The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on September 28, 1894 · Page 2
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The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa · Page 2

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Friday, September 28, 1894
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PROFESSIONAL CARDS. C. E. REYNOLDS, A ITORNEY and COUNSELOR AT LAW. A. Practice In all state and tederal court*. Commercial Law a, Specialty. Office over FlMt national Bank, Carroll, lows. W. R. LEE, ATTORNEY. Will practice In all state and fed A eral courts. Collections and all other business will receive prompt nnd cureful attention. Office in First National bank block, Carroll. Iowa. F. M. POWERS, ITTOBNW. Practices in all the courts and Kreet _\jnn o it M. L»uLi\ion iij *»ii tin" w" »»• ..»»— makes lolleotlons promptly. Office on Fifth ;. over Shoemaker's grocery store, Carroll la GrBORGK W. A TTORNEY AT LAW. Makes collections and transacts other legal business promptly. Of So* In erlfflth Block, Fifth St., Carroll. A. U. QUINT, ATTORNEY AT LAW, will practice In all the M courts. Collections In all parts of Carroll oinnty will have closest attention. Office with North we item Building and Loan Association, south side Fifth street, Carrol,, Iowa. A. KESSLEB, A. M. M. D. P HYSICIAN AND SURGEON. Carroll, Iowa. Office In the Berger building, south side Main street. Residence corner Carroll and 01xth streets. loom, DB. W. HUMPHREY, D ENTAL SURGEON. Teeth ex traoted without pain by the . 2d of nitrous oxide gaa. Office over First National Bank, corner Carroll, Iowa. G. L. SHERMAN, Gas administered. All work 1» guaranteed. Office on Fifth St. over poiteffice, Carroll, Iowa. WM. ARTS, . |. .JOHN NOCKELS, . J. P. HESS, . PrcBtden . Vice PreBlden Cashio POULTRY HOUSES. Koflcl AITalrs Designed For Twenty Fotrll •ml I-ossesslng Many Desirable Features. On the Hatch experiment station ground at Ainherst, 'Mass., are sis poultry houses built after the same plan, and each designed to accommodate about 20 fowls. Believing that the design of these houses affords a good model for fanciers who raise choice breeds nnd furthermore furnishes suggestions for others who may not desire so expen- THE IRRIGATION QUESTION. Its Importance Etnplm»lzecl by ttronffhtMtd Siroccos—Interesting Statistics. The irrigation question has been suddenly revived by the intensified drought and the scorching winds that devastated many sections this season. The reports of the proceedings of the irrigation congress convening in Denver this September will be read with unusual interest, for this meeting must, in the nature of things, be an unusually important one. According to the latest Census, over half the land already irrigated in the arid region of the west is in California and Colorado. California comes first, *. ft** Si/Ms* ALLISON AT CRESTON. i ____i___ The Senator Was Greeted by a Large Audience. DIAGRAM OF POULTRY HOUSE. sive an outfit is here reproduced an 11 lustrated description of the same ai originally prepared for The New Eng land Homestead: These houses, six in number, are each 13 by 18 feet, divided into a roosting room 10 by 12 and a shed 8 by 12. The walls are 8 feet high in front and 5% feet in rear, covered with boards planed on the inside, rosin sized paper and shingles. The roof is a single slope covered with boards, neponset paper and steel roofing. The shed portion can be closed stormy days by two large doors with a window set in each. The roosting room has a cement floor. Running from two feet above the roof to this floor is a ventilator 6 inches square inside, with a door at the top and bottom of the room. Two roosts made of seven-eighths inch boards, like a letter T, with the stem 2 inches long and the top \% inches, extend across the rear part of the room. DOES A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS. Loans Money at Lowest Bates. Accords to its depositors every aooommoda- tioa consistent with sound banking. I^Buys