• 'i FISKE OFFERS H REMEDY Bimetallic League President Discusses Panics and Money. BIS SUGGESTIONS TO CONGRESS. I One Dtonvy for (ho Bondholder, Creditor, I>r|.(or, CMH'!i'liol(ler, Importer mill Dnnkcr — \Vnntil Tnkrttm Power to Knnct Tur£(? Lt tflnlit.1 Itin 1'i'ttin Co»Kr«-^» — Itnve- CAII< T>nWs i:> lip Ailnptod by Direct Vote. OTOS, Ant?. 17.— President A. C.-. I?ifsku of tho run-AtDericau Bimetiilhc IcHgne on b; lii'.lr of that, organiantiou has eenl; a notablu RVateuiotit to the special couimUfcs of I ho United States senate investigating the industrial depression and the remedy. He siiys: One or two more piuiics will find this country in the condition of Rome and other extinct republics when they went down. There was no necessity for issuing a government bond and every one issued, whatever the purpose may have been, resulted in the robbing of the people to the full extent of the issue. 'Why should we be taxed from $.W,000,OOU to $WO,«)00,tM)» a year for HO years on bonds in order to maintain a banking system which was ,.-/"" conceived in sin, born in iniquity, nur- tered into conspiracy and ripened into treason? Why should w« be compelled to use a demonetized bank bill, and a demonetized treasury note when the government has the power to issue full legal tender money? Bond* • Recent Invention, With an honest issue of money the people could -not be plundered a billion or more dollars each year and there would be no occasion to pay those who conspired to have this nation *he repository of their surplus money four or five millions a year for taking care of their imaginary gold reserve. The bonding of nations and the issue of demonetized currency are recent inventions, but many .nations have of late years fallen prey to this device. They mnst in consequence repudiate or return to barbarism. The creditors who are confiscating property of the nation cry "inflation" when the oppressed debtor asks for honest money with free coinage of silver and the re- monetization of the paper issues. Inflation indeed— with H5 cent wheat, 5 cent cotton, 9 cent beef, BO cents for a day's labor. Our money will be "stable" when the American farmer, planter and laborer are reduced to the condition of the people of India and the o! '.iur serfs of other countries under the financial dominion of old England. People Paat Becoming* Aroused. It is sincerely to be hoped that congress is in earnest in its efforts to ascertain the cause of the present disturbed condition «nd is ready and willing to apply the proper measures for relief and that no further attempts will be made to deceive the people by distracting their attention from the real issues as has been done by discussions of the bloody shirt, the seal question, the force bill, the Chinese question, the Canadian railways and canals, the omnipresent tariff bill and the proscription against one religious denomination, known as the A. P. A. movement; bat that laws shall be enacted which will bring prosperity to all the people instead of a very few. It would seem that congress has already legislated in the interest of the creditor class far beyond the bounds of safety •nd should take warning lest the people, who are fast becoming aroused to the real cause of the difficulty, may take matters into their own hands and elect both a congress and chief executive who be their servants— not their masters. Justice to All Olaaaes. v7ith that day will come real prosperity through the introduction into our •tatutes of justice to all classes, which may be partially and briefly summarized ai follows: The raonetization of silver to 15^ to 1; •11 money issues by the government direct; all demonetized money to be called in and full legal tender money issued in lieu thereof; one money for the bond- bolder, creditor, debtor, officeholder, importer and banker; the establishing of postal savings banks; the adoption of the initiative aud referendum. This would prove fatal to that political evil— the lobby. Bribery would be an unsafe investment wb«i the people themselves, instead of a corrupt legislative body, held the decisive ballot. Tho power to coin money and regulate the valua thereof to be taken from congress by a constitutional amendment. History I) us demonstrated that it is nuaaf« to entrust a legislative body' with the power to pauperize and enslave the people. In like manner tho power to