The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on August 3, 1894 · Page 5
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The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa · Page 5

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, August 3, 1894
Page 5
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SUGAR BRIBERY REPORT Investigating Committee Exonerates Secretary Carlisle. TtNBTON OtISTED BY THE HOUSE Moore I* How Congrenmmn From the See and BntiBiu District—Gt-ogvenor After I Army Offlcera at Port Omaha—Senate j HIM One More Approprlatlnn Hill to Dig I pose Of—town Fostmiutctt Condi-mod. WASHINGTON, Ang. 8.—Senator Gray, chairman of the sugar investigating committee, presented the report of th< Committee to the senate Thursday ahc asked the cotatoittee be discharged. The main report is signed by all the senators of the committee, but Senators Lodge and Davis present a supplemental report and Senator Allen also presents his »wh views on some features of the case. The report, which has the approval oi the full committee, recites the 'causes which led up to the investigation arid quotes the article from the Philadelphia Press, on which the charges against the senators was based. , Secretary Carlisle is exonerated, and the parts of the article reflecting on him are declared to be without foundation; "except that it is a fact, according to Secretary Carlisle's testimony, that he did at the request of Senator Jones, of the finance committee, draft an amendment to the sugar schedule, a copy of which, as. described by Mr. Carlisle, is attached as an exhibit to the testimony." The committee also unite in saying that no evidence has been adduced tending to show improper conduct on the part of those engaged in the framing of the sugar schedule in the tariff bill. DAY'S WORK IN "CONGRESS. Bouse Vote* to Unseat Fnnston of the Second K uisiu District. WASHINGTON, Aug. 8.—The house Thursday passed a bill authorizing the purchase of the property and the franchises of the Choctaw Coal and Railway company. Grosvenor (O.) arose to a question of privilege in connection with a resolution he introduced some time ago, calling fo a report from the war department upon the court martial of a soldier at Omaha for refusing to participate in target practice on Sunday. A reply had been received from the war department. Mr Grosvenor had no criticism to offer upon the ground of the court martial, viz that a private soldier had no right to dis obey the common Is of his superiors, but he insisted that the officer ordering the Sunday target practice did so in plain •violation of the orders of IMJa and in direct violation of the statutes of Ne brnska. Mr. Grosvenor passed some eevero strictures on the court martial • and the general who had approved it and ordered its decree executed. "The action of that brigadier general," said ho, "was the outgrowth either of the most stolid and inconceivable ignorance or a total disregard of all thut was right und proper." Ho paid high tribute to President Cleveland, who has ordered thu officer who issued the Sunday targot practice order to be ar- rcstod, tried and punished for violation of the order of President Lincoln. Brown (Ind.), from the committee on elections, then called up the contested election case of Moore against Punston A vote was tiiken on the majority resolution declaring Fuuston, the contesteo, not elected and Moore (Dem.-Pop.) entitled to the seat. The resolution was adopted—140 to 87. Upon the announcement of tho vote, Mr. Mooro came forward to tho bar of tho hoiiao and took tho oath amid applause. Member of 'he committee said such was not the fact, but he added he thought With sugar out of the way the other differences might be harmonized. Chair toan Wilson expressed satisfaction with the progress boing made. Mr. Wilton •aid, however, that even if an agreemen Were reached it could not be prepared in time to report this week. OFFICIALLY INFORMED OF WAB. Washington Offlclnlii Notified War Between China and Japitn Has Iteen Ueelared. WASHINGTON, Aug. ».