The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on August 10, 1894 · Page 2
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The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa · Page 2

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Carroll, Iowa
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Friday, August 10, 1894
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PROFESSIONAL CARDS. A TTORNEY atld COUNSELOR AT LAW. I'raetlce In 811 state and federal court*. Commercial Law a Specialty. Office over First National Bank, Carroll, lows, W. R, LEE, A TTORNEY. Will practice In all state and fed era) courts, Collections ntid nil other bual- MWB will receive prompt nnd careful attention. Office in First Nntlonnlbank block, Carroll, town. F. M. POWERS, A TTORNEY. Practices In all the courts find makes tollectlons promptly. Office on Fifth •tnet. over dhoemuker's grocery store, Carroll In GEOHGE W. BOWBN ( A TTORNEY AT LAW. Makes collections and transacts other legal business promptly. Of too In Griffith Block, Fifth St., Carroll. A. U. QUINT, A TTORNEY AT LAW, will practice In all the Courts. Collections In all parts of Carroll «>(intirwin have closest attention. OlDoe with northwestern Building and Loan Association, south side Fifth street, Carrol,, low a. A. KESSLSH, A. M. M. D. P HYSICIAN AND SUPGSON, Carroll, Iowa. Olllce In the Merger building, south side Main street. Ueslileuce corner Carroll anil Slith streets. DE. W. HUMPHREY, D ENTAL StJBUEO.N. Teeth ei- traeted without, patn b? th; . M of nltroiiH oxl'tu gas. Office over First National Bank, corner .room, (,'nrroll, Iowa. L. SHERMAN, Uas administered. All work"Ye DEHTIST ' ? uarttnte ? !l i. Office on Flftli St., over pjBtsffice, Carroll, Iowa. WM. ARTS, JOHN NOCKKLS, ,'J. P. HESsS, President Vice-president Cashier A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS. Loaus Mousy at Lowest Bates. Accords to its depositors every accommodation conaistimt with sound banking. H0" Buys and ScUs^Home and For: «*/»i Exchange. . t. CDLBBRTSON Pre». B. B. CODDBN, TBANtfAOTINe A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS Lands Bought and Sold, Titles Examined and Abstracts Furnished. FIPTU STRUCT, CABBpLL, IOWA. NEW HARNESS SHOP THEO. OSTEN.iPropJ An entlre>ew;aud uompUte stock of »Harness, Saddles, Whips,* Rob38,' t Fly Nets JUKI everything usually contained In a first "elutt eitabllsUment of this kl»d. All work warranted to be tint class ID ever)' particular. BqiiiiriuB Neatly and Cheaply l)oue. GIVE ME A TBUL Gppoalte Burke's note). Carroll, low«. SEBASTIAN WALZ Boots and Shoes, LADIES' AND GENTS 1 SHOES ^MffiM^-M^ OblUnn'i 0boM • iiwdtltf. * Fourth. OABBOU* I> THE OLD RELIABLE PIONEER" MEAT MARKET If. StirtR, Proprttor. rr«ih »nd fltlt , OAAfiS Mukrt M. *raM*i P»ld tor DRESS FOR THE APIARY. Let Votir Cos^imc lie Close anil Free Froin tho ndvrnt of fho Italians nnd tho eoiivoimnit smokers it was thought bi'sl to have a dross or sort of jacket a' tixched to tho veil, with sleeves for tiiu protection of tho operator, while working among tho hivos. Such things are now almost out of clnte, with the exception of veils. While it is not necessary to have a special bee costume, it is :t wise precaution to arrange your ordinary attire so that bees may not get under the clothing. Many severe stings are received in this way from bees having no ill will at all, but only stiiig because pressed by tho clothing. When bees are shaken or dropped off the combs, they are very apt to crawl up one's feet and legs and also under one's sleeves. Tight fitting wristbands, with underwear tucked iuside loug stockings, will prevent this. The neoessity of face protection depends largely upon the race of bees to be handled. If yon ore to deal with hybrids or Cyprians, you had better wear a veil. With pure Italians you will rarely need one if .you are careful and experienced. If a beginner, yon had bet- HOPATCONO HAT AND VEIL. ter wear a veil. A. I. Boot, whose large experience entitles his opinions to consideration, gives preference to a veil of