i-imot tariff legislation will be taken from congress, u commissioner appointed froo from all influences to draft revenue laws, which when Anally adopted (by the voice of the people) they can only be modified, changed or repealed in a given period of time, and then only by a direct vote of the people, thus allowing the business interests of the country to adjust tltouuwlves to its provisions. Provident FUke says; The Nicaragua) canal wiH be constructed and paid for by government money, not bondj, A number of radical measure* are suggested. President Fisk* says tho \iewu submitted express Ilie sentiment of 104,QUO members of the association. Went Tbruutfh a Urldge, AUIPQUKIKJVK, N, M,, Aug. 17.— The locomotive of (he wsst-bouud Atlantic and Paoitlu piwsenger train went through a bridge uour Oubero, 7U milt* from here, killing tho ougiuoor, William Norm. James A. Norton, the nreumn, esoupod with a few bruises. The accident wan thu rwwlt of heavy raiua aud high water. limit* Withdraw* Trou|»», OMAHA, Aug. IV.— Otweral Pepuriuiont of tlio Piatte, ha* uiude bi» jujKJi't to tiiu war department of tho withdrawal of svll troops from the Union A'uciflo system aud tuv total eu«|M>iui<Mt iutwforoiuw Uirougbout tttw rnae Liar MEASURES *er*ft*ftEt>. (tappteBneata! Tariff till)* On to the Committee on Finance. WASHINGTON, Aug. 11.—The contest over the sugar bill was resumed in the senate Thursday. At the opening session Senator Hill received unanimous consent for the consideration of bis bill to provide for the exclusion and deportation of alien anarchists, H was pusscd Without division, Dolph (Or,) gave notice of an 'amendment he should offer to the free sugar bill to restore the McKintey duties on Wool, At 2:10 the vice president laid before the senate the unfinished business, the house bill to place sugar, raw and refined on the free list. The pending motion was that of Senator Harris to refer to the committee on finaaoe. Aldrich gave notice of an amendment he would offer to the bill to repeal the tariff bill now in the hands of the president. Manderson (Neb.) gave notice of an amendment to continue in force until 1905 the bounty provision of the McKinley law. Then the unexpected happened. Without a word of debate the vote was taken on the motion to refer the bill to the committee on finance. The motion was carried—82 to 18. In quick succession the other three bills were also sent to the committee on finance. Goniresemen Going sjome. WASHINGTON, Aug. 17.—In tho house Thursday a number of leaves of absence were granted to members, and the attendance showed a general departure of representatives from the city. Routine business was transacted and then the conference report on general deficiency appropriation bill was laid before the house. The item tinder alscussion is that appropriating fl,8M,<fcX> to pay judgment in favor of the Southern Pacific Railroad company fer transportation of troops, mails and merchandise for the United States. •pedal Conference of Blmetalllst*. WASHINGTON, Aug. 17.— The necessity of immediate and thorough organization to push bimetallism to the front Was discussed at a special conference of the American Bimetallic league, which convened here Thursday. Thirty or 40 members of the league from various states were present. General A. 3. Warner, president of the league, acted as chairman and among tkose present were Senator Stewart of Nevada, Congressmen Pence and Bell of Colorado, Judge Shelton of Connecticut and C. 8. Thomas of Colorado. Wade Hampton Starte West. • WASHINGTON, Aug. )7. — General Wade Hampton, the commissioner of railroads, left for the west to make the annual trip of inspection of the properties of the bonded Pacific railroads. The work will be commenced at Omaha, the eastern terminus of the Union Pacific, and occupy about six weeks. No Revolution In Uruguay. WASHINGTON, Aug. 17.