The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on September 14, 1894 · Page 5
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The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa · Page 5

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, September 14, 1894
Page 5
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HE EXILED AHEBICftHS. Sent to Costa Rica by President Zelaya Without Trial. VIGOBOUS PBOTEST BY BAKEE. •e Is Bnohed l)y the Offlolnls a« Washington — Two Americans Are to Ho Brought Uncle nml fJI-.-i.n a Fnlr Trl.-il— Oolcl Medal For Oallfornln Wlno — Admiral Klrklnnd Ilolnts His Flag. NEW C-RU5A.NS, Sept. 14.— The Associated Press i orrespondeut in Bluefields, under dato of Sept. 7, describes the manner in which 14 foreigners, taken prisoners at Blncftalda, were treated in Managua, They were received at once by President Zolaya, who treated them quite cordially. After a brief conference the prisoners were sent to a hotel and next morning 10 were ordered to pack up and prepare for a journey. They were sent to Corinto, on the Pacific coast, where thoy remained until Aug. 20, when, in the afternoon, a northbound Pacific steamer carried them to Punca Kenos, Costa Rica. They did not know oven when leaving the hotel what action had beon decided upon, but they concluded they wore exiled. The four remaining prisoners it had been decided to place in different cities and confine them as state prisoners. Two Americans Billed. Sam Lanipton of New Orleans and Captain George W. Wiltbanks of Philadelphia, Americans; were among those exiled. Others of the party were W. H. Brown, a Canadian; L. O. Thomas, George Hudson, W. T. Cuthbert, the Mosquito attorney general; Markla 'd Taylor, publisher of the Bluefields Messenger; Washington Glover, John O. Thomas, and E. W. Hatch, the British vice consul.' The four remaining prisoners will be sent to the four principal cities of Nicaragua, where they will suffer for perhaps months. B, C. Ingram of the firm of Wilson & Ingram, planters and merchants, will be confined at Chimandega; Charles Patterson, the ex-vice president of the Mosquito council, will bo sent to Leon; John Taylor to be confined at Masaya, and Captam J, Brown Bigga, an Englishman, will remain at Managua. Minister Baker was informed of the arrival of the American prisoners immediately and called upon them at once. The exact state of affairs was related in detail. During tho course of the conversation, he lamented the course adopted by Captain Sumner in not intercepting the Yuln and releasing the prisoners. Minister Baker prepared a most vigorous protest and had it delivered at once to President Zelaya. He called attention to the unconstitutional and illegal proceedings and demanded in the name of the United States a fair and speedy trial. To this protest President Zolaya sent a reply, but not until tho prisoners wero fairly oil thoir way to Coriuto. The protest of Minister Baker wus handed to President Zelaya on tho evening of the day the prisoners arrived and for some reason, known to himself only, President Zelaya delayed sending the reply until tho following afternoon and it was ir- relavant in evory sense of tho word. Want Mlulatur linker Uncalled. In consequence of this protest .of Minister Baker, a.s has often before tukon place, tho Nicaraguan government cabled to Washington demanding the immediate recall of Minister Baker because he had attempted to defend the subjects of the country. While Minister Baker received discourteous replies to his requests, he cabled to Washington and also told of tho exile of tho prisoners. In reply to his cablegram, it is stated, the homo government at Washington instructed him to demand that the two Americans bo mint buck or allowed to go bock to Blnefii'lds immediately and there they should bo given a fair trial upon specified charges. President Zolayu was at once informed of tho demand of the United State*, and, it is said, ho agreed to a fair trial. After reaching Punoa Ronas, tho Americans will travel to San Joso and ( bunco to Port Limon. Hero they will be mot by the Columbia and Marblehcud awl brought bock to Bluefields. PonltloD Not Clear. It