted by Rev Matter Galley pf Boston. At the even ing session at least 8,000 people tried to get into Massey Music hall, when i 1 could only hold 5,0(10. The consequence was that the Metropolitan church was pressed into service to accommodate th overflow. Addresses were made by lead ing divines and the proceedings- were brought to a close with remarks on "The Church of the Future" by President J. B. Grambril of Georgia. Three Miner* Killed. WILLIAMSTOWN, Pa., July" 20.—Three miners were killed and two badly in jured in an accident which happened in the Williamstown colliery. The deat are: John Llewellyn, Joseph Raden bnsch, Partin Tate. The injured are William Clarke and a miner whose nam has not yet been learned. Both the wounded men will recover. The acci dent happened as the men were cornini to the surface after having cotnpletet their day's work. The hoisting apparatus became disarranged and in somi manner forced the car tightly agains the slope. The unfortunate occupants were dragged along and squeezed between the car and the roof until the machinery was stopped. All the deat men were married and leave large families. Guilty of High Treaion. FEZ, July '20.—Mohammed Zibdi minister of finance, has be^n thrown in to prison. It is not known what offence he is charged with. Hajatnaati, thi former grand vizier, and his brother, re cently minister of war, and two othei ex-court officials who were arrested on Tuesday have been summarily tried anc found guilty of high treason. They were charged with plotting the mnrdei of the new sultan and his grand vizier The inhabitants of Fez are loyal to tho new ruler. It is reported that Sid Mohammed Ebger has been sent to Mogador in chains. Annual Wagner Festival. BAYREUTR, July 20.—The annua Wagner festival began Thursday. £ great concourse of people have arrivec in the town, and the United States, us usual, is well represented. The festiva' was opened with a performance of "Par sifal," conducted by Hermann Lev! ol Munich. Among those present were the heriditary Princess of Saxe-Meiningen the emperor of Germany's sister anc many other representatives of royalty. Finance f.lll. .LONDON, July 20.—In tho house ol lords the finance hill pnssed its firsi reading. In the commons Sir Michael Hicks Beach, Conservative, moved ad journment in order to protest against Sir William Harcourt's program. The motion was voted down. Bought Liquor For Indlani. WAYNE, Neb., July 20.— Charles B, Cunningham was arrested by Sheriff B, Reynolds for buying liquor for two Winnebago Indians. United States Marshal White has arrived and will take charge of the prisoner. Ca«e of Cholera at Berlin. BERLIN, July 20.—A woman who arrived from St. Petersburg was found to be suffering from au illness of a suspicious character. She was taken to the hospital and it was found she was suffering with cholera. Japan liny* 8U Steamer*. LiVKiu'OOi,, July 30.—Tho Japanese government has purchased six steamships which belonged to the English Hue running between Liverpool and China. The steamers are being equipped for war service. TELEGRAPHIC NEWS ABBREVIATED D. M. Bine, a veteran peimtniior of the Blaoklisivk war, died near Dubnque lit tlin HK« of &'. John AHchhackor of Louisville was boattiiK hU helpless wife wheu ho was shot and killed by his daughter. Near llnutlniftou, \V. Yu , a woman loft her 8 mouths old bubo under a tree whtloHhu picked berrlc-s. Tho infant was killed iiml nunrly eaton by a