The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on September 14, 1894 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, September 14, 1894
Page:
Page 3
Start Free Trial
Cancel

CAPTURED B'/ G. A. R. National Encampment Mas Full Possession of Pittsburg, WANT LAWLEB FOB COMMANDER. General tto« 8»y» the Illlnola Man Will H»»e Support; of tho Whole West—Vo»- ernns Indignant nt Action of the Itall- roitda In Not Grunting Reduced Rate*. One Death Reported, PHTSBUHO, Sept. 10.—"Con*ades" and friends nre flocking Into Pittsburg and taking complete possession of the city. It is estimated that on the night before the opening of the 28th national encampment, G. A. R., at least 100,000 visitors were here. A copious "bower fell Sunday afternoon, clearing the atmosphere and tempering the heat so sightseeing was made pleasant. The saloons were closed, of course, but other business was transacted in a way which made the average citizen imagine he was away from home visiting some other place not so stiff in the observance of the blue laws. Prnlie For Plttsbnrg. The universal comment of the visitors regarding the decorations and display of patriotism is t'uat at no time in the past at an encampment has Pittsburg been outdone. As the different visiting posts arrive they are met by escorts detailed from the local regiments of the National Guard and with flying colors and bands playing are taken to the places assigned them and cheered to the echo by the throngs on the sidewalks. The naval veterans who have arrived are established in quarters on the river on steamers fitted up especially for their me. Old times certainly are being revived to them, for they observe the strictest discipline on their "ships" and seem to be enjoying it to the full. Among the noted arrivals are two men from Honolulu. They represent the full membership of the O. A. R. in Hawaii and were determined to be present gt the last cencampment which they will likely enjoy. The Women's Belief corps headquarters in the Monongahela House was a place of activity all day Sunday. No business was transacted, but as each member of the corps would arrive she was takt>& to headquarters and made to feel at home. Among the arrivals oi this corps are: Mrs. A. A. Cheney of De troit, national treasurer, and Mrs. Elizabeth D. Kinney of San Francisco, past national president. Action of the Railroad* Condemned, About the only matter that would be called disagreeable in connection with the encampment so far is the feeling of bitterness among the G. A. R people at the action, of the railroads in refusing 1-cent a mile rate for "nearby towns, thereby keeping down the number ol visitors at least 30,000. It has cropped out that the subject will be introduced in the convention and a resolution offered, backed by the delegates from Pennsyl . vania and Ohio, to the effect that hereafter no encampments will be held, but that the delegates, l.iJOO in number, meet and transact necessary business at the expense of their respective posts without asking favora from the railroads. The veterans cannot understand why, in tho past Columbus and Milwaukee were grunted the 1-cent rate and Pittsburg denied it. Prom what can be learned, the Cleveland peaple are leading the revolt. It is not know how the resolution will be received. The first fatality among the veterans to be reported is the sudden death of Comrade Louis Treasler of McClure, Pa. He was a member of post 855. On arrival at the post quarters, Treasler was completely exhausted and died of a woak heart within IB minutes after reading the building. Prominent arrivals are: Comtnander- in-Chief Adams and staff; ex-Coin- inaiidor-in-Ohief Alger, Michigan; State Commander William Bmslie and 25 posts from Pennsylvania, numbering l.tlOO mon; Bender post of Philadelphia, numbering 5n men; Quarter Muster General Louis Wagner, Phildelphia; luspoc- tor General Underbill and Major B. F. Lovoll, Boston; J. Prank Supples and Miijor Frank Brookott, Baltimore, who arc booming Baltimore for the encampment in 