grenadine, with a facing of brussels net sewed in. The grenadine is strong, and ;he brussels net facing obstructs the vision but little. Gather the top of the veil with a rubber cord, so it will fit closely ;o the crown of a broad brimmed hat. In i "A B C of Bee Culture" Mr. Root describes a hat much worn in India and other hot countries that is also being adopted in this country and especially at the south. It is called the Hopatcong. It is made of palm leaf, and it is supported above the head in the manner il- ustratod. As the light breezes can ciroti- ate above and around the head, it is per naps the coolest sunshade one can wear. Rusts of Grain. Conclusions drawn from a report on rusts of grain from the station of the Kansas State Agricultural college at Manhattan are: First—In tho vicinity of Manhattan iho common wheat rust (Puccinia rubi- ;ovora) passes the winter in the tissues of tho wheat plant in the mycelial condition. During the warm weather of spring a crop of spores is produced which under favorable conditions may rapidly spread the disease. Tho infection of the winter wheat in the fall is materially aided by volunteer wheat, which caiyies tho rust through the few months following harvest. The red rust spores are capable of maintaining their power of germination through the winter and thus infecting the crop the following spring. Second—There is no evidence to show that the second kind of wheat rust (Pnooiuia gramiuis) survives tho winter here, though it may do so further south. Third—A series of inoculation experiments shows that both wheat and oats are easily infected by rust from the same kind of grain, but not by the same kind of rust from other grains—e. g., wheat i^ infected by rust from wheat, but not by rust from oats, corn or blue grass. Hence there is little danger of infection from one kind of grain to an other. Fourth—Tho spraying experiments show that certain fungicides, as potas sium bichromate aud ferric chloride, are effective iu preventing rust, but that, with our present knowledge concerning methods of Hpraying, it seoms impossi hie to sufficiently cover the foliage. For this reason, although the rust win bo largely decreased, we cannot attain pro veutiou, as is douo iu such diseases OH the grape mildew. Furthermore it is extremely doubtful if spraying of wheat or outs would pay evou if effective. A more promising plan is the breeding of varieties of grain which shall be rust resisting—the so called "mat proof " varieties. Crlimon Clover A very great deal is being said aud written about crimson clover. As a for age plant it possesses qualities worthy of consideration iu localities to which it in adapted. It does best iu a more southern olimuto than that of most parts of .the United States north of a latitude of 40 degrees. In several parts of Iowa «ud northern Illinois it hug proved unsatisfactory ou account of winter killing. Tho plant is au auuunl, and where it thriven it is sowed iu July or August and nmturca u crop early tho next season. {!<» ui iiiiu-iit Cru|t llu|iurli Tho lout Monthly goveriuuuut crop OKtliuutuH jjuvo tho tivurtigu conditions of com on tho I/it inn!, aw 05, atfuij Ut). 3 luitt your. Tho uuaditiou of winter wlmat wuri 8.').0, (iKiiiutjt K.'l.a ou Juno 1 tilt, uud 77.7 cm July 1, IKUli. Tho con- (litiutl of K[irhi(,' \vhuat on tho Ji>t uJ HUH muii'.h was 08.-I, u|;iiiii''t 8b labl luoiith und 7-J. J on July 1, JM«J. Tho fall in wprinn whuiit KJiu-d i lie. ItiHt ro- port is nrarly ~u jiuinltt, uud u 1'all at \ ovov U iioinlH within Uio JIHSC nioiitli is iu llio condition of uatn. THE GUINEA FOWL. Its Finely Flnrored Fleali nnd figgs Are Richly Prized tiy Kplcnrcs, Guinea fowls are among the most neglected breeds of domestic poultry known iu this country. As a marketable commodity the guinea cannot yet rank very high on account of the fact that but few persons havo ever eaten them, conse quently do uot know or appreciate their merits as n table fowl. In point of fact the flesh of this fowl is of delicious flavor, being much like that of the pheasant. Those who are fond