home. Rivals for tito favor of a youuK Columbus, O,, woman decided tho matter in n prUu riiiK. trilling IT rounds. Mrs. Cleveland docs not fear her ohll drvu will bu kidnaped and tins dc'ulinuii pollen ]irotB«tloii at llu/./urd's Day. Cnnimuutlng im JndiioCooIvy'* indorse mi'iit of C'luvt'land'H autlon In Iroupti to Clili'dgn, Governor Altjfelil tlio judge U subsldl/.ed. Two boysolimbud Into tho window of u desi'i-tud ln)ii»t' nour MOIIVO, ills., itml found tho skulUm of a man who hail bi'iH) dead many inontlu. i'liymuiiU duo various charltitblo insll- tutiuns ut Milwaukee are Living delnyed on religious fi'tnuuU by the A. P. A. county su|>urvluor». Health authorities ut Milwaukee are perplexed over tlio tiprtmd of smallpox. .Many now cases aro reported. Unknown perwuiM Hindu an attempt- tu wrook a 1*1*1 Funr pa*»oin;ui- train near Munolu, 1ml., but thi> obstruction was din covered and ri'imivt'd. Thoiutia 11. (ionium, filltor of Tliu Kruo PruiM, uud widely kiunvn as it contributor to Anu'rloan uiUKiuliU's, died at Ottawa, Out., aged W. Mm. Um'Uel 1C I UK died at Fulrlmry, 1IU., ajjod 1)0 years. Bin- is tlio lust uf t In- II original mombersof thu M. 1£. churoli "I'KHnlzttd hi Kairliury Iu ISM. TliolU-v, J. p, lluii>mii of Hruisll, 1ml., tho preaelitif whu returned u week ago after u myt>tvrloua dltmpiU'ur- limit. 1 , hint u ollu violently Insane. d mon unvstod at St. Jusunh, Mo., tliw murder of Alossenfer Dnuuiuond ut Iluldfi'dife, Nub., wen* re- U-iiflud ut lluhtiiw^, Neb,, lliiTo belug uu tbrui. LONa LOST BOY After Over a Vent'* Absence n Child Is Rc- utored to til* Parents, MARENOO, la., July 20.—Lost Ray Elliott was found and restored to his parents Thursday. On May 2, 18H3, little Ray, then a lad four years of age, disappeared. Nothing positive was 'heard from him since. The distracted patents, assisted by the good people of Marengo, made as thorough a search as was possible for the boy and a reward of $500 was offered for his return. It Was thought that he was taken by a band of gypsies. The case attracted wide attention. On Friday, July 8, a man came from Independence t» Waterloo with a boy who resembled the lone- lost Ray Elliott. Tho clue was followed up and the boy was returned to his parents. A woman says she found the child in the road, where it had been abandoned by gypsies. Air*. Nagle Needs a Guardian. CHEYENNE, Wy., July 20.—Judge Scott of the district court of Laramie county appointed W. Robbins of Cheyenne guardian to manage the affairs of Mrs. Emma J. Nagle, a jury of 13 citizens having decided that she was incompetent to do so. Erasmus Nagle, the woman's husband, died in 1888, leaving an estate valued at $400,000, which was equally divided between the wife and a son. Two years ago Mrs. Nagle married Charles A. White, an adventurer from New York, who defrauded her out of over $50,000. The sensational divorce proceedings, the arrest of White in New York and his subsequent forfeiture of $10,000 bonds and flight to South America where he is now a refugee from justice are still fresh in the minds of the public. Wnlta Eighteen yearn for Examination. DCBUQUE, la., July 80.—For 18 years Martin Crow has lain in the county jail awaiting an examination by the insane commissioners on the charge of insanity. To every grand jury visiting the jail during this time he has pleaded for release in vain. The commissioners finally decided to investigate his case with the idea of releasing him. On examination he was found to be insane on one point, insisting his father was not dead, and the commissioners decided to remove him to the Independence asylum. Denver Editor Married. CHICAGO, July 20.