—"The state do partment was officially informed Thnrs. dajr evening that war had been declared between China and Japan. The information came m a dispatch from Charles Denby, the charge d'affaires at Pekin. Mr. Denby's dispatch does not any, however, which country made the declaration. He also states that the Japanese bad withdrawn their charge d'affaires at Pekin and that the Ameri can,legation was exerting its good offices to protect the subjects of Japan in China. The Japanese minister to China is also minister to Corea and at this time is in the latter country. Iowa Postmasters Confirmed. WA BHINQTON, Aug 8.—The senate confirmed the following postmasters: James E. Lewis, Grihneli, la.; Edward L. Nes- telroad, Grundy Center; la. Somite WASHINGTON, Aug. 3.—But one more appropriation bill, tha deficiency, remains to be, acted on by the senate, tho sundry civil having been passed Thursday after a 8-days' discussion. Tho most important amendments adopted were the Jnci-caso of tho quarantine fund from *<Wi,000 to $1,000,000 nnd donating 1,000,000 acres of "desert" lauds to tho states to which the desert land laws apply, an well He to Nebraska, Kaunas, Utah, Arizona, New Mexico and Oklahoma. The report of the conferees on tha District of Columbia appropriation bill was •greed to. Tho Hutch aiitiojiiion bill wan reported by Btmutor W.-islibuni, from tho coiiiinittflo on agricul;u -o, und placed on thu calendar. BOTH ASK FOR" PROTECTION. J*|Ui«e«e UIK| Clilnuan \VIII llo I'roiuufuil l)y IlKiViilUul Miiti'n. WASHINGTON, Aug. 8.—At thon-qm-st of thu Cliini'uo and Jap nii-so govuru- mad'i tliroutfli thuji , Georgia pemoerntlo Ticket. ATLANTA, Aug: 3.—The Democratic state cbnvehtton made the following nominations: For governor, W. Y. Atkinson; secretary of state, A. D. Chandler: comptroller, General D. A. Wright; treasurer, R. U. Hurdoinan. Tho platform reaffirms the national and state platforms of 1893, and on the currency question says: " We demand the immediate passage of such legislation us will restore silver to its constitutional position as a money metal and will secure at once the free and unlimited coinage of ?old and silver on a parity and give to every dollar in circulation, whether coin or paper, the same debt paying and purchasing power." Columbia Kntlreir Destroyed. PORTLAND, Or., Ang. 8.—Private dispatch received from Waneta, B. C., itates that the steamer Columbia took ire while lying at the wooclyard above the boundary line on the Columbia river and was entirely destroyed. No lives were lost. The loss is estimated at $75,000. The steamer was owned by the Co lumbia and Kootenai Steam Navigation company. Another Van Leuven Pension Case. ST. PAUL, Aug. 8.—Another of the famous Van Leuvun pension cases came to naught iu the federal court here. Judge Nelson ordered a verdict of acquittal to be returned in the case against Dr. O. W. Gibson of Austin, charged with having virtually accepted a small bribe in pension cases. First Train Since tlio Flood. PORTLAND, Or., Aug. a.—Tho Oregon Railway and Navigation company sent out a through train. Thursday for the first time since June a4, when the flood iu the Columbia rivor destroyed tho roadbed for many miles. Tho damage has nil been repaired and hereafter trains will be run regularly. SECOND CHICAGO FIRE. Slumbering Embers Start An- rtfcher Large Cohflagrdttori, DISASTROUS FIRE AT DETROIT. On* Plrenian Kilted mil 81* Injured by • r*llln« Wall—Almost it Simitar Expert* enee at. Phllntielphla, Wtinre Two Fire- rnen Were Killed 'mid Flrn Injur**, Smothered Under Cotton Rales. CHICAGO, Aug. 3.