waa beiioved iu Managua that tho Columbia \VHH still in Port Liraon uud for that reason Minister Baker gout an important dispatch to that pore, supposed to contain a copy of tho imtruc- Uoiu sent to him iu regard to ttio return of Americana to BluoUolds mid also iu- struotioiiH to Captain Bumnor to sue that a fair trial in givuu, if ho in compelled to laud marines to bring an honest vordiot. Tha uositiou of the Eugliuh is not altogether clear us yot, but it la sufo to uuy they will tnko u determined atoud for the insult ottered Consul Hatch, Minister Gosling is at present iu Guatemala, and upon hearing of tho arrest tolugruphed a protest to Pruaidtmt Zolayu. ui rottin., ho received an answer much on tho order Minister Bakor received. Oolil Meilul For U»IUorul» Win*. WABUINUTON, tiopt. 14. — Col, Charles Murphy, ouo uf representatives of tho (Icpartiuont of ugriuulfuru abroad, Una repocUid to Secretary Mortou tho award of a gold modal at thu Uuivuraui exposition at Antwerp, Uuljfiuw, to tiio California wiuo exhibit. Tho California wines failed to roach tho exposition until two weeks aftor all tho awards hud beon and the jury laid adjourned. Tho Colonel Murphy, buckod by tho influence of Mr. Gore, tho American ooimuteioiu'r gouerul, dually <mo- coodwl, howovur, iu having thu jury ro- omi vened, with a Butisfuotury result. Colonel Mnri'hy adds the jury waa a moat critical one, ombraoiug BO mo of thu noted wine exports Iu Euro no. iml HoUU UU Vlun. N, Sypt. H.— Hoar Ad- uilrui William A. Kirklaud, who hoa snowed od Hoar Admiral Hoiiry Erb-m in command of thu Europuuu station, hoiated Ills Hag Thursday oil board thu .(Chicago, which aalutu'.l iu tho usual umu- nor. Tho tuilutu was tukuu by tho Brit- ish cruisei Anstrnlla. The compliment was returned with another salute by the Chicago. An Amerlcnn Imprlnonod In London. LONDON, S^pt. 14.—Edward J. McEver, an American, who on Sept.'l was sentenced at Bow Street police court to a month's imprisonment, was released from Bentonville prison as a result of tho intervention of James J. Roosevelt, secretary of the United States embassy. McEver was sentenced upon the charge of drunkenness and assault. Yellow Fovor In Mexico. N, Sept. 14.—-Surgeon General Wyman has received word through the state department that yellow fever exists at Lngnnu, Mexico, in the province of Campoohe. Dr. Wyman sent word to the health authorities at Mobile, Now Orleans and Jacksonville. Story Denied nt the Vatican. ROME, Sept. 14.— Officials at the vat- lean deny the story published stating that two suspected anarchists had been discovered lurking in the Vatican gar•dens, and had been arrested by the poutificial patrol. Association of Sheep Stenlors. PALERMO, Sept. 14.— The officials have discovered in Sicily a vast association of sheop stealers, having branches all over the island. Seventeen arrests are already made and other arrests are to follow shortly. _ Rumored Kx-Sultnn Btiirad Is Dead. CONSTANTINOPLE, Sopt. 14.— Persistent rumors of the death of ex-Sultan Murad, who was deposed Aug. y 1 , 187B, in favor of his younger brother, the present sultan, Abdul Hahmid HI, are in circulation here. _ Eulogize tho Manifesto. PARIS, Sept. H.— The Republican newspapers regard the manifesto of the due d'Orleans as purely platonic, and not affecting France in any way. The Royalist papers warmly eulogize the manifesto. _ ___ SENSATION AMONG THE QUAKERS. Dr. Dongan Clark Deposed Because He Submitted to nnptlsm* RICHMOND, Ind., Sept. 14. — A sensation, the effects of which will reach throughout qnarkerdom, was caused jjgje. by Jbe announcement that Dr. Dougan Clark was removed from tho ministry of the Friends Church because he submitted himself to the rite of baptism. He is also a teacher of theology in Earlham College, and it IB believed that this action will have a far-reaching effect, as he has been a minister 20 years and is well known all 'the world over. He is one of the most prominent Quakers in the west. Dr. Clark assigns as u reason his belief that a preponderance of Bible testimony favors baptism. It is thought that the case may rival the Briggs heresy trial. Licensed a Woman to Preitoh. ST. Louts, Sopt. 14. — At tho session of the African Methodist Episcopal conference of Missouri Miss Liazie Hill was admitted to preach in the itinerant branch of tho church. There was. considerable discussion as to the advisability of allowing a woman to preach, -but it was finally decided in her favor through the efforts of Bishop Walter. After tho reports of committees hud been received, Bishop Walters delivered his Episcopal address. jSntlru Crew Wero Drunk. OBERLW, O., Sept. 14.