of game or of poultry which has n gnniy flavor will uot fail to be abundantly satisfied with A OUINKA FOWL. the guinea fowl, which is composed entirely of dark meat and which has retained through long years of comparative domestication the half wild habits which, it seems, cannot be effectually bred out of them. The Poultry Yard says: Do not kill the old birds, for they make rather tough eating, but select the cooks between 1 and 2 years old—not older, as these havo their full growth and are juicy and splendid eating when nicely roasted in a moderate oven. The eggs of the guinea are very rich and of fiuo flavor, and what they lack in size is fully made up by the large numbers laid by the hens each season, though it is not the easiest thing iu the world to find just where the nests are, even though careful and persistent search be made. The size of the eggs and the comparative difficulty to tell whether they are fresh or not until they are broken open prevent in a great measure their ever becoming popnlai in our markets. Ripening TomatoeB. It does not seem to be generally known that tomatoes do not require sun, bet ripen best in warm, dark places. Oiw can hardly pass along by country homea without seeing in the kitchen windows rows and rows of this delicious fruit in all stages of ripening—and decaying, too, perhaps—for sunstrokes are common among the "love apples,*" and exposure to too much light and sun heat ruins them altogether oftentimes. An illustrated description from American Gardening suggests 'a simple plan foi storing tomatoes while they are in process of ripening. It consists of a dry goods box fitted with sliding shelves and a snug door. The closet may be large or small, with ELECTION IN ftlftBftMA. Dates' Election Assured by a Large Majority. THE LEGISLATURE IS DOUBTFUL FOB RIPENING TOMATOES. more or less shelves, according to the amount of the fruit When filled, it should be set in a warm, moist place and inspected from time to time in order to remove auy of the fruit that may have ripened before there is possibility of decay and consequent harm to the rest. The convenience of the sliding shelves is apparent here, as a whole shelf full may bo inspected at u glance by slipping out the shelf. Darkness is the important thing, and the closely fitting door at ouco secures that, leaving only the necessary moisture and warmth to be attended to. New Snyro Election I*nw Put Into Operation, mid Worked Smoothly—White Republicans Were for Rolb—tinllots Stolen at Brooksed—Vote In Mobile Was Light—Morgan's Successor to Be Elected. MEMPHIS, Aug. 1.-~ A Commercial-Appeal special from Birmingham, Ala., nays: Despite the fact that the campaign just closed has been the most bitter ever known in this state, the election Monday passed off cfnietly and few disturbances are reported. The new Sayre election law, a modified form of the Australian ballot system enacted by the last legislature, was put in operation for the first time and worked smoothly. The ballot was a secret one. The voting was slow and for that reason the vote was lighter than in 18H2. The negroes did not cut much figure, as they either did not vote at all or voted almost solidly for Dates in southern and middle Alabama while in northern Alabama R majority were for Kolb. The white Republicans were for Kolb almost to a man, Several disturbances occurred in this county. At Bessemer the Kolbiteo captured the polls and many Democrats were prevented from voting by delay on the part of the managers. Two Kolbite managers were arrested for perjury at Brooksed, where all the ballots were stolen Sunday night and new ones could not be had until Monday afternoon. In this county (Jefferson) the Democrats lost heavily on account of labor troubles and the result is in doubt. Incomplete returns from various counties of the state indicate that in south and middle Alabama the Democrats have made gains in every county except Mobile, where the vote was light, the city of Mobile giving 700 Democratic majority, against 8,000 last year.. The result in north Alabama is about the same as it was two years ago. That is Kolb's stronghold and he has carried the game counties he did in the last election. In south and middle Alabama the returns show Democratic gains which will give the state to Gates - by 18,000 or Si'.UOO. The legislature is doubtful. The legislature will elect a successor to Senator Morgan and the Democrats are anxious over the returns. Outfit' Election Assured. CHICAGO, Aug. 7.