—The lumber district was Thursday night visited by a second flre which for a time threatened to rival in destruction thnt of Wednesday night. Before it was subdued it had wiped out the yards of the following concerns: John Sprey Lumber company, A. J. Me- Bean, cedar posts, and P. Farrel, cedar posts. In addition to the lumber yard* the wooden bridge over the Chicago river at Ashland avenue was destroyed. The flre was between two loading slips for vessels. It is directly east of where the flre was checked Wednesday night. The department had been gradually withdrawn during the day and in the evening but one engine company and two fire boats were playing on the smoking ashes of the yards burned over Wednesday. At about 8 o'clock a lively blaze, supposed to have «riginated from some embers, sprang up in the north end of the Sprey lumber yard. A high wind was blowing and the flames, which in a few minutes were beyond the control of the firemen, began rapidly to travel southward. Calls for help were sent out, but no power could have prevented the destruction of the Sprey yards and in 20 minutes they were a roaring furnace. The flre boats ran up, one to tho east and one to the west of the burning lumber, md the engines devoted their attention for the most part to the protection of adjoining property, for they could not fet down on the ground where the flre jvas located. The flames covered it from end to end and from side to side and the yards were on flro in every part. The long tongues of flames leaped al lien to the fl»st floor, whftre they were buried among the debris. Two of them were taken out dying, having been smothered by the bales of cotton. The killed were: George Geisler and George Dicket. They died on their way to the hospitrl. The five other firemefl sustained less injuries. The coroner will investigate the condition of the floors and walls of the building. Loss, |55,00(>; fully insured. WEULMAN'S VESSEL CRUSHED. Ragnrald Jarl Goes to Piece*—Crew BM Tlhie to Escaped. CHICAGO, Ang. 8.—The following special cablegram was received by the Chicago Herald; TROMSOK, Norway, Aug. 2.—Captain Emil PedeMon, Engineer L. Wilship, H. Weetfall, mountaineer and cook, and one sailor of the Chicago Herald polar expedition, which left this port on May 1 on the steamship Rngnvald Jarl under command of Walter Wellinan, have arrived here on a whaler. Theo bring information of the loss of the Ragnvald Jarl on May 24. Soon after leaving Danes island the boat encountered a great field of pack ice, and despite every effort to escape the vessel was hemmed in and crushed to pieces. The crew had time to transfer the greater portion of their provisions, scientific instruments, dogs and aluminum boats to the ice before the boat was destroyed. The men who arrived here today left the party after the accident, but Commander Wellman and the balance of the party, undaunted by the loss of their vessel, resolutely set out in search of the pole. It is probable another boat will be fitted up at once and sent to the relief of the party. TWO DESPERADOES SHOT. Member* of the Cook Gang Killed and Captured at Sapolpa, I. T. SAPULPA, I. T., Aug. 8.—Two or more of the Cook gang of desperadoes, to some of whose members is laid the bank robbery at Chandler, have paid the penalty of an outlaw life. At this point, which is the terminus of the Santa Fe railway, a posso that bad been chasing the gang, came across -Henry Munson and Lon Gordon Thursday morning. Munson, Young Pnstor UeculveH a Flattering Call. DuiiUQUE, la., Aug. Jt.-Rev. Nancy Mageo Waters, tho youthful pastor of the Main Street Methodist Episcopal church, bus been called to Wesley church, Minneapolis, tho principal Methodist church in the northwest. tivi'8 horo, thu Ktatu department Him in- Btruotod Uuittxl Stated If.nistur Dunn ut Tokio and Mr. Donby, in charge at i'tikin, to tuko uudor tho protection of tho United Hiatus tho cilizt-iw of China in Jiipuu niul of Jiipun in C'liiun. Thin ia distlii otivi'ly a wur monmiro and nl though it ciiunut bo Icur.ted at tho etutu dejMirtiuuul that it lnw bu«u regularly notitiud jf tho ejcUtonwt of wur between China und Jitpuu, this movement on thu part of Saorohtry Grtwlwiu indicates itiut 1 • IIIIH boon «o udviaod and ia pro- eei-ciiiiK -Hi that iiifiirwutiou. Tliia i.-. wit thu Unit timu that tho Hug of thu (Jnik'il HtuUw iiiin ulfurdiHl protuo- lion to i'DivigiK'nt in hostilo count nua for during tint i-'niuco-l'russftm war tho United Stutvn miniutiir at Purls took uiuk'r his turn Ilio Goi-iiwuu residing In that rity. Tlin m-li-ollou of tho United Btiitrn iu thii rum) liy both piirtliu ia ro- gimli'il iw an oviiUmuu of thuir In-Hot iu our ubsul'utu inipiirtiuJity, 'l'i«r>U'«J<uu(luu. WAHHIHUTON, Ant,'. H.