— Professor G. F. Wright of Oborlin college, who accompanied tho Cook Greenland excursion party, bos returned to his homo in this city. He says that on the morning tho Miranda sunk nearly tho entire crow of sailors wore so intoxicated thoy had to bo helped from tho vessel when she went down. Tho reef on which the Miranda struck, he says, was plainly marked on tho chart. _ Drowned lit Twin [dike. GLKITWOOD, Ia,, Sopt. 14. — Elmer Fnl- ton, an inmate of tho Iowa Institute for Fooble Minded Children, from Montgomery county, was drowned at Twin Lake, near Glonwood. A party of inmates in charge of attendants were on their annual outing, when tho accident occurred. _ Uuiulm UnicluU lie f. i re Juilifu Soot*. OMAHA, Sept. M.— Tho trial of tho members of the Omaha board of health for contempt before tho district court iu failing to obey an order regulating city sanitary matters bus oouuneucod. Judge Scott declared that tho matter is BO serious that all will bo jailed if couvictod. Srorntnry llownrtl Coming lloniu. FALL Rivim, Muas., Sept. U.— A letter has been rood vod from l-U:crotaiy Howard of the Spinners' association announcing ho will arrive home from England Tuesday. Ho will at onco take charge of tho spinners' labor troubles. DonnUuu Feared Kxpotant , Bout. U.— Anticipating ox- poauro iu the convention, E. M. Donnl- son, state treasurer of tho Select Knights, uow iu dOBblon hero, killed hliiisolf, Ho is said to be u defaulter, but to what amount cannot bo louruud now. TliumUy'* Uiwvlmll OBUM*. lAiulHvlllo,»: inilluduluUU, &. Wmtsworth uiul tJiko; \Vvyliliig and OlciueuU. Umplru. Koul'o. iil. l^ouU, •; Now York, T. lluwloy uud Miller; Rualoaud Furrul. Utuplru, HuraU Jhluuifo, tt; Itruoklyn, 8. lluUihUuii unit Huhrlvuri KuuiiL-'ly uud l)«ll«y. Uniulro, 1'ltUburu, tt; Wanhliuftun. II. Mouufou uml Wuuvur; Mvrorr and AloOulru. Uiupliu, Mo< Cjiinld. Cluvcliunl, t; HuMtuu. II. Touutf, Cuuuy Hiul /,uiiiuur; Nhiiol »ud Uitutvi Utuplru. WKiTlillN 1.H.XUUH Urtuiil lUivltlx, Iu; Mliiuuuimllit, H. uU tiploaj 1'urvln auii Wlluuu. Uiui'lru, Kurluu. , IU; KutiaiwUlly. II. Uruu»4uU ; Ila:illni;/ uuil Uouuhviu. Uunilro, hliurUUui. TuK-itu, W; Sioux (Mty, ID. Uutflwy Mid Mu- l-'iirliuid; CiiiiiiliiKlii>ui and Kruu*. Uiai'lru. IU; AlllwuulUHi. A. Duixihvn uuti Jmii/.uu; IJukor and llnliui. Unuilrw, 14u- l)uuuM. WK»TI\UN AWOCIAllUN U4UIU. ,ltu<k»ouvl!le, U; Ouiuliu, I, itiiuk Uluiid, IWl LUicolu, U. I't'orU, tf; TJTO MoiutiK, ft. , Hi St. Jomipli, i ....... _ rlYAN KNOUKtU LAYIOIN OUI. Fight Took PliU'B on a Snndbnr In tho Missouri Klvor Near St.. Jonopli. ST. JOSEPH, Mo., Sopt. 14.—Thirty-five hundred sports from Omaha, Kansas City, Chicago, Des Moines, Topeka and other cities saw the sun of Billy Layton's ambition go down before tho hand of Tommy Ryan Thursday night. The fight tonic place In a most uii'.wwl spot, being on a sandbar in the middle of the Missouri. river, and under a tent in which tho great Georgia evangelist, Sam Jones, made his first public appearance in this section 10 years ago. The sports were of the best class, $5 and $10 for seats, and a strong guard of sentinel:) stationed around tho island keeping the tough eleinont away. It was the intention to have tho fight take place in the rooms of tho St. Joseph Athletic club, but tho Ministers' Association filed a protest with the police commissioners, and an adjournment was taken to tho island, which is neutral ground, being situated half-way between Missouri and Kansas. It was 11:40 when Ryan appeared in the ring and his friends sent up a shout of applause. Layton appeared two niin utes later and was givon an ovation, St. Joseph backing him freely. Odds of C to 10 were offered on Ryan and a large amount was taken. Andy Ktisimir of Kansas City was selected as referee and James Connolly and Jack Wilkes of St. Louis went behind Layton, while Martin Durkin of St. Joseph and Kid Vanco of Omaha filled the same place for Ryan. Andy Tympone of Syracuse, N. Y., and Sam Pooler of Chicago wero time keepers. At 11:55 the men shook hands and tho fight opened. Ryan assumed the aggressive from tho start and in the fourth round knocked his opponent out. Adlel Shnrwood Appointed Receiver. ST. Louis, Sept. 14.