and Sells Home and For- sign Exchange. W. L. CausEBTBON Pre». B. K. COBUBH, Cashier / till TBANtiAOTINe V A. GENEBAX BANKING Lands Bought and Sold, Titles Examined and Abstracts Famished. FIFTH BTBKKT, CABROLL, IOWA. CROSS SECTION OF HOUBE. Under the roosts is a platform 8 feet wide. Directly under the platform are the nests, six in one box, 12 by 15 inches. The hen enters these from the rear, while the attendant may enter by a door in front for eggs. These houses are quite warm and free from drafts and will be very durable. There is not glass enough to get the groat range oi temperature between day and night noticeable in some houses. The shed allows the hen to get out of doors on wintry days without having to stand on the snow. All the material in such a house above the foundation and floors ought not to cost over $50. with 1,004,338 acres and 18,782 irriga tors; thon Colorado, with 800,735 and 9,659 respectively, while Montana shows 850,582 and 8,706, and Utah 208,478 acres, with no fewer than 9,725 irrigators. Tho newest of the states may, in fact, be considered the pioneer of modern American irrigation on a large scale. The remains of old canals and reservoirs in Arizona show how extensively it was carried on there in prehistoric times, but only when the Mormons went to Utah was the present system in that region founded, and the largo number of Utah farmers in proportion to the irrigated acreage is in itself suggestive. The last irrigation congress but one was held at Ogden, in Utah; the congress of October, 1898, at Los Angeles. Arizona, Idaho, Nevada, New Mexico, Washington and Wyoming are the other states and territories included in what the census denominates the arid regions, the portion of Washington and Oregon thus classed being east of the Cascade range. In the Dakotas, Texas, Kansas and Nebraska there is an aggregate of 66,965 acres irrigated credited to thesnbhumid region and bringing the aggregate up to 8,681,881 acres. Since these figures were published no doubt the interest represented by the irrigation congress of 1894 has been considerably enlarged. As to the incr- ase of value that is given to lands artifl .1 ly irrigated there is no dispute. St is- tics laid before the Los Angeles cong- SB showed that the average value of p. d- uots on such lands ranged from $8.25 per acre in Wyoming to $19 in California, making a general average throughout of $14.89; that the average first cost of bringing water to the lands was f 8.15 per acre, the valuo of the water rights thereafter becoming $26 a»r acre; that the annual expenditure for maintenance varied from 10 cents to over $5 por acre, with an average of $1.07. The first cost of the systems was put at $29,611, • 000 and their estimated value at $94, 001JRT ASKED TO REDUCE WAGES. Receiver Barnard of the Omaha nud St. Louis Clnlnu the Road li a losing In- vegttnent—Wanti Pay of Employes Cut Ten Per Cent—Bequests of the late Governor Klrkwood—Burglars lit Mt. Ayr. ATLANTIC, la., Sept. 25.—Senator Allison wae greeted by a large audience of 1,000 people at the opera house Monday afternoon. The senator held the attention of his audience closely throughout and was frequently applauded. Local bands furnished music for the occasion. The stage and audience room was nicely decorated with golden rod. Several prominent Iowa Republicans were on the stage. The speaker was frequently interrupted with applause, On the question of heavy mortgage Indebtedness in Iowa Senator Allison MURPHY-PLIMMER FIGrlt A bRAW. Pllmmer Did the Best JFIglitlfif, But Hint' jjhy'i Oeneralfttilt* 9ared. Him, NEW ORGANS, Sept. 2rt.—The first of the series of fights which will form the pugilistic triple event at the Olympic club took place Monday night in the presence of about 6.000 sf ectators, Professor Johu P. Eckhart, tlie New York referee, officiated as jndgf. Murphy and Plimmer fottght a 26-round battle for a purse of ?