—Thu Dmao- onitiu turilf i-oiifivi ta did nut niiiko us uutrkuil u |>:o;'ri'.sa Ttmmluy iu tliwy hud Jiopcd I'm- wjit-ii ilioy wwil into mmiou. Muniliui-tf nl thu coiit'wuiioo bfly good fcoliiiK Bti'll (utitftd und that tlu-ru is I lit) jMiuu JVU.MJII for tho bulinf thut uu ulti- U(uti> miucablu boUK'jiU'jit will lju reudii'd in u day or BO. Whon unla'd if it wu« truu tlifi'u l:ud IMH.U uu %'rue- Hiojit ou nil thu tclK'Juk'Bu.scuiit butfiu 1 , u Will HnnK Up Iliif l-iimni. Sioux CITV, !»., Aug. 8.—Tho Interstate Fair association has announced tha program for the race meeting, which it will give on ita uow mile track at Kiver- flide, Oct. 8 to 18. A total of f 11,000 will bo hung up in purses. Hale Fritinlulimtly llaeil the Malta. DiCNVEii, Aug. b.—Judge Hallett sen- toucud ^y. H. Halo, couvictod of using' the mails Iraudulently, to 18 months' imprisonment at Joliot, Ills., and $500 Sue. NEWS IN SHORT PARAGRAPHS. Tlio Catholic Total Abstinence society s in session at St. Paul. Governor Wuitu ha* recalled the statu •oops from Cripple Creuk. Thu national Umipi-runco s in session at Oci'iin Qrovu. Tho spring wheat crop ia estimated to M much lurgur this yi-itr than last. The Htuamer Majestic run down the •cliiiont-r Aiilelopi) oft 1 NVwfoundluiul. IV o Hvi-s wui-u lost. Tin- Ciitholio Young M.-U'H union, In «Hlon <u I'lututitiivr, N. V., \vlll .'xt yt-!ii- In Kt. J-iMiis. Ktlu-nitl O'KcIli'}-, tho limn who killed lob Kurd at Cm-ili-, Colo., thu slayer of JVKIMI J nines, IIIJB ankeil for pardon, Tin- colored pi-o|ilii of Moinnoutli, Ills., mid HiirroiimlliiK towns iiKlubratoil Kinau- ul|iatlun day ill Wont piirk, Monuioiitli, Kritil A, l.omloii, brother of W. 1), lx>u- ilou, "Kll I'l-i-khiH," illml suddenly of la-art dlst-iiHU ill his lioiuu In Rio, Ills. Thu HtiiiiTvlhorH at Clilppi-wa Fulln, WIs., lU-elilud to build u new asylum for Insane to I-OKI $115,1X10. In a iwrimm nl Ht. Paul AruhbUhop livlnml i-omimmiU-il MJJI-. Sutolll for ilo- Imrrhitf snlooiikuHpi-rs from the Cuthollu Cilliruil. In iiHpmib nt Han Antonio Qovornor HoKK of Texas vritluiwd I'n-Kldnui Cluve- lunil for sending troops into Chk-ago. Al. OIT, an ui-clillin-t, who dt»- mid <>n>i-i«d many large hiiMlinwui in Ui-nvur, coiuujllluil nuk<li]u by llllUKl'lf. " |«'oplu of 1/MVL-Ui, Colo,, am exultud a riuli Kti-iko Unit hub hi-cn made on 'i- Mountain. The ui'j iiusaytt over (!OU Iu K"l'l to Uu< Ion. la aiitli-ipiitiou of ironhle In ihc l'hillp|>iniv<t, luiM bought thrwi wiu-Mhlps. liinpi-i-oi-William hits ivturni'd to tii-r- iiuiny irum ld» munmiH' outing In Nor way. Jnpun Ima iuiiti-ui'ti'd her envoy to apol- to Kiiv.liuul U.r Uio KinUing of tiie —e ^ —-— — — -•*»—.».« •vv»ij'v^« *** i w v »»%<*• A«^V*& uvtt*j «44VA«A«UU« J.U.UUOUI1. most across the river, which is fully 200 j sighting tha officers, the desperadoes im- feetwideat this point, and set fire to mediately gave battle. The officers, the Ashland avenue bridge, which fell ... into the water within 15 minutes after it began to blaze. Just before it caught flre, engine company No. 89 dime thundering across it to work on the fire. A sheet of flame wrapped itself around the engina, slightly scorching several men and badly burning Peter Fleming, the driver. Fleming clung to his seut, however, and urged his horses through the flames, both of them being; severely singed. Fleming is in the hospital, but will recover. In the slips adjoining the fire were several vessels, all of which had- narrow escapes. All of them got off without injury, with the exception of tho propeller Albert Sopor, which caught fire, but because of the prompt action of her crew iu getting her into tho river and extinguishing the flames, was not severely burned. At 10 o'clock tho firo department had the flames so well under control that thoro was no danger of their spreading to other lumber yards. The losses are estimated as follows: John Sprey Lumber company, $!I5,000; E. J. MeBi'im, $3,000: P. Farrell, $3,000; total, $100,000. All