— The secretary of state has been informed by the minis- tar of the United States to Uruguay that the published report in a New York paper that a revolution was fci progress at Montevideo on June 1, 1094, was unfounded. _ Nominations Confirmed. WASHINGTON, Aug. I 1 !. — The senate confirmed the following nominations: Oixon Buchanan, to be receiver of public moneys at Sterling, Colo.; John T. Joyce, to be register of the land office at Leadville. _ TELEGRAPH NEWS SOILED DOWN. Oil and natural gas have been found In large quantities near Ftoreneb, Goto. California fruit shipments ari' large, but the supply exceeds the capacity to haul away. Over 800 meteon were charted by the observer* at Mount Diablo and Lick Aug. 10 and U. The condition of cx-Promler Mi>ruier of Quebec, who had been reported (lying, U much improved. W. A, Merrill of the Indiana Btnte university has been appoiut-ud |H*u(e«Hor of Latin language aud literature at the University of Ciiliforulu. The stockholders of the Calumet uud Reola Milling company of Michigan held their aunnsl meeting in Boaton and au- thorised the sale of 000 acres of their Michigan lauds. The aid board of director*) was re-elected. Three horse thieves were captured bjr 80 member* of tba Kovs Township, lud., How Thief association after a flgbt in which 100 shots wrre flrud. TheKurly Sett UTS' /kwtoulatlon of Du- buquc, In., held Its autiuul plculu uud ex- Senator G, W. Jouee, president o( the day, delivered an address. Five profeiuwM lu the agricultural and dairy departments of Iowa college have been asked to resign in the interest of uaruiour, South Omaha butchers have declared tb* strike off aud will return to work at the old scale of wanes. N. Hobeun aud L. K. Fuitowa were uam«d as candidates for district judge* at a Republican couveutlonut Coluiur, la. Mrs. Margant Puiroe of Hebron, lud., died at the age of SO yean*. She was oue of slxuersous who In HUH oraauUvd the first Presbyterian oburoh |u twH county. Joseph Luloht of Winona, Miuu., was electi'd-suprume arch of the Druids at thu Oolumbus meeting. Milwaukee wa« selected for tns supreme-grove gHthvrliig la IKK). * An attempt to wreck a Missouri Pacific train at Rl Dorado, Kan., was lo^ed. James Osboru was shot from ambiuli •ud killed at West QlaUe, Caiudvu county. IrUb newspapers oharaoteriiie the r*J«c- Uou of tUe evicted tenants' bill by lUe uouw) of lord* as au intolerable Insult. Miss Helen Martlu, daughter of Beuator Martin of Kaiiiui*, euturod the uovUlate at St. Mary's academy, Lea veil worth. C, F. Drake hu« nuud tlio OliloaKO and Altuu railway (or t&U.OUO damages Cor I'u- juciim revulvud wullv noting a* au Maiuiu Klinoru created |u Kcokuk by vlupluu witU a aiurrlud drummer named MituUiUl. Cougi'i'wiiuan Jmjues H, McCruary 1m* written t" tliu uliuirmuu of each l)umo- crude county committee In Kentucky im- uoimoiug hi* ouiultdacy to the Uulted * STILL LOYAL TO EZETA. Ban Salvador Consul la Friendly to the Refugees. HE WILL PBOBABLY BE REMOVED. Reported That HI* Saecetsor It Now En Route to San Francisco — Warrants for Arrest of the Refugees All Rendy to tie Bervetl— Lawyers Endeavoring to Patch Op Afralri— Uennlngton Still at Sea. BAN FRANCISCO, Aug. 17.— New and -unexpected com plications have arisen here in the Ezetn case. It became known Thursday that warrants for the arrest of the refugees have been in San Francisco since Tuesday, but that owing to dissensions among the local representatives of the government of San Salvador the documents cannot be served. The gunboat Bennington continues in the meantime to cruise off the heads, beyond the 3-mile limit, while the lawyers who are here representing the San Salvadoran government are endeavoring to patch up the affairs of the locil consulate. The tronble here is due to the fact that the consulship is held by a man who owes his appointment to ex-President Ezeta and who is still loyal to the deposed president, though the new government has recognized him as its official. Carlos Yrigoyen is the local consul. Nearly three weeks ngo he left Sau Francisco suddenly and went to Mew York, and it is now said that his purpose was to meet ex-President Ezeta when he should arrive there. Soon afterward Vice Consul Kelly departed for Mexico, leaving the affairs of San Salvador to be looked after by Mariano, who formerly represented San Salvador here. Mariano, like Consul Yringoyen and Vice Consul Kelly, is friendly to the Ezetas and will do nothing to jeopardize their cause. As a result the warrants of arrest are lying in Consul Yringoyen's office and there is no one who will officially place them in, the hands of the United States marshal. Consul Yringoyen is speeding back to San Francisco as fast as steam will carry him, but those in a position to know declare that he can be depended upon to do nothing that would injure his friend Ezeta. It is probable, however, that Yringoyen will be deposed as consul. It is said his successor is now en- route here by steamer from San Salvador. L. Q. Ooncales, son of an influential merchant, is also mentioned as a possible successor. Rewards for Japanese Heads. NEW YORK, Aug. t7.