18W; Senator Gordon, com- mundor-in-chief of tho United Confederate veterans, three train loads of members from tho department of tho Poto- muc, containing 1,000 utuu with Commander Blckford, Department of California, including Department Commander,). W. Walling and Asslbtuut Adjutant Qennral W. (J. MoBtalli, San Francisco; Past Deportment Commander Churlos D. Long, Lun- eing, Mich.; ux-Govuruor Piorro(>oiut, Watt Virginia, the only war governor who will bo present at the euouiunnifiit. Interest in the coming couimandur-iu- chief right grows and wiros aro being on- ergotiuully pullud for the several candidates. The three names prominently , mentioned for the succession are Judge Long of Michigan, Colouol I. N. Walker of ludiunupolU and Colouol Thomas G, Luwler of Bnckford, lib. A big combination U at work for Luwler, while Colouol Wulkur's frleuds uru Lurd ut work uud oxprtus great uounduitcu in ul- Uuwto victory. Pittsbtirg with the determination to care ite next encampment fof St. Paul The membetg Were averse to ex pressing any opinion regarding the flgh for commahder-in-chief. Mr. Rea sai< the delegation will support Lawler, th Illinois candidate, and that he woul have the support of the whole west. The delegation from Utah, headed by Department Commander 1UJ£, passer. through the city Sunday afternoon. An othei train bore several Illinois cotnpn nies, who accompanied Comrade Thoinn G. Ldwler, the Illinois candidate fo commander-in-chief. They will act a his escort. During Sunday thousands of old sol diers, many from the western and north western states, passed through the city bound for Pittsburg. The candidacy o Colonel Lawler wus one of the chief top ics of discussion. It is claimed Iowa anc Wisconsin will be for him. Utah men are also friendly, but their first duty is to secure the election of Dr. Iliff as na tional chaplain. Mr. Tattler said the Utah delegation was instructed to vote for Louisville as the place for the nex convention, but that the delegates would not regard the instructions as binding further than one ballot. No Trace of Cholera. NEW YORK, Sept. 10.—Health Officer Jenkins sent Dr. Buxton, the expert bac teriologist of the New York quarantine, to Cumberland, Md., to investigate the supposed case of cholera in the person ol John Peter Walther, who was reported to have arrived at this port from Bremen on the steamer Elbe on Sept. ft and who died at Cumberland on the 5th. The body was disinterred in the presence of Dr. Geddings, of the marine hospital service, and Dr. Jenkins' representative. The latter made examinations and has reported no trace of cholera was to be found. Mohlean Capture* a Brltlih Schooner. SEATTLE, Sept. 10.—The steamer Collier Willamette, from Dutch Harbor, Alaska, brings news that on Aug. 14 the schooner Favorite, flying the English Sag, was captured by the Mohican for violating the sealing laws and turned over to her majesty ship Pheasant which sent her to Victoria. She had between 1,4<>0 and 1,500 skins aboard when captured. Captain Hansen says the catch in the vicinity of Dutch Harbor has been fair, and sealers as a rule are satisfied. The Petrel and Concord, two of Uncle Sam's cruisers, left on Aug. 18 for Japan. A Railroad Bold. SOUTH McALESTER, I. T., Sept. 10.— Yancy Lewis, Master in Chancery, sold the Choctaw coal and railway property to the highest bidder for ftt,uUO,000. George H. Earl of Philadelphia wad the purchaser. The name of the road will be changed to the Choctaw, Oklahoma and Gulf railway and will be extended from South McAlester to Oklahoma. Hajrtlen Republic Sold at Anotlon. PORTLAND, Or., Sept. 10.—The steamer Haytien Republic, which figured so conspicuously in the late smuggling trials and which has been held by the government for over a year under libel, has been sold at auction by United States Marshal Grady. The vessel was bid in by Captain John Ross, her former master for f 15,000. Rniilan MennonltM In Colorado. DENVER, Sept. 10.