are protected by insurance. A largo 8-story building at 158 West Van Huron street was cleaned out by while the lumber yards were blazing. The building was occupied by a number of small concmis, tho largest of which were tho Chicago Decorativo Supply company, which lost $30,000, and tho Chicago Cash Buyers company, dealers in baby carriages and bicycles, which lost t35,000. Tho total loss to the building and its occupants will foot np to $80,000. Thomas Conniugham, of hook and ladder company No. 10, was fatally injured by a falling wall and Captain Sullivan of engino company No. 84 was seriously wounded by falling glass. Whilu drivliiK lit Viifhi-iu 1'rltiiiu lils- inaivk'a ICHUI nui mvay. Tln-y uvuutu.-illy fu\. hiiu-k in u lioy mid no onu \vn« iiurl. ('uxuy IIIIM Iwniixl an appeal to tliit(;ov- m-iumiut. to Hiipply hi«i aritiy ut Wi.nliintS- •on tvhh food until food ill iruuvll-fi'uiu la- v.\'.st ruauheu tU.'w. DISASTROUS FIRE_ AT DETROIT. Olio Flrumait Killed and Six Injured by FallliiK WlllU. DETROIT, Aug. ?*.—Quo flromiui was killed and six injured Thursday afternoon in a flro which destroyed thu plan- ing mill aii-1 lumber yards of E. G. Richards «fc Co. and Hunter, Mylua & Weeks. Tho property loss will aggro- gatu close to <SOO,(,HO. Tho wiitur supply was so j)oor tho ilromun wore hampered. They succeeded in preventing tho flamou from spreading. At -I o'clock two squads of uiufiuou were playing streams at the southeast corner of tho mill when a portion of tho wall gave way and a half dozon flromon wore caught by tho falling bricks with tlio following results: RltOKNK MrOAUTIIY, HlllKlc, la ileild. 11KNHY THAI-, body crushed, head cut, burned. GKOIIOK \V. LVUKS, hip broken, body brulnud. Louis K. TATK, back Injured utul W crushed. TIIO.MAM SCIIIKW.K, leg broken und bailly buriunl. OIIAUIKB lioiiKiiiTZ, body bniblud. however, had the drop on them and the second volley from their Winchesters brought both men to the ground. Munson died instantly and Gordon was fatally injured. He refused to tell of his comrades' whereabouts. Another of the gang was captured. Oue of the inarshiils was shot and severely wounded. Gortunn-Kuiwlana Returning Borne. TOPKKA, Aug. !i.—Many of the Ger- mau-Rusaians belonging to what is known as tho "North Topoka Colony," in Shuwuee county, have decided on account of hard times to return to their old homes, on the Caspian sea. Forty nion, women and children have left for New York, where they will embark for Antwerp and go thence to southern Russia. Others will fpllow soon. Kx-Oovernor Evuus ut Sioux City. Sioux CITY, Aug. 3, Ex-Governor John Evans of Colorado, I'.umotor of tho Denver and Gulf railroad, is bore looking over the railroad situation. In an interview, \to said tho route of tho road had not yet been decided on, but that if tho people of Sious City will give him 1 per cent of tho benefit tho lino would give them, he will build at onco. Signal Olliolala Were Wrong. NEWTON, Kan., Aug. 3.—Tho report of the United States sigual office stating tho corn crop in Hurvey county is a coin- plote failure is unfounded. A large proportion of farmers will have good crops and none is damaged more than 40 por cent. The com crop of tho entire county will bo well up to the average. Kx-S«imt»r llurlmi Will Ornle. CHICAGO, Aug. 8.—The Iowa Soldiers' Monument association mot hero and selected Sopt. (1 iw tho date for tho laying of tho corner stone. The principal ad- drv.-ii ol! tho ocoduion will be delivered by e-x-Suniitor James Hiirlan and tho coro- muiiy will bo purformod by tho Masonic fraternity. Convicted of Murdur Fur thu Fourth Time. GEORGETOWN, O., Aug. a.—Edward Howard Jones, on trial for tJio fourth timo for tlio murder of his HOII, was, for tho fourth time, convicted of murder in tho first degree. The jury spent 10 hours in consultation. GREAT EXCITcMENT IN CHINA. ABTbarotift Condnct of the Jnpftnene Condemned by Foreigner*, LONDON, Aug. it.