-a,500; $2,000 to the winner and $500 to the loser. The. men were in splendid condition and \yaighed in at the stipulated weight—1 IB pounds. The stake ring was introduced for the first time and so far as appearances went seemed to be an improvement on the old style of inclosure. (Professor John Duffy etitored the rltg, introducing Eeferee Eckhart, who Was well received. Plimmer was secondet Carthy, Benny Murphy by Billy Mc- and Al Robby. ifter by James PECULIAR LINO FRAUD. Missouri Agent Sells Gbverti-^ meat Land Several Times. ;•; .m 412,000, while the irrigated areas were Baid to have increased in value from $77,400,000 to $296,850,000. Prairie Farmer, commenting on the foregoing statistics, Bays: We may be sure that those credits to the benefits of irrigation have not been underestimated; but, with all deductions, there is no doubt that it lias had wonderful results. The real questions are: How much of these western lands can be profitably irrigated? Who is to bear the expense? The plan of encouraging private parties to undertake the work seems the most feasible course, or, Bummed up by taking census figures for authority; showing that 91 per cent of Iowa mortgages were given for the purpose of securing profits, of acquiring wealth and for purchase money, while the average life of an Iowa mortgage is but four and one-half years, and of the mortgages given 55 per cent were given to citizens of Iowa, showing sales from one farmer to another. On the money question, Senator Allison said: "We have now more money In the country per capita than at any prior time in our history. Some may refute this statement, saying that during the war large quantities of paper money were issued, but this was interest boar- ing, and was returned as soou as any interest was accumulated) It Is claimed free coinage is needed In the United States. This is believed by some Republicans, many Democrats and all Populists, but the Populists believe this as an incident, not as a reality. "I would be glad to have free coinage of silver were it not for the fact that I think I know that great calamities and great distress would follow. Why should we open our mints? We would increase our money supply, would we? We have now |6(iO,OOll,000 in gold coin and the same in silver coin. The first effect of free coinage would be to carry gold to a premium and to take the fbOD.OOO,. 000 of gold out of the United States. The value of the fOOO,- 000,000 of silver now in circulation would be diminished 85 to 40 per cent; eqnlva Murphy was looked — -„ Connery. Jake Kilrain dad Andy Bowen. Frank Caramback was official time keeper, At the end of the 85th round the referee declared the match 1 a draw and his decision received general approbation ms. —«~__ u«j 4.u*t Vuiafr \nt ilia fftahMnff Plimmer bad the best [of the fighting, '$! * ! ii NEW HARNESS SHOP THEO. O3TEN, Prop. An cntlrejnow and complete stock of *.Harnese, Saddles, Whips,-* Robes, Fly Nets And every thing usually eontalnaa ID a first slue* estubllBuroeut or this klad. All work warranted to be first class In every particular. Repairing Neatly and Cheaply Done: GIVE ME A TBIAU Opposite Burke's hotel. Carroll, Iowa. SEBASTIAN WALZ i MMufSotniw ana Dsslw l» Boots and Shoes. I MW M BUS a full tna oMipM* ilat « LADIES' AND CENTS' SHOES kg M IsU aa« Wlntot Trad*. TkM* fct. jjah A fourth. OAJtBOLL. 11 THE OLD EBLIABLB PIONBBR"MBATMARKM rreib »n« 6.1t MtaU, the Heat M to* Bought, lUiBi>.8ia»M.sU,4.'. •UMtt, GA1HP ANPPOUI/HI BlghM* tfvkst Price Pal* tor Bv* M. Wheat Fed Hogg. There appears to bo a general dispost tion to save corn and feed wheat, provided this can be done with profit. Numbered with experiment stations reporting on this subject is that of North Dakota. Hogs averaging about 100 pounds in weight were purchased in September, 1898, at $4.50 per 100 live weight. They were fed for three months on nothing but unground wheat, water, ashes aud salt, with an oouasioual handful of hay or husked corn fodder. In December they were butchered and sold for $5.50 per 100 dressed weight, returning 57 cents per bushel for wheat consumed