—A committee of six Russian Mennonites from Hays City, Kan., left on the Denver and Rio Grande railroad for the San Luis valley. They represent about 1/00 families wh6 propose to settle in Colorado if desirable locations can be found. CBM of Yellow Fever Reported. WASHINGTON, Sept. 10.—The Marine hospital service was informed of tho arrival at Cape Charles, Va., quarantine station from Havana of an American bark with one case of yellow fever on board. The vessel was sent to Fisher's island. Tho A. P. A. is suid to huv« secured th* removal of Johu F. Cuntwell, chief of YouiigHtowu poiice, because he was a Catholic. Four men were arrested, churned with liiKtho robbers who took $1,000 from the Wubuuh wtfe at Springfield, Ills. Two have betii identified. CRISP MDHOKE SMITH. They Open the Democratic Campaign at Atlanta. TARIFF AND SILVEE DISCUSSED. Crlun Favor* Free Colnnge ( WhU« Smith li Opposed to ft—Crn».y Theories of the 1'nntiliatii—1'robnblo Results of Unlimited Cnlimge of Sliver Deaorlbed by See. retary Smith. LAWLER FOR COMMANDER-IN-CHIEF. U«il«r*l Una Bay* Hu Will Havu Buppurt ol tho M'boU W»«l, CIUOACIO, Bt)i>t. 10.— Tho G. A. tt. dot- egutiuu from iliimi»otu ruiiuhod thiu city tit 11:40 a. in. Sunday uud luft for Pittwburg iti thti uftonioon. It was heudi (1 by C'ommuiulor Haulu, of the Da- uurtiuunt of Alinnutsotu. Guuurul Jurniw Bukur of Miimouiiolis, Judge Johu P. liuu of MiuiiuuiHilis, past grand oom- luuiuler; UuuariU L. It. Hmwburd, ox- governor of MiuuesoUi E. U. MoGlll, also uu ux-govwuor of tho stutuj J. K. Mt'itu, usgutuut uiljutuat gtmoral of tho Baiwrtuiuut ut Miuiuttutu, uud u nuuibui of o'Uur diutiutfuishud uiun from tbu twin ..UK'* wvro uinoug the delegutiou. Tiw Miuiiituttt dul^utiou in goiuy w Nat Ir.dorHOtl by tbe BUhop. KANSAS CITY, Sapt. 10.—Rt. Rev. L. M. Fink, bishop of the Kansas City, K»n., liocese of tho Catholic church, has roused to sanction tho plan proposed by lav. Father Kuts of St. Mary's parish iu Kansas City, Kan., to abolish all the parochial schools in that city and send he Catholic childrou to tho public ichools. Tills plan was proposed to the biuhop in retaliation for the treatment ccorded the Catholic people by Ui« A. » A* Rev. J. J. LehD«n Urownad. CEDAK lUi'iou, la., Sept. 10.—Rev. J. J. Lehueu, of Norway, while looking into a cistern iu some luuuuor slipped, full iu and was drowned. Bis wifo| who was in thu house, beard him cry out, but ho wus duud before sue located him. Hu wus 70 yours old and retired from activu service several years ago. III* Yield of Wheat. NEWMAN, Ills., Sopt. 10.—Tho largest yuiltl of whuut ever harvested iu thin suction, if not in tho whole state, wiw gathered from the farm of Ktlwurtl Nichols, of this city. His farm comprises 100 acres and tho yield wus 4,WO bushels, uu average of 46 busuuls to thu Mure, crop, Halm fur Yuar*. MAIIHIIAI.UTUWN, Iu., Supt. 10.— Tlio huaviust ruin tliat hiu fullon fur youra vls'tud this section of tbu country Bunday, and prosuut iiidiuutious uru that u rogulur wot b|)u)l has set iu, Thorn id now prumisu of uu ubuiiduut full uulwu u killing frost uouies souii. Illujrulo lluuurU l.owiirtul. CIIIUAUU, Bout, 10.— AUvioos from Nuw Yurk, ruuuivwl ut tbo postontc-o, tato 1'ustiuuu Saiitli, who btartod tor hilt city on u bicydn uuvt-rul tlays ago, mi ruachuU Nuw York, lowering tho ron- oril for Ihu rido between tue cities 10>u wuiu, ATLANTA. G-a., Sept. 8.—A mass meeting of Democrats was held in this city Friday evening. The principal features were the speeches of Speaker Crisp, reviewing the work of congress, and of Secretary Hoke Smith against the free coinage of silver. Much enthusiasm was displayed. Speaker Crisp spoke as follows s When the Fifty-third congress met in August of last year it was confronted with difficulties which seemed almost insurmountable. Trade was paralyzed, manufacturing had almost ceased, labor was idle, our banking institutions were failing and confidence, life and soul of commerce was utterly destroyed. In so far as this deplorable condition was attributable to legislation the Republican party was responsible. For more than >fO years thnt party had made our financial and economic laws. Bnllt Up TarlfTWalU. For 80 years the 'Republicans had been building up tariff walls around the country, and in 1890 passed what they termed a perfect protective tariff law. A protective tariff restricts trade and commerce. It limits the market in which we must buy and depresses the market in which we must sell. It is a tax upon a foreign product, which the consumer here must pay, by taxing his foreign competitor you enable the domestic manufacturer to increase the price of his wares to the extent of the tax, and this, too, the consumer here must pay. When you buy foreign goods and pay the duty it goes into the treasury and is called a tax; when yon buy ;he domestic product and pay the increased price, it goes into the pockets of he American manufacturer and is called protection. The location of the mnnn- 'actory determines the name, but the rate of duty determines the price. Tinier such a tariff you must buy in a mar- cet whore competition is destroyed and where scarcity is created by law. Crlip FaTorft Free Cnlnnge. What has that Democratic congress 10 far done for the people? The first matter considered was the financial [uestion. What should or could be lone on the silver question? We had iledged ourselves against the makeshift Sherman law iu favor of both gold and silver as the standard money of the country. By an agreement arrived at wtween Democrats we determined to ako the sense of the house on the free and unlimited coinage of silver and sev- ral rates. After full debate, a separate vote was had on each, and on the repeal of the purchasing clause of the Sherman act. The result yon know. While not irofessing to understand the question ully in all its bearings. I have always jeen in favor of tho free coinage of silver. I am in favor of it now. So feel- ig, I need not say that to me personally he result of tho vote on free coinage of ilver was a great disappointment, 'his question is not settled. In opening his remarks, Hoke Smith reviewed the financial troubles of the post 18 months and congratulated the south as well as Georgia npon the excellent showing made. The attention of the commercial world had been attracted and ho predicted for that section a period of development and marked prosperity such us never before experienced. The Cotton States and International Exposition would prove of great assistance in this work, but the attention of capital once secured, its confidence must also be won, and it was, therefore, of the utmost importance to the future welfare of the state that in the coming election the people of Georgia should show tbe world that the wild theories of the Populists had not set foothold amongst them. Talki About Oraiy I'opullili ThenrlM. Calling attention to tho recent experience of thu great states of Kansas uud Colorado uudor Populist rulo the secretary asked who would wish to see Georgia follow the leadership of u Lewelling or u Wuito. Bud us was tho record of tbe third party in tho wudt, the oruiy theories of thmr loaders in 1 congress were enough to stager the comprehension and shock thoughful men. They sought disbursements amounting in tbe aggregate to over $30,000,000,00t». The people of Georgia could not afford to indorse such a party. The state would bo disorgunicoil locally uud disc- ulitoU before tbo world. Few of their beliefs wero worthy of discussion, but them wus one which Hoeiuod to havo appeared at- tructivo, although whon carefully investigated it must be classified with their other theories us utmost equally wild uud impracticable. He referred to the free «ud unlimited coinage of silver ut the ratio of lit to 1 by the United States nloue, uud doulurud it to be a pUu utterly at variance with sound business principles. Ho did not wish his position uils- undoMtood, He wus u thorough bi- metulllst, uud no ouo could be more un- nlttrully onpoaed to tho adoption of a single gold standard. The Injury in- iliuted by u biunli> ttiuiclard uurroiiuy Imd been rocently demonstrated