—Miss Winona SiJ- verspaare of this city and Mr. Francis J. Arkins, who is connected with the Rocky Mountain News of Denver, ware married at the residence of the br.ile. After the wedding supper Mr. and Mrs. Arkins left for the east, where they will make a tour of the spaside rosorta. They will make their home iu Denver after September 15. Went to Sleep Under a Way Gar. PACIFIC JUNCTION, la., July 20.—Frank Parks, a 13-year-old boy, went to sleep under a way car in the Burlington yards at this point: When the car was switched bis left foot was run over, necessitating its amputation. Hanged Himself. SALT LA.KE CITY, Utah, July 20.— John Tom kins, au old resident of this city, committed suicide by hanging himself in a Ivirn with a rope. Deceased was 7(1 yeiirs old and single. Cholera at St. Petersburg. ST PIETEKSBUKO, July 20.—Two hundred and eight fresh cases of cholera and KS deaths were reported Thursday. liurton For Congrou. CARTHAGE, Mo., July -'0.— Republicans of the Fifteenth district nominated Hon. Cbarlos H. Burton for congress. Thurattajr'* Itateball Game*. Cincinnati. 8; Plusburg, 6, Dwyer and Murphy; Colulough, Stanzol and Merrltt. Umpire, Gaffney. St. Louis, 7: Chicago, 1. Broltcnstoin and Twlnuhara; Abbey and Sobrlvur. Umpire, Uurat. Washington, IS; New York, 13. gulllvnn and Mctiulre; Westervelt, Gorman unilFurrcl. Baltimore, 8; lirooklyn, 10. Inks and Robinson; Karle and Stein. Umpire, McQuald. WKSTRKN I.EAGUK OAMKS. Indianapolis, 0; Detroit, U. Uunelly, Knorr. Wcstlako and Murphy; Oaylo uud Juntzou. Umpire, Kerlns. Milwaukee, 10; Minneapolis, 14. Parvln and Burrel; Stevens and Fields. Umpire, McDonald. Grand Rapids, 8; Toledo, 7. Uutnos, Klllcon and Rules; Foreman and McFarlaud. Umpire, tinorldan. WKSTBHN ASSOCIATION OAUKS. Lincoln, "; tit. Joseph, 11, Dug MoiniM, 17; Uiimhn, T. LATEST MARKETS BY TELEGRAPH. Chicago Grain ami I'rovklon*, CHICAGO, July ID.—Wheat went down ?fio today under a heavy Iqnd of buurlsh Inllu- en™s, hut milled near thu oloso on buying, finishing; but JBC lower than yesterday, Com closed J(jo lower, outs K-*' luwur and provisions ut a felluut udvmiro. OLUHINU IMtlOKK. WllEAT-Stoiuly. Cash. W&; Soptombor, jjbi'i Dcvemlivr, We. COIt.V—Lower. C'ush, ft$o; July, tXWa; Ueptoinber, W-Sso; October. IVo. OATS—Lower. July, Sl\4V, AUI.MUI, Sifta; Buptwmbor, 2?H<'. July, $13.51; Sopt< > nii K <r, I.Allll-lllKhur. July. tO.t-'H; tjuplvmuur, UI its-11 l«hi>r. July, fO.OJj S«piimibor, t'llll-«||U IJVH BlUUk. CilH'Auo, July W.-CATrLK-lUtoelpta nro ureusluKii trlllu loo rapidly for tho ifooil of tho umrki'i. from jaw to $1.10 bouuht thu bulk of thpstiH'ntnwl )I.Uu\j^.;j wt-rx ilio pro- vulllnti prices fur c»ws and bulls, Kxlni town unit lu'lfort buhl aruinut fU.Ul. I1DIIS—The \ioit market wn.s In bu Iu very bud oliupi*. It \vu« not tin wuy to nul a bid of fi.UO for «UD)I »toi<k us wihl at SJ yuslorduy, nnd tlie Krvuter iwrt of tlio duy's trudlim wu* at t>rlt-e« ruiigltiu down- wnrd from Tho oluuip, uf cuurtu, wu» duo to tho InurvusInK aujipllcs. islll'IKl'-TlitTO wu» u Hi!In run uf«bi>O|i,bui not mnuy weru wiinusl. r'ew of Ilio otTorina* iold for itiurit tlmn %<l.8!>, I ho rulliiK urlcva wliiK IS.WkiVJ.UU. Hprlnu lambs wura «tt)Hdy «t »U.ui)nii(Ml. ' Itrculpls-Cutllo, ia,lWl); c«lv«<», 400: )«,«. UD.UXI; .hovu. 6.UUU. bouth Diuiilm l-lvo block. SOUTH OMAHA, July 111.