— A dispatch from Shanghai says: The Governor of Formosa has published a schedule of rewards for Chinese who capture or destroy Japanese ships or kill or capture Japanese soldiers or sailors. The soldiers or sailors may be taken dead or alive. The governor offers 6,000 taels, or almost 2, 000 pounds for the destruction of a Japanese warship and 200 taols will be paid for the head of a Japanese officer and l>iO taels for the head of a Japanese private. • _ Transcontinental Association, CHICAGO, Aug. 17. — The Southern Pacific has issued invitations to all interested lines asking them to be represented at a meeting to be held in Chicago Aug. 87, for the purpose of reviving the Transcontinental association. It is understood that the Canadian Pacific, Northern Pacific and Great Northern nre agreeable to this resurrection, but it is doubtful whether the Union Pacific will join in, although it lias agreed to send a representative to the meeting. New Hoed From Pueblo to Trinidad, DENVER, Aug. 17.— It is announced that Boston capitalists are about to organize a company to build a railroad from Pueblo to Trinidad which will be leased to the Union Pacific, Denver and Gulf at a price equal to 30 per oent on the investment. The Gulf now uses the Denver and Rio Grande tracks between those points, paying a rental of f 180,000 a year, The new' road, it is said, can be built for $800.000. _ . COM to the Great Northern. WICHITA, Kan., Aug. 17,— Russell Harding, of this city, superintendent of the Missouri Pacific lines in Kansas, has accepted the superintendenby of the Dakota lines of the Groat Northern system, and will leave for Lariiuore, N, D., his new headquarters, next week. Superintendent Harding was one of Jay Gould's most trusted assistants. Fresh Cases of Cholera, AMSTKHDAM, Aug. IT.— Two fresh oases of Cholera have appeared here and three additional cases of the ume disease are reported from Harlem. At Maastricht one case of cholera has occurred and one death is reported at Amstelveau «ud oue at Punernd. Quarreled Over Mouejr Matter*. TIUNIUAD, Colo., Aug. 17.— During a quarrel over money mutters at Bwwyud Joe Rich shot .Too Lumbttguule of Puoblo in tliu breast killing him instantly and flred » charge into the arm of Lombug- mtie's brother. Cleveland KM Huale to dray Oaulee. New YORK, Aug. 17.— President Cleveland arrived in Juravy City Thursday afternoon at 1 o'clock uud u few uiluutes afterwards sailed for Gray Qtibles ou Ibe lighthouse tender Jbhu Rogers. Itealli ufa Pruiulueut Ou|ura4*n, PUUUI.O, Colo., Aug-, n.— David F. Urmy of Puoblo, attorney general of the state in 18W-a», died ut Cuwuuilu, N. Y. He was ei v k for several yearn, as the result of la grippe. Nuuiluatvil r'ur Congress.' tit'. Jobtsi'ii, Aug. 17.— TUe Democratic congressional convention ut Muryvillo uumintttod William U. iCUUou of Matin- wuy county. Cltlu*** Negotiating a L.uau. UKHLIN, Aug. 17.- It in uwoittxl (hut thw loan wfciuh the C'htuvso government Itt uttgoMkYtiug kuuumi's tu $$0,000,000. Children Ory for UNION PACIFIC BLACKLIST. ttoet 2,000 Min rtnfc Keen Dtachitrged «• it tcu.iitt of Hie Strike. OMAHA, Aug. l'i.—Over 2,vldO men have been formally discharged from the Union Pacific as a result of the great strike and others are being replaced daily. About SJ60 engineers and fireman are included in the list. Some of the engineers and firemen, particularly on the west end, were with the company for 20 years and upwards. In most cases the men do not blame the company for the action taken, stating, however, that they were misted by the A. R. U. and they made a mistake in going out at all. Notwithstanding, however, the feeling that ran riot along the Wyoming and Idaho divisions only two engines were disabled. What might have occurred, however, had troops failed to take up stations •long the western end of the company is a much mooted question, In some cases the places of the strikers have been filled with new men, but so stagnant is business that many of the places will remain unfilled until business warrants an increase in pay roll. Every man who went out on a strike is known at headquarters and the black list book has grown greatly since the reports have commenced to come in from division superintendents as to the number of men discharged and the causes leading np to their retirement from the service. Some little tronble is anticipated by the management of the Union Pacific when it comes to displacing th« old em- ployes from the company's houses along the system to make way for new men who have families. The company is determined to give their new employes privileges enjoyed by the strikers. Bandy Orlswold Must Lie In Jail. PliATTSMOUTH, Neb., Aug. 17.