abroad und the ovil uifoets hud been felt hero upon proiluuts of tiiU country ruisinl for for- uign consumption. Ho boliuvod thetiu evil ulfwts would bo les-oued by preserving thu proaunt por capita of cuiTuuoy hero, Imt whuro thrno-fourths of our Ki'iiitt cotton product guua ubroud throe- fourth! of thu injury could not be rottohuil except by thu suooww of bimetallism in tho plaues of cousumptiou, lluw lie Wuuld I'rvveul Cuiilritutluu. t'urjvitoy in tho United Stuteu hud not boon tuiitruftml, but on tho contrary thu pur capita today was $-'4.10 us iitfuinat uu uvwugu ut fu.89 from Ittto to 1800. The (-dcretniy then described the diff.-ivnt kinds of mcnny now used in this country, uad maintained thnt ths instant that any one of these went to a premium it would be commodity for private sale and contraction would follow, but by preserving them on an equality, and by an increase equal to the growth of business and population, con- tvactiou wouM.be prevented. This could be accomplisllfeu, first, by changing the bullion in a silver dollar so as to require 100 cents worth of silvor in every dollar; second, by international agreement, which, if secured, would prevent the necessity of chHnging the ratio) or third, by calling in all money of small denominations, say $10 and less, not consisting of silver, and giving silver the right of way. He especially urged the repeal of the 10 per cent tax on state banks as a remedy within control of the United States of great value. Renchen Several Conclnmona, After sketching the history of silver demonetization by Germany in 1871 and subsequently by Norway, Sweden, Denmark, Holland. Russia and the nations comprising tho Latin union, Secretary Smitlq said: "In the meantime the United States had changed from the coinage of only H,810,«19 silver dollars in 80 years, up to 1873, to the coinage of 419,746,000 standard silver dollars and to the purchase of silver upon which treasury notea were issued, making a total coinage value of $570,00u,000 of silver used in this country during the last 20 years. From an average of $1,000,000 a year, the United States had changed to "the use of nearly fflO,000,000 a year. The annual product of silver, in the meantime, had changed from *80,000,dOO at the coinage ratio of 1873 to $200,000,000 at the coinage ratio of 1892, and depreciated in value about 60 per cent. From these facts, several conclusions are irresistible. First, the people of the United States have the use of 70 times as much silver as money of full legal tender at present as they had before 1818; second, the depreciation in the value of silver was due to causes other than its treatment by the United States. Probable Reinlti of Free Colnngo. It is, therefore, evident that silver, at a ratio of 16 to 1, if unlimited coinage was attempted in this country, must either flood our • mints with enormous quantities of silver, which would ut once depreciate the value of our money, or it would be coined only in reasonable quantities, and this could not substantially affect the mercantile valuo of the bullion throughout tbe world. In either event we would be forced to the exclusive use of a dollar worth a little more than half the present dollar. It would cause tho settlement of all contracts at the rate of 50 cents on the dollar. It would require the reorganisation of all prices to be adapted to tlw new depreciated currency. It would compel a change of all legislation in filing salaries. It would necessitate the entire readjustment of private and government business to meet conditions caused by a degraded dollar. The confusion incident to such changes would be great. Commercial failures, business wreck and ruin must at once be precipitated. Republican Administration Roiponiilble. The fear that the government would not be able to maintain its various moneys npon a parity, but that we were upon the point of being forced to tho silvor standard with rosulls similar to those just described, materially contributed to tho panic of last year. For tho condition of the treasury which led, in part, to tho fear, tbe Republican administration was responsible. The whole administration of Mr. Harrison, with the exception of the first year (which received its impetus from the excellent financial conditions existing at tho close of Mr. Cleveland's term), was one of falling revenues, increasing expenditures and a heavy evportation of gold. The receipts durim; the Cleveland administration was li-iv.'