—The Japanese legation in this city has received a dispatch from Tokio containing affidavits of Captain Galsworthy and Chief Officer Tamplin of the Kow-Shing giving their ver- iion of the battle substantially aa already published. The Times correspondent at Yokohama says the Japanese minister at Seoul, after the collision there between the Japanese and Corean troops, placed Tai-in-Kun, thw king's father, at the head of the Corenn government. Cap tain Galsworthy of the transport Kow- Shing states that lie was prevented from •urrendering by the Chinese troops aboard his vessel. The people of this city are in raptures over their naval victory. Following the example of th< •overeign, the people will contribute toward the expenses of currying on th« war. A dispatch from Tien-Tsin to The Times says: The excitement in Chinn over the cruel action of the Japanese it immense. Foreigners here are unanimous in their condemnation of the bar- j barous conduct of the crew of the Nani wai and demand the protection of foreign flags and prestige. Advised by th< Russian and British ministers the Chinese government has showed the utmost moderation and has obtained the genera sympathy of the foreigners in the east. A dispatch from Tokio, dated Aug. 1, says that previous to the capture of the Kow Shing the Chinese had landed 5,000 troops at Asan, where they had in- trenched themselves. Jupanme Repotted on tan it. SHANGHAI, Aug. ».—An official telegram received here from Tien Tsin says that iu the battle of July it! and 28 at Yashan, the Japanese were repulsed with a loss Of over 2,000 men. The Jap* Withdraw. SHANGHAI, Ang. 8.—It is stated he« that the Japs have withdrawn all theii troops from Seoul. It is also rumored that 30,000 Chinese soldiers have crossed the Corean frontier. Clover Doiert* the Fopullits. TOPEKA, Aug. 8.—Hon. B. F. Clover, er-congressinan from the Third congressional district, lias renounced hie allegiance to the Populist party and returned to his first political love. He gave as his reasons for so doing that the Populist party under its present management, had deserted every idea that gave rise to that organization and that it was under the control of political freebooters who were running it for personal aims and indulging in corrupt and disgarcef ul political methods and practices. Ha will take the stump for the Republican ticket. a brick mason, aged about 58 years, fell from a scaffold and was instantly killed, two ribs being fractured and piercing the heart. LATEST MARKfcTS BY TELEGRAPH, Chicago Grain and Provision*. CHICAGO, Aug. 2.—The dry, hot weather I* «ttll doing 1(8 destructive work In corn and with a prospect unrelieved by any sign of 1m- m«(U»te general rains, A consequent advAnc* today ef ^c In wheat and l^o In September corn with stronger markets also for oats ant provisions resulted. OLOSINO PRICES, WHEAT—Higher. August, 53c: September December, 8I9«®o7Hc. CORN—Higher. Cash and August, 19Wol September, 49)<c; October, 485fc. OATS—Firmer. August, 29J<c; September. «9«c; May, 3i^c, PORK-Flrmcr. September, 112.87)*. LARD—Firmer. September, 17.00. RIBS—Firmer. September, $6.70. Chicago LIT* Stock. CHICAGO, Aug. 2.—CATTLE—Good cattla were scarce nnd though not In particularly aol tlve demand were saleable at yesterday'* prices. Fat 1400 to 1800-lb steers could be turned over at |4.!J.Va4.66 and choice averaging 1250 to 1350-lbs. at »4.50<»4.7o. Salesfof natives were largely at $1.73®3.7o for cows and bulls, and $3.50<a4.2i for steers; westerns wer« quoted at|2.503W.93 and Texans $1.25®8.40. HOQS—Continued depression markid th» situation In hogs. To all Intents and purpose* 15.00 was the top of the market and tha major part of the sales were at 14.80^5.00, light, medium and heavy weights all selling In th» lame notch. Compared with yesterday's prices there was a decline of lOo, which make* a loss sine* Saturday last at 80&35c. , SHEEP—The market was not as flrm ui earlier In the week, but there was no quotable decline. They were saleable at I1.00Q8.6Q. Lambs were neglected and declined fully 25o, falling to >2.25@4.35 for poor to choice. Receipts—Cattle, 13,000; calves, 500: bora, 84.0CO; sheep, 8,000. * South Omaha lave Stock. SOUTH OMAHA, Aug. Z.