—The preliminary hearing of the people charged with causing the death of Pugilist Fletcher Robbins and with being accessory thereto was begun Thursday, the witnesses being many of those who attended the fight and the developments were damaging to the defendants. A |100,000 bond has been offered to secure the release of Sandy Oriswold, the Omaha Bee sporting editor, on bail, but without success. Bryant's Birthday Anniversary. CPMMINOTON, Mass., Aug. 17.— The 100th anniversary of the birth of William Cullen Bryant was celebrated in this, his native place. Among the after- dinner speakers were John Bigelow, Julia Ward Howe, Charles Dudley Wavier, Professor C. E. Norton, Rev. J. W. Chadwick, President ». W. Stanley Hall, A. M. Howe and H. S. Gore. Colored Troops to Explore Africa. OMAHA, Aug. 17. — Chaplain Henry V. Plummer of the Ninth Cavalry (colored,) U. S. A., is in the city. He is agitating a scheme to explore certain portions of Africa. He will ask the secretary of war .to furnish him a company of picked colored soldiers and transport them to Africa. With these men he believes he can penetrate the heart of Africa. Bt«nwoofl Two Days Ahead. ROCHESTER, N. Y,, Au.t;. 17.— P. H. Htanwood, who is riding a bicycle from Chicago to New York, reached Rochester two days ahead of the record. The record made by Wyllie last year was 10 days, 4 hours, 2!t seconds. Ballle Simmons Sold. ROCHESTER, N. Y., Aug. 17.— Sallie Simmons, the 4-year-old who swept the field in the '4:21 class here, was sold to a New York dealer who purchased her for a wealthy metropolitan horse fancier, The price is said to have been $1,500. Jape Don** Believe It. LONDON, Aug. 17.— The officials of the Japanese legation say they have heard nothing to the effect that seven Chinese vessels were sunk by the Japanese fleet Aug. 10 or 1 1. The report is discredited. Addrrssed by MoKlnley. DELAWARE, O., Aug. 17.— The military fote closed its second day's session, attended by 15,OuO people. Governor McKiuloy and Secretary of State Taylor made brief addresses. '' Pension Kiaiuluer Retires. BEATRICE, Neb., Aug. 17.— Dr. Sitzer has resigned from the pension examining board of this city, and will remove to Michigan or some other eastern point. A Fit In the Water. FULLBKTON, Neb., Aug. 17.— Steve Marshall, an 11-year-old boy, was drowned in the Loup river having taksu an epileptic fit while swimming, Oloeed by the Sheriff. Hasmas, Aug. 17.— Mrs. Mabel E. Burton's stationery stock was closed by tlio sheriff ou a |V,SOO chattle mortgage given to Grace G. Guorge. Itlse In Silver. LONDON, Aug. 17.— Silver rose 5-10 pouca per ounce ou the strength of thu re]x>rt that Chiuu was about to issue u large war loan. Thursday's Baseball dames. Boston, Si I'ltlsburu, I. Btlvetu awl Tenny; Muck anU Muncfvu Umpire*, Huagland and Kmsllu. I'lilladelphlu. IT; l.aulovlllo. S. Nlohol and (IrluiiUrady, WeyliUiu and lluoltley. Umpire, Kioto. Brooklyn, I; Ohtuatco, *. I.uclJ and Dally; QrlnUh and Kolirlvor. Umpire, Lynch. New York, 1U; tit. hunts, 8. llawhiy and UlUur; Mcekln and Farrel. Umpire, Mo- Qualil. WusUluifton, 0; Cleveland, I. Muul and Mi'Uulro; iilmmur ami Young, Umpire, llurvt. HaUltuore, M; Olnvlmmtl, s. llawke and Itublntuni Cumvvnn, Purrotl and Murphy. Umpire, lietls. WtW't'KKN I.K\UU * <UkUl». Milwaukee, 10; Mtuuuuiiulls, I tUkur and liulan; Parvlu ami liurrul. Umpire, MuOou- »UI. Blum Oily, T; Kanmu Olty, *. Hart ami Krtkua; UauU>U and Donahue. Umpire. lilivrUlau. ludltuiupulU, V; Uriuul lUpUU, U. Copper ud Murphy ; Ktloou unit spltm. Umpire, liuiMiuills, *• UrauU ItupUU, 1. I'Ullllim ami Murphy; Kllvuu, i'urkor and Spins. I'mi'lru, I'vopb;*. wiwrnuN ansuuiATuiN UAMK*. tit. Juoupk, T; Uuck Ulund, 1. Umaua. 