—The editor of the Mobile, Ala., .Register telegraphs: Gates' election assured by a majority ranging anywhere from Mi.OdO to SO.iuW. The southern part of the state is almost solidly Democratic, while returns from northern counties give better promise than in 1892. Many counties that polled a close vote in 1803 give good majorities for the full Democratic ticket. APPEAL FOR .DROUTH SUPPtMRS. Qofnrnn* <M>onn*e Asked to Cull * Special SnMlon of Nebraska Legislature, LINCOLN, Aug. i. — An appeal for relief from the drouth-stricken portions of Nebraska, signed by a committee claim* ing to represent proper interests, was ient to the governor. It recitc-a that the corumitt j fl hns just returned from an extended visit through the section in which the hot winds destroyed crops. The comrnittoo explains that it hns reason to btlieve, from what it has been told, that thousands of families will "either starve, emigrate or be fed by charity, unless the people ns a whole provide for them." Tho committee suggests, as a solution of the proWi'in, that a special session of the legislature bo called immediately to de- vis;) a statt! system of irrigation, and that tho^e in tli > drouth districts be given employment on the ditches. The committee locates most of the distress west i <f Grand Island and Holdrege. Governor d'ounse is at present out of the state. The general impression is that the crop failures are not complete and thnt with economy little actual suffering will result without state aid. Murderer Bonriit Ovnr. FALLS C/TY, Neb., Aug. 7.— Bob Morehead, tlie man who was captured in Oklahoma, had his preliminary trial. Tho county .fudge bound him over to the district court in the sum of $3,000, in default of v-hich he was taken to jail, The critno for which Morehead is held re the murder of Alya Schaeffer of Arago, in this county, July 4. The charge is murder in the second degree. DlRtillers Prepare For Tariff Chnngen, OMAHA, Aug. 7. — Omaha, distillers declare that they have private advices on the tariff bill and are shaping their business accordingly. A telegram was received here from Peoria asking that all the gangers that can be spared be sent to Illinois. Proving Fntnl to Cnttlc. JtruiATA, Neb.,. Aug. 7.— O. R. Palmer turned his milk cows for an hour into a patch of corn and five of them got the colic and dropped dead in a short time. It is believed the hot wind had caused the corn to sour. The Preliminary Skirmish. WASHINGTON, Aug. 7.—The outcome of the Alabama election Monday excited interest here and it is regarded as the preliminary skirmish to the congressional election this fall. Most Alabama j men in congress went home to take part' n the election. Fertlll/or* For Grain Crop*. Experiments conducted under the auspices of the Ohio station aud in various sections and covering several years justify at the present date those conclusions: Tho use of superphosphate and potash, separately or in combination, but without nitrogen, has frequently caused a loss of rain in crops of corn and wheat on Boils deficient in vegetable matter. The yield of straw or stalks haw almost invariably been increased by the use of superphosphate. Tho use of superphosphate has frequently and that of potash has occasionally been followed by u considerable increase of crop, both of grain and straw or stalks, on sod ground or laud containing au abundance of decomposing vegetable matter. Au increase of grain in the crop hurt generally followed tho UHO of nitrate of soda, and this has Imppuiwd in almost every ease when tho nilruto has been used in combination with superphos- phate or potash. When a complete fertilizer has been, used, containing