-CATTLE-Tto- oelpts, 1,000 head; 1300 to 14001 bs., H.00a4.88:l 1100 to 1300 Ib3., I3.S3&4.10; 90U to 1100 ItaJ |3.30®3.80; choice tows, »2.aia3.UO; commoa cows, J1.00QS.10! good feeders, J2.40Q290-( common feeders, $1.75(82.30. Market stronger.. HOGS—KscclptJ!, JO,WOO head; light $4 SoA «.7U; mixed, $«.40®4.50j heavy, $4.1804/3: Uarket lOo to 20c lower. SHEEP—Muttons, $2.00*3.00: lamb*. $J8.M ea.75. Market MjMdy. lllg llurvuit uf llnpii, SACUAMKNTO, C'al., Aug. u.— The ih-st halo of tho now crop of California hops was shipped from hero for Now York Thursday, Tho indications aro for u bi« hurvuat of hoja of ejut-llent quality. Fatal liollor Explosion. DAHLORBX, Ills., Aug. S.—The boiler of a threshing engine exploded on n farm east of this place, resulting in the instant death of three persons, the serious, and probably fatal, injury of two, and slight injury to several others. Bruce Miller, engineer, .-iiid two boj-B v about 10 or 13 years oli". named Underwood, were killed. '.-• he seriously injured were William '.'rumens and Elmer Hook. Ithtltn i'opiilUU Make Nominations. BOISE, Aug. 8.—Tho Populist etato convention nominated tho following ticket: Congress, James Gunn; governor, J. W. IBalleutiue; lieutenant governor, J. J. Chambers; secretary of state, Frank Tibbul; attorney general, B. S. Spence; auditor, Frank Walton; treasurer, G. W. Cooper; superintendent public schools, M, J. Steelo; supreme judge, Toxas Angel. Judge lUllelt Lonlmit With Striken. DF.NVEU, Aug. B.—In tho United States district court Grand Junction railroad men were convicted by a jury for retarding tUo mails by refusing to handle trains iu which woro Pullman cars. Judge Hallott nned thoin $iO und costs ouch. Hi» leniency surprised tho A. U. U. men. A large number of Trinidad strikers will no\* bo tried. Fix till Full ut I)o« Molnr*. Di:s MOISKS. AUK, a.—John Chonncll. Debs is able to run many things, bnt he could not run a newspaper. He ordered a boycott of a newspaper that has criticised his conduct, and its circulation immediately ran up more than 18,000. That ia a good kind of a boycott Invalid's Wotel and Surgical Institute. This wlddj celebrated Instltute.locateil at Buffalo, N. Y., U organized with u full »tnll of experienced and .'•klll/ul i hj-slclans and suruemi?, constituting the most compl.te organization o( medical and surgical skill In America, for tliu trmituient of nil chronic diseases, wlit-tlier requiring medical or surgical means for their cure. M.irvi'lou< siii-cess bus been achieved In the cure of all nasml, throat and lung diseases, liver and kidley disease-, diseases peculiar to «omen. blood-tn'nts and skin diseases, rheumatism, imurnlgla. nervous debility, iwr.ilyMj, epl lensjr (lits), and klnilioi ulfectlons. Thousandn ate cured at their homes through i-orrespon- ilence. The cure of the worst ruptures, |>ll« tumors.vark-ocale, liyilroe'-li- ntul'sirlclures Is guaram-ed, wlthonlja short residence at the Instltuilon. Siml 10 C'nH In stamps for the Invalids' Guide-BonkUlS pages), which given all luirflciilar.s. Address. World's iilspensary MedU-al Associft Ion, Buffalo, N. Y. Wheat harvest hns cry county, Illinois. begun in Montgoni- The yiekl promises to be the largest in 10 years. William C. Kieksher, sentenced to bo hniigtd Friday, almost succecileil in es- cnji'i'C^frf:;'! tbt'.Ki^sa.s Ciy jail. Nntbing 1 Stranye. Intelligent people who realize the Important part ihe blood holds In keeping the body In a nnininl cundltlon, tli:d i.oihlng strange In tha number of diet-uses Hood's Sarsaparllla is able tui-ure. Kouiiinv tri'iiblea result from Imtiuru blood, the best way to treat them Is through the blood. Hood's Sursapnrllla vitalizes the bloo I. . od's pills are the best after-dinner lit dilation, prevent contillfiatlon. pills, Tho Mr.ivji'.is of .iilislniry goes so lit- tlo into so.-ii'iy thut it is siiiil ho was actually uiKu-qunintod with somo of tho suburdinntomonilu'rsof his la »Vin i n Hiiuy ^Ab'UcU, tve ; Whi-n she wa» a ChiW. xh» ;AIS l.ei- Ca^ioria. i-rii->l for I'aiiorfa. e bari ChiUlrou, »lie g«vo Uiuiu Ctilorla. ; ^REVIEW-REVIEWS PHILADELPHIA _RREMEN KILLED. floor Nuililimly <luve Wuy Killing Two anil Jujiirliig I'lm. ADEU'iiu, Aug. il.