without allowing anything for manure or labor in oaring for hogs. A more rapid and uniform -gain wa« made by the hogs fed on ground wheat, and the resulting pork was of bettei quality, but these hogs consumed more food than those fed upon whole wheat Of the ground wheat, 480 pounds were required to produce 100 pounds of gain, but 490 pounds of wholewheat were needed to make the same gain. Ground wheat realized in pork over SSoont bushel, while that fed whole brought nearly 50 cents, the difference boiui over 3}<s cents per bushel, which woul( scarcely pay for grinding. Tho bett« quality of the pork and the greatoi weight, however, would probably repay a slight extra cost for grinding. Th« quality of the pork produced from ground wheat was nearly equal to that from com aud superior to that made from poos or mixed food. licit Tluio to Cut Oafn. The question as to the best time to cut corn for both stover und grain is ol growing importance, as every year an increasing number of farmers thus harvest their crops of uiaiae. At the lown Station experiments soonied to prove that the fodder of u crop of dent com roaohei the highest yield aud the best condition for feeding ot tne stage of growth indicated by a well dontod kerual and the Brut drying of the blades. An the grain iteolf roaches the highest yield aud the most useful condition nt the stage ol growth indicated by a woll-ripoued ear nud Jwlf dried blades, It follows that tho boBt time for harvesting the corn crop for tho highest utility of both grata mid foddor in when the ears»»« almost ripe, but many of tho blades we still green. Tho loss roBultiug from tho common farm uruotiou of shocking tho corn fod- dor in the Hold under the usual weather conditions uud husking it there after two months amounted to about one-half of the dry mutter of the stover and iiiorotlmn half of its total feeding value, though tliu u mount and quality of tit* grain wore- little ttiieotod. Tue Wisconsin Cranberry Growers' uBsooltttiou have orguiiiitud a trade com- jmuy to Bull the oruuberry wop of the bloekholdu-n* and prevent the ruinously luw i«-io« of Chicago oomuiUgiou men. as some advocate, let the arid lands bo transferred to the states and territories in which they are situated and under restrictions by them be irrigated. The people of the western states thoroughly appreciate the importance of the work proposed and are pushing it vigorously. An Ingenious Bout Cutter. Rural New Yorker thus describes a homemade root cutter seen in the barn of an ingenious young farmer: Two pieces of 3 by 4 ashsoantling are nailed together in the form of an X. Two of these X's are used for the frame. Cleats nailed across the bottom hold the frame uud serve for the support of tho box A, which is under tho cylinder to catch tlii out roots. The end pieces are V Bhaped and made of 2 inch plank, with a hole for the cylinder to turu in. Inch boards, C C, are used to side up lent to about $240,000,0000. Would we increase the amount of circulating medium by free coinage? We might probably in 10 or 15 years. Mexico has free coinage of silver and gold and has a production of $85,000,000 to $40,000,000 of silver a year, but altogether has a silver circulation of about fSO.OOO.OOO, The bulk of Mexico's silver is marketed as bullion at the markets of the world." COURT ASKED TO "ffEDUCE WAGES. Omaha and St. Loul» Kecel»er CUluu the Road b Loilng Money. COUNCIL BLUFFS, Sept. 25.—In the United States court the arguments of the attorneys in the case in which Receiver J. F. Barnard of the Omaha and St. Louis is seeking an order of the court to reduce the pay of all employes of the road, is being heard. L. W. Ross of this city was appointed master in chancery several months ago, and before him were summoned the witnesses by whom the receiver attempted to show that tho road was a losing investment as a reason for cutting off the pay of the employes. Ross filed his report aud in it he upheld tho claims of the receiver. The reduc tion all the way through amounts to about 10 per cent. but the little Bostonians gameness and generalship saved him' through the required 25 ronndn. | Heveral Lodge* of ullu Suspended. RKADtira, Pa,, Sept.) 25.