both phosphoric aoid and potiuli, in combination with nitrogen, the phosphoric uoid hoiug carried in loss active forms than buno black su- perphosphate, an iuoreaiM) of crop has resulted in practically every case, but at present prices of fertilizum and grain respot)lively this IncruoKu has iuvariu bly cost more than it* value iu tho market. While, therefore, these experiments demonstrate the possibility of producing u regular and certain increase iu the yield of cereal crops by the use of u complete chemical fortiliaur, yet they bhuw that (If Buch fertilizers are to bo lined with any prospect of profit iu Ohio in thu produotjou of ouivu) orops uud as a part of u regular Kystom of agriculture) that HjKtoui i mint provide for Uio accumulation iu tho soil of thu largest poh«il)lu (iiiuulily of orgimio through tho orltuiv, in t-hui't of pluiitH wliiuJt Jmvj) thu power uf ob taining iiitrogun from BimrccH Mo to thu Schooner Retriever Not Ixmt. SAN FRANCISCO, Aug. 7. — The sealing schooner Bowhead, t>0 days from Hako- dat, arrived with a catch of 1,404 skins. The Bowhead's captain, Noyes, contradicts reports previously received here of che loss of the sealing schooner Retriever. He reports that on April 10 the Bowhead picked up au open boat, in which were Captain Suow of the Retriever nnd two Chinese seal hunters. Captain Snow then believed that his schooner had been lost, but after the Bowhead had landed him at Yamado and he bud proceeded to Yokohama, he found her safe at thiit port. Tho rest of the Retriever's men were lost at sea in an open boat. ArreiiU In the Turtney Cano, COLORADO SPRINGS, Colo., Aug. 7.— A number of important arrests in the Turs- ney cose were made here. The warrants were sworn out in Justice McCoach's court by Detective Peter Kales of Denver aud were served by Sheriff Bowers uud Deputy Brisbane. The men arrested wer« William Bancroft, William Sexton, Bob Mullin, Tom Shellenberger, Walter Sherhan and S. Crumley. The latter is the owner of the hack driven ou that night, and Crumley ulso drove one. The men will have a hearing before Jiutice McCoach. _ Thirty AimrouUte on Trial, PARIS, Aug. 7.— In the Seine assize court the trial has begun of *4 French and six Italian anarchists, four of whom are women. They are charged with belonging to a criminal gang which binds iU members to destroy society by robbing, incendiarism and murder. There are HO witnesses to bo examined. The court has forbidden the publication of the answers of the principal prisoners, AH the prisoners have admitted being unarohisU. __ tJtruvk a Mtr««t Cur. CHICAGO, Aug. 7.— A freight train on tho Chicago, Milwaukee und St. Paul •truck a North avenue street oar at the Fortieth street crossing, and the following were injured; Mrs, Mnry Umnio, futility; Peter liuimoii. HC'riotwIyj Conductor Larson aud Driver Miller of tu« car, slightly. Lawyer Ferguson Acquitted. HASTINGS, Aug. 7.—T. Judsoa Ferguson, the attorney who was arrested for embezzlement, was acquitted. Offor Their Services to Japnn. CONNKLLSVILLK, Pa., Aug. 7.—Valentine Nowacki, the leader of the foreigners among the coke strikers, proposes to make an offer to the Japan government to furnish 5,000 soldiers for use in their war against China. The Slavs have been trying for some time to find a place to go. Nowacki will confer at once with the 1 Japanese legation at Washington. He is a soldier and so, it is claimed, is every adult striker in the coke region. Found a Counterfeiter'* Outfit. LIBERAL, Mo., Aug. 7.—Lightning struck the house of Mrs. Francis E. Cowles and when neighbors rushed in to help save the goods they stumbled upon a counterfeiter's outfit and a wealth of bogus silver half dollars. Mrs. Cowles' son, Oliver, was arrested charged with being the owner of th'e spurious coin and was bound over in the suui of $1,000 to await trial. Sprinter Farrel Injured. ROCKVILLE, Conn., Aug. 7.—While running a trial heat at H) de Park Steve J. Farrel, champion sprinter of the country, fell, spraining his left foot. Physicians believe he is permanently disabled. • Cholera In Uallioin. LONDON, Aug. 7.