14; Jaoksuuvtllo, t, Utw Moimw, 1; Quluuy, |. '•'•'iHilll. tt; l j ()(irlu, C Pltoher's Ositorls). STRODE FOR COH6RESS. End of the Republican Deadlock In Bryan's District. OHTJROH HOWE LEAD BREAK It Acquired 1,830 Ballots to Nominate. Judge Strode In Serving Bis Second Term n« District .Imljrn — Idaho Democrats Praise Wilson—Texas Democrats Nominate Culbersoo For Oovernor. NEBRASKA CITV, Aug. 17.—When the First district Republican convention, Congressman Bryan's district, assembled Thursday morning balloting was resumed without any material change From Wednesday night's closing figures. Strode addressed tho convention at the conclusion of the 1,070th ballot and withdrew his name. It seemed as if the long looked-for break had come. When the next ballot was called Lancaster asked for five minutes to consult. It was granted, and when the delegation returned to the hall it voted solidly for Strode. Church Howe of Nemaha addressed the convention and scored Lancaster for the defeat of Fields two years ago. Voting, with no change, continued np to the 1,229th ballot, after which Howe iddressed the convention and released Ills delegates from their instructions. He believed it had come to that point where every man should be free to vote as he pleased. He thanked the loyal AU who stood by him so faithfully. On the 1,23Uth ballot Howe arose and voted Nemaha's 18 votes for Strode, amidst the wildest applause from the Lancaster delegation. Cass and Otoe voted solidly for Chapman. Pawnee gave Strode IS and Howe 7. Johnson broke even between. Chapman and Strode. Richardson voted 19 for Strode, which, with Lancaster's 51, gave him OH votes and the nomination. At the conclusion of the ballot Dr. Butler of Cass moved that the nomination be made unanimous, which was carried. The final ballot stood as follows: Chapman, 4)1; Strode, W; Howe, 7. Career of the Candidate. Jesse B. Strode, the nominee for con- ;ress,,is a native of Illinois, having been borfi ib ifiilton county, that state, Feb. 18,1845. He was educated at Abington college. For several yean be was superintendent and principal of the public schools of Abington. He was mayor oi Abingtou for two years. He came to Nebraska May 1, lt*7l», and was admitted to the bar at Plattsinouth in the November following, but later he removed to Lincoln. He gained distinction at the Lancaster county bar by his defense of Mrs. Sheedjy and later added to his reputation aa a criminal lawyer by his connection with the Irvine case and the case of Mayor Yocnm of Hastings. He has twice been elected to the district bench of Lancaster county and is now serving his second term. . Idaho Democrat* Praise Wilson. BOISE. Aug. 17.—The Democratic state convention got down to work Thursday and nominated a ticket. Tho Ballantine* Btevenson fight resulted in the nomination of St -venson for governor and Ballantine v.xs later nominated for congress. The platform gives a qualified indorsement to Cleveland; denounces the conservative senators; praises Chairman Wilson; demands free coinage of silver at 16 to 1; condemns Republican legislation of the past 80 years, and pledges the party to various state legislation and reforms. Cnlbereon For OoYernor. DALLAS, Tex., Aug. 17.—The Democratic state convention nominated Charles B. Cnlberson for governor. The nominee is a son of Congressman David B. Culbereoti of Texas; ' is a native of Alabama but was raised in Texas. He is a graduate of the University of Virginia. He is now serving his second term as attorney general and is 40 yean of age. Peaoe Colon Convention. MYSTIC, Conn., Aug. 17.—The Peace nnion convention was attended by fully 10,000 people and overflow meetings were the largest in the history of the union. Ten delegates have been sent to tho International Peace congress at Ant Werp, Belgium, Resolutions w'ert adopted condemning the Chinese war,. boys' brigades and lynching and con*- gratnlating the United States government on its « atnnd for arbitration and 1 petitioning that the department bs changed to the peace department. Beatrice Canning Factory Opened, BKATRICE, Neb., Aug. 17,— The Beatrice canning factory began operations this week, giving employment ta nearly 200 persons. An abundance oi corn is being hauled in from a radius oi about five miles about this c.ty and is ot excellent quality. Dispatches Far Brl LONDON, Aug. 17.