—As a result of a meeting held here by the grand officers of the Elks, Grai d Exalted Ruler William H. Friday of Brooklyn issued a proclamation to all lodges in the United States, saying that by he decision of the courts the Jamestown 1 grand lodge has been recognized as the only legal body, and that in 1882 all lodges were directed to stop holding secular seMioos, picnics, etc., on the Sabbath day after Jan. 1, 1898. Certain lodges havjlng refused to obey this order, Mr, Fiiday suspended the charters of several ess ;ern lodges and Denvct, No. 17. Seven or more law- abiding members of the suspended lodges may reorganize, * however/ upon proper application. j Btrlken Fined For Contempt. BDTTE.Mon., Sept. 28.—Judge Knowles of the United States circuit court here rendered his decision in the- cose of the aa men arrested at Lima, on the Union Pacific, for contempt of (court in interfering with the running of trains on the road during the recent strike. The road being to the hands of receivers, the court adjudged the following named guilty: J. H. Calderhead, president of the local A, R..U.J Fred Faulkner, chief train dispatcher; L. D. Garvin, the operator at Silrer/Bow; W. B; Dye and • •• i* employes at Lima, ier, an engineer of this Ived a sentence of 80 fine of f 100. H. Barton, and George Boon city. They days in jail and j Involve! a Constitutional Question. WASHINGTON, Sept. 25. — Solicitor Reeve, of the treasury, rendered an opinion which involves the constitutional question whether congress has. a right to i i_a_l_ iM««n*«i tttA. rtT^Hrroti/vn pass a law which impairs the obligation of contracts. At its last session congress passed an act reducing the compensation of surfmen employed at life saving sta- ISRI&&TIOK TOR THE HAVAJOEfl, |;: Lieutenant Flnmmer Says Appropriation .. For this Purpose Has Been Frittered '/: Away—Gold Besorve Passes Another $'; Million Mark—Poitofflco Buildings tot ;V Oklahoma—Woodward, Lots All Bold. I ;• WASHINGTON, Sept, 28.—The interior^- : department has just passed on a case Itt 'i ; which a peculiar fraud is being practised* y v Some time ago a resident of Tennessee wrote to the-attorney general stating; ; that last May he saw an advertisement/-'/ hi a Chicago paper offering for sale 160 , acres of land In Cove county, Kansas. V The real estate agent lived at Lathrop, Mo., and through him the land was pur- < chased by the man from Tennessee. It was then found that the government*.-'•••; owned the land, although the Lathrop. agent had furnished a complete deed and abstract of title. Since then the,, 3 same tract has been advertised by the same agent. It is held by the interior department that as the rights of the • government are in no way affectedj' there is nothing for the interior department to do in the premises. It is suggested, however, that the attention of the proper authorities be called to the fraud with a view of saving innocent parties who do not take the trouble to make a thorough investigation of land titles. '- • / . t. IRRIGATION FOR__THE NAVAJOE8. The Appropriation For .this) Purpose Ha* Been Frittered Awar. WASHINGTON, Sept. 2iJ.—The Indian bureau is now investigating the charges made by Lieutenant Pluuimer, concerning the waste of money/ in building the irrigation ditch on the Navajo reservation. A special agent has been directed to make a complete examination of all the charges. An order has already been issued by the war department relieving Lieutenant Flnmmer as acting agent of the Indians at the Navajo agency, upon the appointment of his civilian successor. It has already been determined that no other,army offlceer will be assigned to this agency. The civillian, agent will not be appointed until the return of Secretary Smith. , ' ( Woodward Town Lot* Bold. WASHINGTON, Sept. 22.