—A dispatch from Vienna says 10 districts in Gallicia are affected with cholera. During the last two days there have been 1U1 new cages and 83 deaths in these districts. IMoil From TKBNTON, N. J., Aug. 7.— Hov. J. J. Pierui Uiod ultvr u jirolojjgej iittuck of hiccoughs. On July IU he won taken with » cold niul violent hiccoughing followed. It*) bugun to fciuk a few day* Hgottoiu gutcrititt und thu hiccoughing did not slop until he wan ut death'* door, Itvfuno (u TuUw Striker* Itaub. CINCINNATI, Aug. 7.— The couiiuittue of Buvun from thw tsUi-kern wero notified by Prmiduijt lugulU, of tho Big Fvur, that now ol' h:> tiii-ilii.-ru would be taken buck. TUB Uuuiuiuii ut in ucconl with the decituou of ull railroads watering har*. About 1,600 loon ure uffectud. Marine Boy* at Fayal. GIDRALTER, Aug. 7.— The cruiser Saratoga with the boys of the public marine school of Philadelphia aboard arrived at Fayal. _ THE NEWS IN A FEW WORDS. Henry A. Tedger committed suicide at Osuwutomie, Kan. Firo at Marlon, Intl., destroyed property to the value of $75,000. Governor Flower will »turap New York state (or the Demorncy. JoMf h 11. Hunt pf New Yerk killed his wife and committed auiolde, Louis Gllson in iu trouble at New York on account of having two wives at ouce, A White Supremacy league has been or-' utaad iu St. Laudry parish, Louisiana. Hichard Roberta, uged 65, u vuterau of the Mexican war, died at Vuudulia, Ills. Hou. Churlei Deuby, minister to China, bulievea that that country will wiu if there in no outride interference. Cliiua is trying to oeoure Alawka, n ship built iu Kugluiid for a South Amtu'icun republic that tunnot pay lor it. Thu •Uitmei 1 Windward, with thu Jack- HOU Arctic expedition on board, sailed from Archangel fur Frmig Jtmut Land. Millionaire Dyers \VIIH kidimpod by thu Shield* fuutiuu at St. Joseph and tukuu to KauHuH City. Vlru ou the United Status man-of-war Marlon, on the dock at Maru Uluud, caused a damaged of $3,000. Fire at the Chicago Went Side Imsebull park during a guiue caused u puuiu and ueverul people were Injured. A null boat cup»l/.i)d in the river near Burlington, Iu., nud Mr. and Mrs. C. 0, Campbell of that city were drowned. Tlitt BOII of Duron vou lllldeii of AMonnii in lu Cleveland, O., nuarchlng for MM win- tin 1 , who disappeared, from Uomo two BIS WYOMIKG FftllURE. Receiver Appointed For Warren Live Stock Company. EX-SENATOR WARREN PRESIDENT, Bin Other Exten»l»e BnslnoM Operation* Will Not Bo Seriously AffHOted—In 189» the Company Had 180,000 Sheep—Wool Schedule and Financial Stringency Canned the Failure. CHEYENNE, Wy. t Aug. 7.—On application of Assignee Foster, of the defunct Kent bank, W. W. Oleason, manager of the company, was appointed receiver of the Warren Live Stock company, whose herds of cattle, sheep and horses range the hills of some nine counties in Nebraska, Colorado and Wyoming. Tht debts of the company are now f 800,000, while the assets figure up $400,000, though a year ago the same assets were valued at $760,000. They include about 2,000 horses,' »,500 cattle,. 70,000 sheep and 84,000 acres of land. Ex-Senator Warron, the president of the company, stated that the last shipment of sheep netted only 29 cents a head over cost of shipment and sale, where such sheep formerly brought ovar $3. The other ox tensive business operations in which he is engaged will not be seriously affected by the receivership of the live stock company. The causes that led up to the receivership are- stated by Mr. Warren to be the free wool schedule and the financial stringency that has held the whole country in its folds the post year and the labor troubles' of the past few weeks. Up to and including IHtfSJ t! e Warren Livo Stock company ran on ite range 120,000 sheep, the largest individual ownership in the United States. Its present herds are still in all probability the greatest in the country. CALLS CLEVELAND A HYPOCR1TE.B Senator Irby Strongly Denounce* the President In a Speech. LAURENS, 8. C., Aug. 7.