—Adiel Sherwood, son of Judge Sherwood, formerly assistant attorney of the St. Louis and San Francisco railroad, was appointed receiver of We St. Louis, Kansas City and Colorado railroad, a line running from St. Louis to Union, a distance of about 00 miles. The appointment was made by Jt»dge Caldwell of the United States court, now in session at St., Paul. The St. Louis, Kansas City and Colorado railroad is a branch of the Atchison system. Ulu Utah Company Incorporated. SALT LAKE, Sept 14.—Articles of In corporation have been filed for "The Utah company," which takes in Cullen Springs company mines, Salt Lake and Los Angeles Railroad company, tho Suit Air Beach oompanv, the Intermountain Salt company, and about 000 acres of coal lands in Summit county. The capital stock is |10,000,000, and the principal stockholders are Wilford Woodruff, George Q. Cannon and Joseph Smith. Wou by tho Nebraskans. KANSAS CITY, Sept. 14.—The third day's play for the tennis championship of Missouri, Kansas, Iowa and Nebraska was of the saino high order as that of the previous days. Tho decisive sot in the doubles between Austin and Cullingham, Omaha, and Marsh and Emmert, Kansas City, was won by the Nebraskans, Mutllijou Car \YurU* IZesuiua. ST. Louis, Sept. M.—The Madison car works, after being idle since July 1, 1803, when tho company assigned, has reorganized with L. M. Rumsey as president, and bos resumed operations. Nearly <>00 men are employed and when the works are running to thoir full capacity 1,000 moo will be givon work. OoTcrnur liefnua* to Interfere. SALT LAKE, Sept. 14.—Governor Wont has refused to interfere in the case of Enoch Davis, who murdered his wife at Provo iu January, 1HV>2, and thoro seems now to bo no earthly power that con prevent him from being shot to death. Uuu«r»l Loitiin'* SUter Attempt* Suicide. Munpiivsuouo, Ills., Sept 14.—Mrs. Annie Roberts, sister to tho late General John A. Logan, took morphine with suicidal intent. It is thought hor life will tie saved. Despondency is supposed to bo the cause. LATEST TELEGRAPH MARKETa Urulu uml I'rovUloiw. OtnoAou, Bupt. 1!).— Inuroualnx ruoulptu and ikud ollior bearish lufluuuuca drutfKiHi wheat Umvn uml Douembor eliuixl »t u luaa uf %o. Th« othor murkotM, too, \vora wuak uud ulunod lower. Muy ourn lost 56o, Muy outs MO, and urovintoui) oliwuil ill u iluullus. WHEAT— Hopleiubor, M)4oj Ouuoiubur,fi7hio| May. (Ditto. COUN— Suptembei, WMoi October, M.Uui M*y, MHu. OATH— Lower. £ui>tuiuber, !t))$u; Ootubor, ; May. Od^aMMu. POHK— Lower. »i-i'louib«r, »!4.iiV Jununry, 114.05. tiAHD— Lower. St<|>touiuur, Js.UJ; Uotuber, IH.U9; Jumrnry. (an. IUBS— Lowor. tioptcuibor, &7.77HI October, IJ.fJHl Jauuury, |7.Ui. ChltK»*u Live Stock. OHIOAUO, 8«iil. 13.— OATTLE— I'ho niurkut waaqulol toduy. Tho drop Iu thu ruculpU bnurooly olii'dkoj thu doolluliiK tonduncy of (irloea dovulo|i«d yiinteriluy. Tho hunt tfrudott wuro4juutiKl ul |fl.UOi4lll.l&. It took buiiu'tlilnK «auuiitlimul|y guuii tubrluv more thua|i.tlU uud Uiuru wuru only noutlurluv uitloa Hi an hluh u lluuro. From $».Hi5.,M) took tho bulk of tho nutlvo ntuoru, uud I1.754W.SO bought mutt OH ttiu cowu, hotfurn anil bulU. I1OUB— Tuuro WUH ouiuiutrutlvu utoiulluww Iu tho hog tnurkul. Tliuru wiut no .(iiutublu ohauue, ooiumoii to IK.UJI heavy gruiltui bulug Bttloulilo ut |l).UX^UT5, imJ couuuou to jirlino light ruiiglng from |&.T&^6.4U. Vury f»w of tho olTurlagii huil tha u,uulliy to tiring more Ihuu |0.ftU, «ntt tho bulk nold bulow |0.1U. (iiioU liuan wurv wuiitud, but II wun uuhlll work to dlaiio»B uf low griulcn. HHKKi 1 — TUo K|KW|I uud luuib tuurkuU wore tu a ututo uf oulluptfu. Thu bulk uf thu *huo;> Kolil bulow ta.UU, «nd from |3.li4(!