—The interior department has been notified that all the town loto on tho townsite of Woodward. O. T., have, been' disposed of and- the commissioner of the general land office has ordered' the board for the town discontinued. Some questions arose as to whether the sale of lota to the register and receiver of the land district in which Woodward was situated would be approved. The commissioner says that if these officers insist upon their purchases the deeds of the lota will be der livered, but the practice is most emphat-w', ically discouraged. tionson the great I 1 BeqneiU of the Latu Governor KlrUwood. IOWA CITY, Sept. 2&.-The will of the late ox-Governor Kirkwcod has been made public. His personal effects, homestead and 11,000 a year goes to his wife during life- At her death, this withflO.OOO will fall to his adopted daughter, Mrs. Prichard. The remainder of his estate, probably worth |20,000, will be invested and the interest thereon will be paid to the. Woman's Belief corps of Iowa City for a period of five years, after which the full amount go to the State University of Iowa. will A HOMEMADE HOOT CUTTER. the hopper. Tho shaft IN made of a Cornerstone Laid. DBS MOINBS, Sept. 25.-The cornerstone of tho First Baptist church, which. Is to cost IBO.OOO, was laid with impressive services in the presence of 5,000 people. _ _. Maiont* Annual Meeting. Sioux CITY, Sept. 25.-The annual convocation of the Royal Arch Masons of Iowa began hew and will last two days. About 200 delegates are present. lakes. The question at issue was wheth r this reduction ap- tlied where contra its with surf men at he old rate had I sen entered. Tho so- icitor finds that ttt said act was not in- »nded to apply to existing contracts with surfmen at lake stations. ClenfuegfM Hai Talth In Cleveland. SAN FBANCISCO, Sept, 25,—Colonel Cienfuegos, the one San Salvadorean refugee remaining ii the custody of the United States, is c jnfined in the Oakland jail. He w»s shown dispatches from Washington t^iat his prospects for release were very >oor. He said: "I don't fear that I (hall b« sent back to Sun Salvador. My attorneys aud friends assure me that I/ am sure to win at Washington. I h^vo been informed that President Cleveland will not sign the warrant of extradition." Trainmen 9)*cuti Federation* BALTBIOUE, Sept. 28.—The Brotherhood of Trainmen commenced its tension here. A system of federation uniting the organisations of trainmen, engineers, conductors, firemen and telegraph operators was discussed by S. B. Wilkinson, grand master of the trainmen, Dolos Everett, third grand master; and Alfred E. Brown, who Is grand master of tho engineers. The sentiment of tho trainmen U for the proposed federation, but no action was taken. (tUU UUJ/J,*V»f •••v ».-.-»-•- -— .—^ •• turned hard wood stick and is 6 iuohee in diameter. The cutters are made of heavy bond iron, which IB ground to on edge on one sida They are shaped like a staple, aud after the euds are drlveu into tho shaft are 1% iuohos wide and 1W inches high. ' There ure 12 onttoM placed in diagonal rowB, IU inches apart and the sauts diBtanoe from the ends or sides. Thedistunoe between the sides of the hopper and cutters is about one-half inch. There is no bottom to the hopper, the cylinder occupying its place. The hopper holds about one-hall bushel, and tho roots oim all be placed iu at once. A balance whoel would holp iu turning. New* and NoUu, The great bulk of tho poultry in thin country is to be found on farms west ol tho Ohio river. The corn growing statei or« famous for their poultry. The tfade lu western poultry is likely t* mal» it self fel> all pvw th# country through improved B/nteuit* of refrigeration. Ovw fl, 000 Pokota funiiori b»ve sub- sorlbed to tM formntiou of » oompsuy to store their own gntiu, building an elevator at West Bupwior, Wis. Not u loi'go honey crop this 'y°W> i* wo may Juago IVom thu reporta to date, Ilur«lar»' Oood Haul. MOUNT AYH, la., Sept. as.-The safe , ., in tho store of Hancock & Lee was burg lorized and |800 in cash aud valuabU papers taken. gevero Sentence Vot SlrlkfM. LOB ANOBUSB, Sept. 2S.