.ooo.ooo less than during tho Harr.eo.i administration, while tho total expenditures word over 1381,000,000 htw. Twenty-two million dollars in gold were imported into this country iu excess of tho amount exported during Mr. Cleveland's administration,' while Mr. Harrison retired from office with a net gold balance against us of nearly flftti,- 000,000. During the Republican administration oxiwnditurea iucruiuod ut tho rate of $00,000,000 n year while tho revenues decroasod more than |iH,000,000 annually. Mr. Cleveland retired leaving u surplus of tg.v),iMH,000 Iu tbe treasury, four years of Ropublioun misrule reduced tho surplus to $03,45i>,000 with charges fixed for tbe eusuiug year amounting iu round numbers to (Uh.OOO.OOO in excess of tho revenues. The condition of the treasury known to the financial world occasioned alarm least tbe government aould no lougor maintain ut par tho enormous burden of £480,000,000 of sil- vur dollars iuatrinsloally wortb about i>3 cents on tho dollar uud |150,(HKI,000 of Shormuu notes, prodiouted on sfivor of tho same character. GERMS LIVE TWO LIVES. Dr. Harts Contends That Is True of Cholera Bacillus. MEOOA A NUBSEBY OF OHQLEBA. City Clreu*. Ills., Sopt. 8.—At Gibson United States Marshal Uriuton Boizi'il Adum Forepuugh'ti 'jirenis on u writ of uttuchineut issued by Judgu Allen of the Uuitod Ktatea oiroult court by Gcorgo Coupo, lato ohli«f niusiolau, who IlltHl a unit for $10,000 duwagia in court here for pormwul Injuries recoivi-U ut thu uund* of the propi iotora of th>< •how, whom ho ulli'KLii, brutully a»- BiiultiHl him at Alma, Kau., uud him for lifo._ r"»l«l llullnr K«|)liulou. TIIUKK BIVKIW, Quo., Sopt. B. - IIOII'H Hiiwiuill on thti St. Mitudru rivi.tr, •jjHioaild thitt city, wua blown to pitH-tw by tho o*ploaiuu of thu builor. Hiiuuul Uuaugi.'rt, ilia Uruiiiau, was blown' Ion tout ami killixl, uud llvu olliurb wero at-r- iujlU'inl. Bin Paper fatly Approred by the Intrrnn- tlonnl Hygienic Congreu—Dr. Bllllngii, the American Representative, Agntunt Adopting tteiolntlotu by the WlioleiMo. France Suspicions of England. PUDA PESTH, Sept. 10.—At the session of the hygienic congress an interesting paper on cholera was rend by Dr. Ernest Harts. He argued the disease came from the valley of the Ganges, where there is an utter disregard of sanitary precautions and where the people habitually drink pointed water. Dr. Harts said it seemed certain persons conld touch or even rub cholera patients with impunity. The danger consisted in the swallowing of the bacillus, which the doctor contended live two lives, one in the human body, multiplying within the patient and poured forth by him abundantly, and the other outside the body, in damp ground, dirty water, etc., to be swallowed by some one else in order to start again its destructive course. Cholera, he said, is spread broadcast by pilgrims to Mecca and elsewhere. The government of India must watch the fairs and festivals in that country and Europe by international agreement should guard the pilgrim by isolating early casea. The sultan of Turkey ought to adopt measures for the thorough sanitation of Mecca, which is a nursery of cholera. Upon the conclusion of the reading ot the paper, a resolution was adopted expressing the full approval of the congress of the Dresden convention respecting tho disease. Cheered the American Representative. Some disagreement ensued regarding the number of resolutions submitted, owing to the fact many of them were not translated and were apparently not understood by a majority of those pres- snt. At an early stage of the discussion, Dr. Billings, who