(il.7S wore tlio iiruvulllug prlunH for lumbV At lli» tlioro wiu oiiuvigli Htook In thv I'ous tu inuutull tlviuuiulH for tlio ruiuiiliidur uf thu wi>uk. UuoulpU— (Julllo, 15,1110; otth-vi, B.Ui hojt, IV.UUUl tth<Mi|>, 13.1WI. Hiuitli Oiualta I.tvu Stook. BOUTII OMAHA, Bupt. ia.-u.\'n < LE— Ho- ueliitd, S.ikiO huuil; 1300 to 14UO Iba . »4.;sj) C.Will H«Jto UM Iba., »ttti»«.T5; UUO to ll.k) lb»,, $a,7&a«.(10i ohuluocow*. IS.KViiJj.ia; win. uiuu vow*, f I. lift <!>:,'. U); guod fowlers, $^.7,vi U,2£; oiiiiimun fovdvrtt, ID.004W.iiU Murk«l IIHt to 14u Ulgliur. Uti-Uuvotiii*. »,UU) J»u»d; light,^ uiUod, |5.tki(ilA.8(): livovy, |a.7uSo,ag. AlurUut Btouily Iu Oi! lowvtr. h'HIuuiiliHo, »,AuUheui|iuiuttuu», •««UM' IUII.IM FOUTICS IN COLORADO Senators Wolcott and Teller Address the Republicans. A. W. M'INTYRE FOE GOVERNOE. Women DetaRnte!) Take Pnrt For the First Time — Niivivln Doiuocrntn For Free Coition— StnKlnlcy Will Speak In Illln . old — Sunntnr Mills Scores the Populists- Prohibitionist Pelted With DENVER, Sept. 18.— The delegates to the Bopublican state convention were late in assembling today and it was nearly noon before Irving Hewbert, chairman of the state central committee, called the convention to order. A committee on credentials was appointed and a recess taken. There were present 058 delegates, a few of whom were women taking part in their first state convention under the new equal suffrage law. A committee on credentials waa appointed and a recess taken. When the convention met in the afternoon, Senator Wolcott addressed the delegates, In the course of his speech ho said: "A new element has entered politics and the women of the state must bear their share of the burden. There is no good citizen who does not thank his Maker that the woman . will cast her ballot with him to prevent misrule. Since Colorado became a state there has never been an hour when its motto could so earnestly bo invoked as now: 'Nothing without divine aid.' There must be enough ninn and women In this state to save it fvom further misrule. I believe that the convention will not listen to the claims of any man for office, but will se lect citizens who will save the state from misrule." At the conclusion of Senator Wolcott's remarks, Senator Teller took the platform. He gave a brief history of the fight in congress last winter to prevent the repeal of the Sherman bill and stated the silver cause all over the world was growing so rapidly that it was, in his opinion, bat a short time until a free coinage law would be enacted in con gross. Ho agreed with bU colleague in his statement that ha was willing to withdraw from the Republican party when it ceaaed to be friendly to the cause of silver. The committee on credentials made their report and the temporary organization was made permanent. Nominations being in order the following wore made: Judge of supreme court, John Campbell of Colorado Springs; governor, A. W. Mclntyre of Alamosa; Lieutenant governor, Jud Brush of Ureoleyi secretary of state, A. B. McGafltey of Denver; state treasurer, Harry E. Muluix of Trinidad. It being after 8 o'clock when this nomination was made and the delegates having had no dinner, an adjournment was taken for the day. Senator Catlom'* Vlnniu'lal Views. ROBINSON, Ills., Sept. liJ, — Senator Cullom opened tho Republican campaign iu Illinois here on Wednesday. In speaking on tho financial question, the senator said: "I behove in the use of both silver and gold as nioiiey, 1 tun in favor of an international conference and agreement for the opening of all tho mints of tho world for the coinage of silver at the ratio of 15)g or 10 co 1. I favor a pol icy which will enable us to keep in our country our full sharo of the yellow metal and, in view of our great silver mints, u little more than our share of the white metal, but I want every dollar of whatever kiud to be of equal value in pur chnsiug and debt paying power with every other dollar. I do not believe the nations can long depreciate and turn aside silver from its position as one of tho money metals. I beliovo that Germany, Great Britain and Franco will soon see chut their interests will require HID opening of their miuts to silver, t* For Free CARSON, Nov., Sept. )H.