-O.VlTLK-Ho- .(.•ijiu. .-}..viuiut«i;iaiwio ISM iiw., $1,1114*4.411; Ilk i in I,U< llu., |4.UUtii.M; UUI tu 11UU 1U». iil.Ml; vluiluu cows, ja.aiija.Sl: comnion town, JI.UKW.lWi K"ud fenders, vuiiimuu IVwlers, JAUW.UlJ. MurkvUliwl UOU8 -Uwvlpis, iu.aiii h«ttd; Until. f4...» .Sii mUed, J4.7i54t4.Wi liw»vy. |4.Ii4t4. iurkut ItK> lower. SllKKl'-liwclpls, »M lieud; muttons, fr.'. J--5; lumUs, ^.txvitt.uu. Uarkvi stvudv. Margaret Brown, a wealthy woman of Springfield, O., was adjudged insane, do* to worrying over her inability to collec* rsnts. The IlUnnis Trust and Savings bank ot Chicago paid $98,700 for f6r>,000 5 per cent courthouse bonds of Wnpnkoneta, O. Ex-Governor St. John says that hei* not » Populist niuT that he is not for Mrs. Leas* for congress at present-.. DOCTOR'S BILLS SAVED. Mineral Faint, Titscarawas Co., Ohio. Dtt. PIEKCE, Buffalo, N. Y.: . Dear Sir—I am alM to say that tho use of your "Golden Medical Discovery" hM laved me many door tors' bills, as I bare for the past eleven yean,' whenever needed, been using It for the erysipelas and also forchron-. io diarrhea, and aim Bind to lay that It hM never failed. I hav* also recommended • It to many of my neighbors, as It Is a mcdlcin*. worth recommending. < J.SMWH.ESQ. JOSEPH SMITH. , PIERCE JB-. CURE! OK MOKEV MBTVRMED. The "Discovery" purifies, vitalizes and enriches the blood, thereby invigorating th» system and building tip wholesome flesh when reduced by wasting diseases. -THE OF CARROLL, IOWA. Capital, $100,000.00, Surplus. $5,OOO.OO. Opened business Feb. i, 1S88, oriicBits AND DIRECTORS: C. a. MAST. - President e. W. WATTLES. - - Vice President 0. L. WATTLES, ... Cashier. 3. X. Griffith, V. Hlnrlche. N. F. Sturges, Cbas. Waltenoheld, Sumner Wallace, lotereot paid on time deposits. Mon«f to loan on good 8'curltjr.' Drafts for sale on all parts ot the world. Steamship tickets to and from all paits uf Kurope. Insurance written In the bwt companies. HTHERE is but one •*- vfay 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 iold in one-pound cans, tach can being sufficient to tint ss pounds of Strictly Pure White Lead the desired shade; they are in no sense ready-mixed paints, but a combination of perfectly pure colors In the handiest form to tint Strictly Pure White Lead. SC.MII! us a postal card and get our book or paints and color-card, free. NATIONAL LEAD CO. St. Louis Branch, Clark Avenue aud Tenth Street, S\. Louis. In mnuf.v; also oilier valuable iirmnluinn to ifoougmssers. Bow bull, lull u your opportunity. See otter liOilK AND CO I'NTH If M.UitZlNK. I'rkuiaSu All uowttdialert: or 6B Knut 10th stroet. New York. 6-11 HAIR BALSAM .HUM uul b«min« lh< halt, TIUUIUIM » luiuiUul iniwtk. T»ov«r Fajli to Roller* Oray lir to III Yauttkfu' "-"-•=* CONSUMPTIVE FLY -FIEND will iioiitlvcly ptotoot Ilonum antl Cullls It out HUT ininoianuti Irum Flliu, ijunu mil InnotiU ut «vcrj liluU.lin|irovi'« uppourHiiceot the coal, (IHlKiimoi Mill) lly nuu. Itooouunouded by llionsjiinlK. Tiy It nnd ba ounvlnouil. 1'rlofl of "Klr-llouU" InofuUliiK bru*li, uuKrt cntu, $ ,00; tinli-Kitllon,tl.7.i;unuiiulloii$abu. One gallon \vl I iunta liuadof hyr»t« anfnllru w)&M)n. II*. \\iirooflinltntlori. AUdre»» 1-ai.Cru«ceut Mfg Co..3109 IIUIUIIUAVO., 1'hlla. * TYLER'S FAMOl ^ ROLL CURTAIN DESKS. * 8TVUBB,

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