represents the American government and several scientific bodies, energetically protested against the wholesale adoption of resolutions that wore unexplained and imperfectly nnderetitpd, and urged an international congres.i of this kind should only pass resolutions regarding which a general concensus of opinion existed. He would object to every resolution and challenge the batch. The voting had increased the confusion and resolutions were now rejected for no apparent reason. Dr. Billings then read his protest and said that while there were 3,500 members of the congress, resolutions will be passed by a vote of 80 or 40. He demanded the number of votes on each resolution be recorded. [Cheers.] Dr. Billing* Victorian* Every Time. The president thereupon ordered a count of delegates and found 80 wore present. Dr. Lowe of Vienna says that in its present conduct the meeting was simply destroying tho work of years. Important resolutions were being rejected because only a few delegates wero acquaint*. 1 with the subjects. A resolution was shortly afterward presented relating to the compulsory insurance of cattle. Dr. Billings protests that this is not hygienic, but a commercial question. The resolution was rejected. Another proposal to appoint an international committee to make studies for an international pharmacopao was submitted. Dr. Billings said the question was for a medical or pharmaceutical congress. The congress, he declared, might as well propose to pass resolutions bearing on international law. [Cheers.] Tho riMolutiou was rejected. Other irrelevant resolutions met a similar fate. The attendance at the sessions gradually dwindled until Sunday, when adjournment was taken, it was less than .50. At ths final sitting Herr Von Hyorouoiuy, minister of interior, prodded. All the foreign ministers were present on tho platform. It was decided to hold tho nest convention nt Madrid. Two Gerumu Wanklp* Ulipntchori. ZANZIUAU, Sept. 10.—Advices have reached hero from Kilwa, u German port on the island of that name, off the east coust of Africa, showing that tribesmen attacked tho place \vhilu thu troops of the garrison wore ubsoat. Tho tolo- gruph bus since been out and no further new* bus been received. It U reported tho town of iiildi is also throatoned by tho native*. Two Gorman have been dispatched to Kilwa. I>MIM Hiuploloui of KugUuil. PARIS. Sept. lO.-Tho Republiqno Franchise Bi»yn it regards tho ruporU that it U the intention of Japan to attack Shanghai a* proof that Grout Britain In seeking a pretext to interfere in the war between China anil Japan. But this, the paper adds, the United States, Franc* and Russia will not permit. Lout Ul« Peacock Feather. SHANGHAI, Sept. 10.—It is reported that Admiral Tieng, commander of the Pel Yang squadron, has been degraded for cowardice and incapacity, and that he hat been deprived of the peacock feather and ia ordered to leave the fleet and to take a shore command. Chlllnn Nnvy Not Mold to China. BUENOS AYKES, Sept. 10.—A dispatch from Valparaiso says that the Chilian government has made a formal denial of the report that half of the vessels of th« Chilian navy had been sold to China. Chlneno Forced Cornered. SHANGHAI, Sept. 10.—It is reported that the Chinese forces are cornered in northern Corea without supplies and ara killing their ponie? for food. Big Deficit Iu Canada. TORONTO, Sept. 10.—There is a deficit of nearly fa.OOP.nOO in ths revenues of the dominion for the fiscal year ending June 80 last. Sultan Dniigeroiuljr 111. MADRID, Sjpt. 10.