— Tho Democratic state convention was hold iu Car- nun. Judge Ilealy acted as chairman and Charles Gabriel us secretary. Tho following nominations wurtt made; Governor, R. P. Keating; congressman, C. E. Giggnoux. Tho platform declares adherence to Democratic principles and unalterable devotion to bimetallism and frou coinage at tho ratio of 10 to 1. CongroMiuuu Huyoi I>*noiiiioei the Sonata CLINTON, la., Sept. IU.— In u tipouoh boforo tho Cliutou county Democratic convuutiou Congressman llayos, Democrat, denounced somoof hit) Washington colleagues us thieved uud churaotemod the United Stutoet bcuato utj a club uf idiliiuuuirua lugUlatiug munay from tho pockets uf tho people into thuir own colfers, I'rotilltltluuUt I'ultud Wllti TUHEKA, Bopt 11).— A. Q. WlUou, a traveling Prohibition lecturer, WOK lilted with uggb whilo making u itiKwoh on the street* horu. No oau kuuw who threw tho egga. Tho upoukor couUuuud »u(l do- tho whlttky uiuu vigorously. Mult lulu? Will «i>u»« Iu Illluol.. OU.UMUUU, U., Bopt. 11).— Quvoruor McKluley uoooptod uu invitation to attend u mooting to Ui held under tho un- Bjiuvti uf tho tituto Kouublliian league ol lllinoU at Burluglield uu Uout. 8T. lie will dulivtir u Hpotioh 011 thin Kvvlow* lh« Uaaoril* u Toi'KUA, tiout, 10.— CumjrtNMiuau Curtin uimnod hU oamuttlvn with a bix wu«t- ing in thin oily, Hit) Bueooh wualargvly diivottxl to tho record* of tho Pupulul lueiubura of thu Kansas dulogatiou. AIIIU 8tiur«M I ho I'upulUI*. AM, Tex., Bunt It),— Hunutor Roger Oj. Mills Biwko hero uu UioiKilit- U-al isuuw, I'lo Bt-ands nijuaroly by Clovo- laud uud iuiloiiwti Uid iKillUcul uud bovuroly soared tho PouulUta. Ur«. Juliu A. Luyitu Iu kttUbari> Prrreuuuy, Soul. la.-Mrt. Gen. John A. Logon, arrived ia tula oity and wits vrUid to (bti Woaonguhula boa»o by CVUunbiu i,u*t of Ctuc-uuo. SELECT A FULL TICKET. Colorado Republican Convention Completes Its Work. DEBS GIVES THEM A SURPRISE. GEN. HAEEI80N TALKS POLITICS. In Several States the Ex-Preslttent, Will Make Political Bpneches—Senator Brlue Not, Liable to Resigu—Puffer and LlnrMn Going Into Campaign Work—Teller autl Wolcott Indorsed. DENVEH, Sept. 14.—Ineffectual efforts wore made in the Republican state convention, which assembled Thursday afternoon, to break the slato headed by A. \V. Mclntyre, nominated for governor Wednesday. For auditor, Clifford C. Sparks of Glonwood Springs was nominated, receiving 5"><J votes to 894 for E. L. Prico. For attorney general, General Byron Can- of Boulder received 544 votes, Charles S. Libby of Chaffee 4U!i. Both nominations were made unanimous. The most bitter fight of tho convention occurred over the selection of a candidate for state superintendent of public instruction. Finally Mrs. A. J. Peavy of Denver was nominated by acclamation after friends of Judge Warren E. Knapp and Professor W. A, Haggatt had withdrawn their names. Judge Kuapp was then nominated for one of the regents of the State university, but he refused the nomination. W. R. Dudley and C. M. Giffen were nominated for regents of the State university. The ticket being completed, Senator Hartsell presented the report of the committee on resolutions, which was unanimously adopted. It declares the paramount issue of the state to be the suppression of anarchy and its restoration from the lawlessness fostered by the present Populist executive, It denounces Governor Walte as a man who assumed the power of military director, usurped the functions of the courts and calls upon all good people to unite with the Republicans and overthrow this misrule and restore good government. Indorse Teller find Wolcott. It supports all measures for the amelioration of labor, but deprecates the efforts of agitators to array class against class; demands free and unlimited coinage of silver at the ratio of ffl to 1, and is opposed to making the policy of the United States await or depend upon tho action of any other country. Believes prosperity will not return to this country until such a law is enacted and that free coinage will only come from the hands of the Republican party. Denounces the People's Party as a paper money party and opposed to freo coinage; indorses the enfranchisement of women; asks that the age of consent for girls be raised from 10 to 31 years. The public acts of Senators Teller and Wolcott are indorsed and the latter recommended to the coming legislature for ro- election. Irving Howbert of Colorado Springs was chosen chairman of the state central committee, after which tho convention adjourned sine die. GENERAL HARRISON TALKS POLITICS. In Several State* tho Ex-Pronldunt Will Deliver Political Speeches. INDIANAPOLIS, Sept. 14.