—Two nrouum killud niul live iujiiml in«Jiro Thurndiiy which destroyixl iho mill bnlliliug ut Randolph und Joll'onwi] htruub. Tho building was 3t'U foot long und four storliss hi height nnd wiu mtu- att'd in thu heart of thu mill distrust, it was OWIMH! by l)«viil L'oi-hruii, who <«i- i;u|>iud tho thin! and iotu-th Jloortt for N|>iiiuing ooHous yarns. Part of tliasw- und floor was usoil l>y McCloskuy & O'Uuru «a a carpet cK .wing i-sdiblisli- The flro iu tm<.>[)uiud to huvo od from u sparK struck by u null Hi llio piokiuu uitvdiiuti uu tlio tHroml lloor Aftor Iho llru was iiuom-lu'd sevtiral livnu'ii uiik'ivil tiui tliinl Haui- uii'l iirui-d liioir liiwo on u lurgo (juiiutily of o ma tltuO was Btoml '.lu-iv. HiuMnnly without tho uliglittsf warning iho lloor !!ivo way with u crush pri-oiuHutiuB tuo HIV Strike STUKATOB, Ills., Aug. U.— At a muss- mooting of tlio miners of .Stivalor and vicinity it was rosolvod to go to work uost Moiuliiy at Columbus suitlo priam. This oiiils tho bigstriko in uorlhorn Illinois. Jnukitm U'lll Curbutt. HAN FiiANCiHiio, Aug. «.— Potor Jack- noil stiit-os that ho oxpocts to bo In Now York next woek to meet Pugilist Cor- bott, uiul if iHissiblo ott'oct thu iiiunts for u mill. VUumUjt'* Umiiball UauiM, Kiwtuii, 111! Now Yurk, IU. Stlvotia. Nli<hulittiiilT>iiuiyi \VKbtvrvolt, \VIUunum) Kurrol, Uui|iU<r,KwklU<. ClilcitKo, 4; l.intUvllli<, a, Ka«i|l uml Urlm; lluu-hliion uuil slirivor. I'mplru, l.yimli. I'lillailuljilila. I); Brooklyn, B. I.',I,,II|IJK nnd (Irutly; Undvrwuucl tiud Karl. Uiuuln-, fnuipliull. 1'ittNbiiru, 4; SI. UCJU|H, 7. lirvllunvtluu ttiul Twliiuhum; Mt>rrltt, Khrol unit Su«iluii. Uui- I'lri'. linlCnuy. \Vaaliliniliui, 1(1; IliiUimuro, U, lluwku mul Kiiliiuuon; Mtiul uml liuuiUUo. Uiu|ilr«4, Me- liulru Knit (lurk ii. Clcvohiiul, u; v.'lurliiiuUl, 4. Ou|ipy ituil (I'Coiiimr; Uliuuiborlulu unit Aluriiliy. Uiii- lilrc, llurut, )l) Mo- uitd J.KMII'K {IAHKH. Orinil UupliU, Furluml, t'ruipr uml llurroll; Hliiiu Hiiloi. UmiilriM. I'oupli-, jii I Slwrliluu. Wiuvu Ully, 4; Twlmlo. 0. Iiurl ituil Kruut; JTurKiwiu ami AluKurluliU. Uuttilros. Nuw«li liluuk. WBVfltltN jIH'i'U'lATKIN uj Moiuun, 4i Juvkiiiiiivlllu, IttUiul, «l; Si. Juaui'li, a; LJuuulu, U, Cry for Pitch*r't Caetorla. is the one magazine which the world has agreed is INDISPENSABLE. It will be more brilliant than ever during 1894. The readers of THE REVIEW or REVIEWS say that it would keep them well informed if it were the only literature prin ted. It is especially valuable to clergymen, professional men, fanners, and to all those who can take but one monthly. FAMOUS PEOPLE AND GREAT JOURNALS HAVE GIVEN IT THE MOST UNQUALIFIED ENDORSEMENTS EVER RECEIVED BY A PUBLICATION: ^_ NEW YORK. Aifor Place! London. ,)••«« Bryct, M. P. cjn t\>mm.mwr.i we luvc W.IMU.I. AUK I'rMiKMWIIUrd. Author ul The- Amcil. li, " Jt u ju»i « lu( oul ThU >k wniitow u Iht- iluin 1« \vlut u uulny'un iu'ilio \v Cardinal Olbboni "Tn the l>uiy world «lu> luvc iun U-IMIIC M I'trusi- tl i- curicni imimhliiM, '1'iiu Kiiunv c-i KK » u> mil IH- cMK-viully \\cU«uuc, ,11, it will kt-i vo .i> u aifriur, rclUvuiijj ilit- IMII|I-III|H>I.IIV New Vork World,— "Tint Kimnw •••> Kt- vinwn It admirable." Boilon OlutK.— "Tu a number is to rnulvc ui uovei uil tblc«Ko Tribu Tlut l and .t . All«nl« Cunilllullan. "lilvci as clear an ol the hi»Miy oi Ilic uioiitli .19 vtmM tie i>biaiucvt Uoiu voluuica clt-MTtUivrc." SpdntrfleM I'nlun. -"Tiic. Rminw ,,r Kt\ ii » •> U (be twit putilii-atiiin ol the kind extent. Athl nu t)u>>' man CAII aA^iril to UHM ita lUk>lltb]>' Vi^l).' 1 To the best agentd we can offer extraordinarily liberal terms, which make The Ri;VH-W oi> Ruviiiws without a peer from the canvasser's point of vlc\v. SUBSCRIPTION RATES. Per Yew, • . $9,90 Trial Subscription, i.oo REVIEW OF REVIEWS, 13 Asior I'lace, New York Ciiy. »»•»«»»»»»»+»«»»»»»+»++**»»»+»''»»««•*»«»» Sample Copy, . locenU. Ive Tim KHVIIIW OP K»- K»r UiU | I IMI !. Ul\

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