—A dispatch from Taugiers says that the sultan of Morocco is dangerously ill. Business portion of the village of Malta, Ills., was almost entirely destroyed. The loss is put at $50,000. In his report on the Northern Pnclflcin- restigation Master in Chancery Gary exonerated Receiver Oakes from all charges, but finds Villard guilty of making unlawful gains as director. Testimony iu the Plankfngton bank, case at Milwaukee shows the failed concern wns rotten to the core. ' A Mvt-re electric storm swept northern Illinois. Many buildings werp blown down and horses and cattle were killed. Manifold Disorders Are occasioned by an impure and im- ' poverished condition of the blood. Slight impurities, if not corrected, develop into ' serious maladies, such u SCROFULA, ECZEMA, RHEUMATISM an other troublesome diseases. To cure th^sc is required a safe and reliable remedy free from any harmful ingredient an-J purely vegetable. Such isfSBSKfl It ie moves all impuritlestMBtKl fro-" the blood and thorough-""**"*" ly cleanses the system. Thousand* of < cases 'of the worst forms of blood diseases have been Cured by 8.8.8. Send for our Treatise mailed free toinj tddieu 4 SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., Atlanta, Ga. McNEILL & CO, DEALERS IN MARBLE and GRANITE Tombstones and Headstones OFFICE AND YARDS, WEST BND O» FOUHTU STHEBT. COW A. The Great Chinese Doctor. A Horse Knows the Difference between good and bad wagon greue. An Interview with Dr. Gee Wo dun, World's Fair Commissioner, Sent by the Chinese Government 'to tbe United States—He Will Nov Remain Here. "Wondortnir whr «11 the people wero TALKING •bout kbit umn, we fuuml U wu« by latmiu of hi* tiuudriMliinr r*ri> mul woiulerrulcill N KSK uti*Ki>iM Itim ha euro* people ulvou up to die by uUi*r pb.jr> •lcl»n». "liny Wo CHAN Is tho ero»u>»i docor who erer eauiu from CWuu. Hu umUo >uch * rvimuiUuu la bin uiilva couutrr Oiui tliti CIUNKSE UUVKUNUKKT wut him lo llio Unltixl tiiftiiM u WurM'n Ifulr Cow. lululoucr, ami iu liivc>iii:aio uilior , ia uior u'A.ani. Twin. Ho MM Uu *IH now roiuiiu liirhu-auu for liood.bocituouliuioundouifruiu liuntlrvU* of li'«l« Stfil'A b J* ° nl t'°. *!>»l by moaiu at III* TlllM^i ' . y moa ' ul niodldiiu ho cuiu'u Y-fi VK do - l>«r»loill»i'tuu» totiNKrurvtl l>y«i,y ollu r maitiuO. Ills rum.Mloitiiru nil vcuLrAui.K, I't'iu AMJIIAUU< LI.IJS. Ku<ldoiu>l|irowniiywhvro oUo but In Cain*. "Ho MyiUmt CATAiuiii, ilio irrtmt Amurlcna db> Cf\«o vrlilcli U M> Imnt for Aim<rU'nn duelun tu »»«u rtolovo. hemlllouru 'fortKUmUlliiuiiiitcli trouble*, - t »( SI. B.imuORK, Sttpt. 8.—Tho uuuvontlon of tho Nutioiml Auiu'iiitiuu of .Stationery 10n«iiu'ord t'lootcil oilioinu ami udjouriU'd. Thu ci'itvontioii no«t yuiir will inui-t ut Bt. 1'aul uu the »ououd Tuwiluy iu toiubur. will save youi uonw, »»ve your \\iijjiw ond wive your money, It'i (he Hlickeul grcuse you ever W»w« Try it. Sold by all dculvn. Wadham'sOi) and Grease Co. AULWAUKKU, WIS. lodlM«*r*nroii •will uiaku •> *i>«olnl nrltv ^. ..... ... tuay uavo a ohanoo (ogot wullnnil bo ourvdantlrvly. "flo alia *uio« ho ourvt all m.™»i>»of wts, euro vvury ca«o lii ono /ourilt Iho lluiu n-iulrv.! by «[«or iihyili'lam. and it ho hni KIII-B lu:iin.A» I'lllNCaa' itmTToiid tu aviilvt him tu hl» \tn1ot< hu can catlly liaiidlu Iho Uuudrvdi ut |nvplo vru'u dally wrltolohlui. yHo cur«i« all dUcauio^womvn wllUout kXAM- " ' oVh" n'ii«» t«TOWgd f 'ovor ' IAI ulii Ihu |ui>t )i' rUUit whiuu holi U«*) WOMymwIiy Me '»rfixini OMymwIiynol try till ««M.. d, ilior ..|,TIU| T (ho I'lHUM i»» uiulri'ly ourvd, iliorcluio. lHUM . |)r. . . < hlunt* eUlvluvvunu mruu^ki »y»t«'Ui<MvhU'h uru now to tbUfauiitrr,lintilii>ii>uii>l> i>( >.'»i» aM In i'hlnk, At l«i»»l yua cmi K i|| t i t u hail, uml l»< lUiilifrtuyi I? ' ' you vlll tlulu your i'u yuur.ulf. riiLK or CIIAIU, i:. ' fun) you, Iho v4utru>' UuU co , ho "III i.'il yuii nil v huivu will iu couuiry In Iho ulou* twn'Uof 'l'i'm l» lliti , uml mi acouum of l ii'liii't »ho hu* nvcr Dr. tiro \VoChuu I* vury ««iu- (Tk*r[niiuu- >»>« ho i-iiii euro nil of thyiu wllliiiul h!l rht . . nuin uiul viaitu iu rotluvo ull *u(Tk* lumUiy, nnil l><< >»>« ho i-iiii euro nil of thyiu tlmlr iKHVInu ihi'ir liuuio». niul »t h!l rhtniioa kru v»r> rv«M\nBhi<' ho lnvlU'» nil Iu wrllo to till*, mi- i'li>>litti H V (vnt »tttuiti (or roply. and hu UMUTIM uvory ouo i'[ « i>i\iui|>( aud dlrvot aiuiwvr.' Gee Wo Chan's ChinisiMidlclna Co, an Wateifc AV*., w. vta i»r««, tvlt* 4, CHICAGO, III,

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free