-Judg« Ross, In the federal court, sentenced QMor gher and Buchanan, A, R. U. •trlkers, to eight months' iinurlsouineut in the »aud a flue of 6,OW. The Oen. William Utcoum D«a'd> ABHLAND, N«b., Sept. 8ft.— General William Slooum died Sunday, aged 74. He was inspector general of the Thirteenth army corps before and during the siege of Vlcksburg, aud was breveted brigadier general. He was one of the two delegates appointed by Governor Brough to meet with the loyal men of the south In 1800. _ Dr. CM for l)uf*aU Cro.br . ST. Louis, Sept. 8(J.— Dr. Carver defeated Will Crosby, the champion of sou them Illinois, in the third pigeon niutob of 100 birds each. The score was 05 to 08. Dr. Carver won two of tne three matches, *»ch of which was for |800 a side. _ Another Million Hark. WASHINGTON, Sept. 82.—At the close of business Friday the' net cask was $125,703,175, of which $58,005,097 represented the gold reserve. The gold reserve has passed another million mark and reached the highest point since July »H, when it began to dwindle to the lowest point in tue history of the depart" inent, |52,000,000. Phosphate f)ed» In Algiers. WASHinaTON, Sept. 23. — Consul Charles Qroliet, stationed at Algiers, has. sent to the state department an account of the phosphate deposits in Algeria, which ho thinks will soon become a strong souice of competition with the American products in European mar* kete. Teaeher Burned to Death. , WABHIKQTON, Sept, aa.—The Indian bureau has received information from its agent at Pechanga, in eouthern California, thjit the government school was burned and Miss Mary J. Platt, a teacher, perished in the flames. Brajrton the Regular Nominee. WASHINGTON, Sept. 22,—The Bepnbll- can congtessioAl committee decided that Brayton was the regular Republican nominee for congress from the Seventh congressional district of South Carolina. Weeping Water Itonk Failure. WEEPING WATEB, Neb., Sept. 93.— The Commercial bank of this city closed its doora. The failure was due the steady dropping oft of deposits failure to realize enough on paper. The bank report shows about 1*0,000 deposits and over |89,000 loans and discounts, fi.ftOO undivided profits and a good building, 'Jump Into I the Wagon ' and we'll all take a ride." If the we,** ! * is greased with '< UUUUI'/ J»»» W»»v« w ••—» -- v-r-- outcome of the trial has caused a sensation lwre. Tne men. are among those who attempted to Intimidate nonunion men on the Southern Pacific railway •. fluriug the strike. There are many f othur ooBes pending ot sluiliqy import. Yorktuwu at M**» I»l«nd. VAIXEJO, Cal., Bent. 85.-The Yorktown, Commander William Folger, arrived at th* Mare Inland navy yard from Hoj-iug BUS. That the York.towu docked ut the coal bunkers, Is an indication that Ihe will won put toBeaagttiiU. NomluaU Muttoiu Vur UoutfreM. PICNVICH, Bwpt. 2&.--Johu T. liottom wits nominated for oongi ww by tne lwu»- •j«'ut» of the First Colorado district. tiu lu Wlwveluud Ku»*. iNuuNAi'oi/w, Bt-ut. «&.—Cleveland «ete the uuxt uutiowil couvttutign of tt»« i and joiners. •outlay'* D AVION A I OauiM. l,«AQUti. ..V...41U, T| W«* Vurk, 8. Kuull aud Clolei Meek I u aud P*rr«l' Uutulro, Kwfo. Olucluuati, 4; Hojton, T. VMwr mid Morrltts HUvulU and O»t»«l. Uiuplrx, MuQuatd. OlvveUad, l»i BulUinutt), T. Cuwy uud Bluiuiuri 01«*»ow. Hawkw and liobliiiou. Uuiplru, Lyn«k. Weaver; BUilu »ud Riiuilow. mid Uultiiuy. (JhlituKO. IT I Wiuslilugtuu. »iitj HuUrlvwi BU*kUul« am iilru, Kiuulle. Uuiiurut. Hull* ,,',,' B. Hutcliliwon UugUuiu. Dm- •Vulutlo. 10! K»UM« Mil'»rl»uu; UnuM I'lty, UAMKt. 10. Kurmaii aud liy iwd biullluy;*. the ride will u* wore pleasant, the I won't have to do auy uioro U»au Itlji ciglttful (uuw« of work, ami there will to but little wear on the wagon, It's Hit alickeet great* you ever saw, BoW l>y all dealers. Give It a trial. Wadbam'sOlUndGretteCo. .MU,wAi)Kfie, wi*. ,,: i „— . - •*

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