—Ex-President Harrison has returned home from Cape May and the east. He won asked if ho found any dissatifaction in tho oast over the tariff. "I readied Elkins,- W. Va., tho day of the Republican congressional convention there," roplioii Mr. Harrison. "Tho convention wns hold in tho morning, and I arrived in tho afternoon. I found tho Republicans enthusiastic; aa to dissatisfaction concerning tha tariff, I found that it existed oven in that district. Mr. Wilson himself represents Elkius and the surrounding country, yon know. The minors and others throughout Woit Virginia do not tufco kindly to'the now tariff law. "Throughout the oust, I think there is general and oxprcssed dissatisfaction. Upon my roturu hero I find it stated that tho greatest dungor to the Democratic party at present ia overuoufldonco. If Uio party is suffering with nothing but ovorcoufldeuce it is iu a vory htmlthy ututo, I am euro. During my eastern trip I did not find tho overcoulldonco at all manifest." Gtmorul Harrison Is working on several speeches ho is to ruakn this fall. Contrary to tho general deslro ho will not stump Imlimm, but miys ho will niuko only two speeches iu tho Btnto. Tho Btuto committee had no interview with him on tho question, but th.-s,. sjioechee will probably biMiwdi-ut ICvana- villo and Fort VVayno. (}.>iu>r»l Harrison will probably spoak in Ohio uml Now York boforo the election. twimtor Urlou Will Nul H.-IKU. NEW YIWK, Sept. 14.— Senator liriw WIIB bliowu the C'olumliux sjnvial to tin i'fftrt that his Iriuiuln HUTU understand ho would rt-digii iu uubti tin) 1)> nun-ratio convention next week 'ooudiMiinctl him for his tvurbo uguiiwt tho Wilbuii bill. Mr. Brieo bind it was ttio 11 rnt ho hud hoard of It, and that so far as ho wiw «d- vJBud, tho great body of tho Dtunoorutlc party uml Imuswlf wero on satiafuotory termi. 11 u did not underbtmid thucu would IK) uuy contest, tia thoro maimed a general dttaro to iniiko a strong cam- puigu wit h u united Doiuueruey. Hwiutlura PvOV>r mill Uurllu. TOI-UCA, Kim.. txfpt, M.-Suiwtore Peffer «nd Miu-Uu havo both from \YtwUiiiKtou Mud urt» pi-oiiuring tu enter tho campaign. Beiuttor Martin hah announced that ho was a candidate for I'lM'Kvtion ami would takn the Blunip for the Di'iiuK-ratio tioket. Senator IVf- fer Btitvti suon for u campaign uf the Btntn. tie say* thitt Murtiu euuuot a iv-ducUou. i'oiucll u/Uriuiluy fur Uunitlur. AUIION, Neb., rJopt. U.— Tlw Uomu- critiu- tfvimtoi-iftl txmvoiitiou fur tlila dU- trk-t. uuiipriBt>il of iiooue, AuU>li>i>u and vt'Juy cutuitiM), met hero. Tho «>u- venUon wait woll nt tended uud iwiiu- itod Coruuil of Ureeloy county for mm- utur. Btukea Ills Case on the EvMenco Offered \>T the Pruseentlon. CHICAGO, Sept. 14.—Much to the surprise of everyone, the attorneys for the defense announced Thursday afternoon, when the last witness for the prosecution had been heard, that they would stnka their case on the evidence before tho court. This was apparently a grent stir- prise to Mr. Walker and his associates who represent the prosecution. However, after some preliminary stipulations us to the preparation of papers, Judge Woods adjourned court to Tuesday, Sept. 26, when the arguments will bo heard. Twenty days after that the defense will present its brief, and the whole matter will go to the court. Counsel for the defendant expressed themselves as confident the government has not made its testimony hold and are confident in the end of being able to free Mr. Debs and other officials of the A. R. U. from the contempt charge. On the other hand, counsel for the prosecution are quite as confident of success, The judge has never through the trial given the least intimation as to what ha thought of any point in the proceedings. Sues John I. ninlr for Dnmnges. ELDORA, ia., Sept. 14.