—In a speech before a reform convention Senator Irby denounced the proposed tariff law'as a humbug and a fraud and declared that but for the McKinley law he would not support it. He did not 'caucus with senators because of the sugar trust combination. Cleveland, he said, was a hypocrite and a fraud anil no Democrat,.but an aristocrat, all his associations being with the money power. The south and west, he stated, must combine on Boies, Tillmau or Stevenson in 1SDU. HeliTy Shipments at Frulti. SAN FRANCISCO, Aug. 'i .—The Sacra mento river steamers arriving Monday morning brought in over 23,000 package* of fruit. There were also heavy shipments by rail, and the local market became so badly glutted that peaches and plums sold at 5 cunts per basket. As each basket of fruit weighs from 80 to 40 pounds, the price realized does, not .pay freight and commission charges. Freight Train «V reeked. WALLA WALLA, Aug. 7.— A freight train on tho Oregon Bailway and Navigation company's road was wrecked at Alto bridge. Seventeen cars went off the bridge, which was tiB feet high. Conductor W. E, Watson, Brakeman David Wright and "red Harrison wore badly, though not fatally injured. The bridge gave way under the heavy train. finppoKed Dead Mitn lt«»nn«ara. SHARON SPRINGS, N. Y., Aug. 7. — George Crocker of Cooperstown, who was supposed to have been drowned six years ago, has reappeared here. He makes no explanation of his absence. His wife, who has re-married since Crocker's supposed drowning, is now living in Des Moines, la. Thu nillroud* of Kauius rufuuu to make thu cut of 30 per wilt lu freight rutun or- Cured by the commlutloni-rs. The com- pHiiloB cliargo that tliixi. iiT U thureuulti of u 1'upiUint political uiniHptrttuy. Tliu puutti'utittry ut Jollet, J1U,, I* d*- ului'ud to ha free from smallpox und vhti- Ull'H Will UKUllAbu IVlll'lvi'll. A lirutul ittuuiult on two laborer*) ut Urit/.ll, 1ml., IIUK cuuki'd Uu< UtUunti Ui or- Kuiilv.D fur Qu muinUumnui' of luvv uud order, KpHnx Valley, III*., miner* tliivutuii to pivvunt up«mt4on uf tue milieu ut i.u Kullt: und 1'uru*. fchwili' T ylor, with 100 armed duputluN, wlil cudi-uvor to U'Uw, Examine Kiitfllxh New*paper«. PARIS, Aug. 7,— Enclish newspapers sent to France by mail or otherwise are examined by the French police, in order to see if they contain infringements of the anti-anarchist law, particular attention being paid to the papers publishing reports of the trial of Cesurio, the murderer of President Carnot. Pelvln 8U Day* Ahead. HAMMOND, Ind., Aug. 7.— Frank O. Delvin the cyclist who left Boston on June Ml on a wager of 11,000 to make • record to Deader and back iu 46 dav», arrived here in fine condition iix day* ahead. _ ITound Qullty of Murder. BOISB, Ida., Aug. 7.— The flr»t verdict of murder in the first degree recorded iu Idaho in many years was found at Pocatello against Charles Perry. He murdered Patrick MoNamara at Lava, on June 85. Zliuuinrmau at UlruilngbMB. BIUMINUIUU, Aug. 7,— A 10-days' bicycle tournament began hore Monday.* In the quarter mile race, riding ulon» from a Hying start, A, A. Zimmerman finished in »B :J-5 seconds, Revolutionary Feeling NEW YORK, Aug. 7,~Passengen arriving by the steamer Venezuela from Venezuelan porte bring news that the w- olutiowury feeling throughout Vouesueia seems to be increasing, Iu Honor of Kiiiuorur WIMIaw. COWKS, Aug. 7.— Tho queen gave a grand bauquut at Ovhorne in honor of the German emperor. lhlM>lM»l| UtlttM. U; OtiiulmuUI, «. Stratum au4 Klttrwlgo; Crow uud Murphy. Uiuulrii, Mo- I<uuJ»vll)u, »; Bt. Jvt>uU, 1. Qrlur, lluwley mill Twlitvhitm. Uinulr*. Hunt. lionton, 16; Wttililutftuu, T. Utuloy uiid 'i'«tt* liwy; Muul und MvUulru. Umplru, Keufu. Ninv Vork, 8; Jtrouklyn, Jl. \Vuuturv0lt, Olurk itud D'trreli Kenuudy uiui Uullvy. Um- plru, Km»llu. I'lUnburu, II; OlevuluitU, U. ICIina uiui Mur|IU; Yuuiitf and Wiium'r. Uiui>lru, Mllwutikiw, IU; iJelrull, II. UuUr uiui MI'llli i'uKCcI UIKl Jnnt'MH. I'llipliV, il(llJuU|lj WKbTKUN *WiUiHATU)\ UAHUH. > Jiii'kkuuvllle. \t\ UiiMlni, 17, ItiwU Uluiii), IT; iJe* Mulii^, U. IVorlu. VJt Uuuoln, K.

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