— A bicyclist leff London at 10 o'clock Thursday with dispatches for Edinburgh. The dispatches will be carried by relays. Tha answers which will be returned by tlia same system are expected to reach here. by Saturday noon. Mnst Adopt a Gold Standard. LONDON, Aug. 17.— In making tho Indian budget statement in the house ol commons, Secretary for India Fowlei said India mnst sooner or later adopt a gold standard. Watte Opposed to Fr.lon. DENVER, Aug. 17.— Governor Wait* has written an open letter to the Populist party of Colorado iu which he strongly opposes fusion with the Democrats'. Irrigation Bonds Toted, ELSIE, Neb., Aug. 17.— Returns from eight precincts, with four to be heard from, indicate that bonds for irrigation. carried by a small majority. En Joy Ins; Himself, SALT LAKS, Aug. IV.— Judge Jackson. of the United States supreme court, it here with his futility for his health and is being royally entertained. Anarchists Going to London. LONDON, Aug. 1ft.— During the last few days over 400 anarchists have landed in this city. The Scotland yard police force is very busy watching over the newcomers. _ Marriage of Carnot's Son. ' PARIS. Aug. lo.— Mile. Margrierite Chiris, danghter of Senor Chiris, waa married to Ernest Carnot, eon of the late president of the republic. Erloted Tenan'ta Bill Rejected. LONDON, Aug. Ilk. — The evicted tenants bill has been rejected by the house. of lords— 248 to 80. Emperor William Ooee Borne. LONDON, Aug. 15. — Emperor William left Qravesend for home. I«wa Postmaster Short. DBS MOINEP. Aug. 15.— W. H. Bannon, postmaster at Dnmont, Butler county, this state, has been found to be short in his accounts about $1,300, which his bondsmen made good. Bjrnum's Sixth Nomination. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., Aug. 15.— Tho Democratic congressional convention of the Seventh district gave William D. Bynum his sixth consecutive nomination. Money for Mining. SALT LAKE, Aug. 15.— The BnUion Beck mine management has decided to spend f 100,001' in improvements. Tuesday's Baseball Games. Boaton, £3; Plttoburg, 5. Nichols and Gan•el; Qurnbert and Mack. Umpires, Emslle and Hoagland. Brooklyn, 1; Chicago, S. Kennedy and Klnslow; Stratum and Sohrlvcr. Umpire, Lynch. Philadelphia, T; Louisville, 13. Carsey and Orady; Knell and Grim. Umpire, Keefe. New York. 5; St Louie. 1. Olarkaon and Twlneham; Ruale and Farrel. Umpire, Mo- Quatd. Washington, 0; Cleveland, 1. Mercer and and MoOuIre; Young and Zlmmer. Unrpire, Ham. Baltimore, S; Cincinnati, t; Oleaeon and Robinson; Dwyer and Murphy. Umpire, Clark. WKSTKHN LBAOVB QAMES. Detroit, 8j Toledo, 1. Borchers and JanUeni Haughey and MoFarlaml. Umpire, McQuald. Milwaukee, T; Mlnneaiiolla, 1. Stephens and BolHii; Frailer and Barrel. Umpire, Mo Donuld. Indianapolis, IS; Grand Rapids, 8. Peppnr and Murphy; Parker, Spies, Khlnes and Carrel. Umpire, Peoples. Kaasaa City, IU; Sioux City, 4. Daniels and Donahue; rUrl and Kratis. Umpire, Sherldau. WKMTCMN AHSOCIAT1OS St. Joseph, 3; Rock Island, 9. Doe Molnus. U; (Juinuy, ». Oiuulm. i; luokbuuville. U. THE CHICAGO TIMES ESTABLISHED 18»4. 8. 13 anil 10 Pngcb Dully. to 44* Pagea Suutlay. in touch No great daily in the United States is so closely with Cue people as TICK CHICAGO Tinm Its policy is progressive, liberal, tolerant. The Times holds that existing social, political and industrial conditions are not founded upon the principle of eijual rights to all and special privileges to none. That under existing conditions injustice necessarily is done the mass of the people. The Times has its own convictions as to how these conditions may be amended. While urging its own beliefs strenuously and intelligently it does not dismiss with contempt or without a hearing the advocates of other economic reforms. The Times is fearless in its utterances and unswerving in its devotion to the great body of the people, The Times believes in free speech, the free coinage of silver, and radical tariff reform, The Times believes in government control of all natural monopolies. The Times believes in such a tax on land values as shall lighten the burden of the farmer and make the owner of valuable city property pay his just share. The Times believes in the wisdom and good faith of the people. The Times prints uM tho news from all the world in a, manner interesting and instructive to all the people, BEND ti-tW HA>lt*l.t9 COPIBH, Read the People's Paper.
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