—Judge Porter, late general manager of the Chicago. Iowa and Dakota railway company, has brought suit against John I. Blair of Belleville, N. J., for fciO.OOO for failure to keep his contracts with Porter in construction of the Chicago, Iowa and Dakota railway. Mr. Porter has also sued the Chicago, Iowa and Dakota railway company for $4,<>00 for salary due on a contract in 1889. The notices wero served on C. Miller, who is Blair's representative. lawyer Mush Jnlled. DES MOFNES, Sept. 14.—Samuel Mash, the well known colored lawyer of this city, is in jail at Indianola. He is charged with murderous assault upon Bob Armstrong, the colored pugilist, at Indianola. Mash, Armstrong and one Strwathere went down to that city to attend the fair. They became involved in a quarrel, and in the melee Mash shot Armstrong in the leg, inflicting a serious wound. Move General Offices to Port Dodge. POHT DODGE, Ia.. Sept. 14.—General Manager Burdick of the Mason City and Fort Dodge railway is looking up a location for its general offices, which he admits are to be removed at once from Mason City to Fort Dodge. This move is to get the Chicago business of this city in and out. Mason City, being the east* ern terminus, furnishes no Chicago business. Ctiaea or Contninnnlous Witnesses. WASHINGTON, Sept. 14.—The cases of the so-called contumacious witnesses before tho senate sugar investigating committee will be heard in the district court Friday, Sept. 2S. The hearing will be before Justice Gitle on tho demurrer attacking tho validity of tho indictments on tho ground that they sot forth no offeuso of which tho court has jurisdiction. ___^_ EvIewiM !M.«'.i -s Twenty-Three Knots. NEW LONDON, Co;m., S.-;it. 14.—The torpodo bout Ericsson iniido a satisfactory test of hor machinery in a tliree hours run. Suo was not driven full upood, but 23 knots wero cosily made. Tnmtmsl Muy Succeed Sutolll. ST. Loins, -«i>t. H.— Private information from Home is that if'Mffr. Satolli is made n cardinal, M;;r. Tomna-'i, snb- aecretary of stat > at Rome, will succeed him in America, Killed HM Hour After Mxrrl»Rt>. BUY AN, ()., Sept. U.— Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Totters wero killed at Edou by a Wn- bash train an hour after their wedding. SPARKS FROM THE WIRES. People near IMiniu-e, (X, are liuutlna (or u hour to bc> roaminu about, that section. The animnl convention of old-time military tfU'Kriiphur* was held nt Baltimore. A resume of th« mtlliiiK buBUiciui of the past week showa an increased flour output. The trlnl of Clay Sparks, who killed bin brother, was bcjfUn at Medicine Lodge, Kau. Tin. nii'iellato i-otirt at Mount Vernon, Ills., ^runted ivhearlngs for tho H ret time, U has horn In existence since 1877, AnotluT K.'<S i»K|iloNlnn occurred M AK'.xat'.drla, Ind., wrecking a bualneM block and InjurliiK two women. Captain'ph C. Perrett, manage* of thr Miirini'tu- lliirgu Hue, and ono or til* oldest iimritK* nu'ti In tho west, died At hi* TTHE best in vestment A in real estate is to keep buildings well painted. Paint protects the house and saves repairs. You sometimes want to sell—many a good house has remained unsold for want of paint. The rule should be, though, "the best paint or none." That means Strictly Pure White Lead You cannot afford to use faints. To be sure of yetting Strictly Pure White Lead, look at the brand ; any of these are safe: "Southern," "Red Seal,' "Collier," "Shipman." FOR COLORS,—National Lead Co.'* 1'uro White Lead Tinting Colors. Time colors, »r« Hold Iu oiu-|>ouu.l cum. c.u !i can U-liiK fculltdciitlu tliil » houuili 4>f bti icily I'uie \Vlillc l.vud HID detlrnl »luul«t Ihrv MIC ti.i st-nto icuilyuilnxl lalulK, but Jlxuiil iiui.. i>r|>ci/wUypure culun Iu tlio UauJlc»t u tiui Sklvily I'urv \Vhll« Lend. A L>HK| uinuy tbouHud dollurt havu l>i, iuycuj |>r»pcily-pwu«r* by hnvlug our IKM^ i, . Scuil Ul it |K»ul NATIONAL LEAD CO. Clsrk AveuuvaiiU Tcutli Slu'vt, St. Loul*.

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