The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on September 28, 1894 · Page 8
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The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa · Page 8

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, September 28, 1894
Page 8
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HteOlREOOTHET WILL CURE YOU - BSG BALLY IN INDIANA. Ex-President Harrison Introduces Governor McKinley. A Bright Lad, Ten years of age, but who declines to give Ms name to the public, makes tilts authorized, confidential statement to us: , " When I was one year old, my mamnmdled of consumption. The doctor said that I, too, would soon die, and all our neighbors thought that even if 1 did not die, I would never be able to walk, becavise I was so weak and puny. A gathering formed and oroke under my arm. I hurt my finger and It gathered and threw out pieces of bone. If I hurt myself so as to break the skin, it was sure to become a running sore. I had to take lots of medicine, but nothing has done me so much good as Ayer'g Sarsapa- * 11 and 8tron * AVER'S Sarsaparilla Prepared by Dr. J. 0. Ayer ft Co., Lowell, Mara. Cures others, will core you 1st Day. 15th Day. THE GREAT 30th : RE VIVO RESTORES VITALITY. Made a Well Man of Me. produce! the above results ln'30 days. It acts powerfully aud quickly. Cures when all others fail. Youngmeu will regain their lost manhood,and old men will recover their youthful vigor by using REVIVO. It quickly and surely restores Nervousness, Lost Vitality. Impoteucy, Nightly Emissions, Cost Power, Failing Memory, Wastinv Diseases, and all euVts of self-abuse or excess and indiscretion, which unfits one for study, business or marriage. It not only cures by starting at tbe seat of disease, but Is a great nerve tonic and blood bnllder, bringing back the i>lnk glow to pale cheeks and restoring the flre ot youth. It wards off Tnsanity and Consumption. Insist on having REVIVO, no other. It can be carried In vest pocket. By mail, •1.00 per package, or six for SO.OO, with a post tlve written guarantee to cure or refund the money. Circular free. Address flOYAL MEDICINE CO., 63 River St., CHICAGO. ILL p-For Sale at Carroll, Towa, by ' J. W. Hat ton, Druggist. permanently urea BLOOD POISON i 'In 20 to 80 days by a Magic Remedy, under 1 guarantee, backed by §500,000 capital. Post- I tlve proofs and 100 page book, Illustrated I from life from people cured, free by mall Hot springs'and mercury fall, our Remedy will euro. COOK REMEDY CO., CHICAGO, lit Complexion Preserved DR. HEBRA'S MA CREffl Removes Freckles, Pimploj Liver • Molds. Bbck!>!«, tunbusu aud Ten, end re. ctorcs the skin, lo Its original fresbneas, pioduciug a clear and ic^liby r/.>m- plcxion. finpev!iVi.oi-V •"•;•> jjrepnratJoTis ;•!.•-' —• ••'/ •re.'.;?'::: ic' ••'* >n VIOLA 8X'M r.Uln purUylug 8 1 ." i:. n.;' .'*•-'. livitl *>r tliu liursi.-; , ..- • .. tatod. At d'ligpl:;'.*. ^ •', lAv G. C. BITTWER ••'.'y harmless. At all ' i* BenU lor Circular. rlmr.I/ Jneomp'tfaM') w t 'if tlia toilet, anil without ft CO.. TOLEDO. O. CAvtAIO,inr\UtMAKKS COPYRIGHTS. irienoe In the lutoiit LunlneBS. Communlc*, ™i" trlotly cbnflclentl.1. A Handbook of Iu. wmatlon coDoernliw I'atenln, «>d bow to ob. in tbuin lent f roo. Also • catalogue of mevbUM ' " 1 and eclentllio books tea<.free. ^^ itentu taken through Hunn * Co, reoel jud njtloe III tlie HclmitlUc Aaierl - j are brought wlduly before tbe pu , cost to the Inventor. This »plon<i A weekly, eleKantljr illustrated. Una by far _j«t ulroulatloa of any eolentlUo work Jn^ irld. 113 a year. Bpuolraen copies seut free, iulldlng Hultlon, monthly, f _jle§. US cent*. Mvery num ifu\ pl»to». In oolont, and -' — - -•"> plant, imabltnv SPEAEESB ?SAISE EACH OTHER, _. Single Mta beau, .--jraphi.of new Idtirs Co sbow the TUtrc U nothlnf JU6TA8 ooop. bouylit of UK ur our (lualun for Condition of tho Country Compnred With That Under Democratic Ilulc—Senntor Hill Blnde Temporary Chnlrmnn of Now Tork State Convention—Outline of the Platform—Convention Notes. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., Sept. 211.—One of the largest Republican demonstrations in the history of Marion county signalized the inauguration of Governor McKinley of the state campaign, Ex-President Harrison in his speech introducing McKinley said: "The delightful duty has been assigned me by the state central committee of the Republican party of Indiana to preside over this great meeting. I am to be its chairman, not its speaker, and I congratulate you on that fact. [Laughter.] Two years ago this country was not only the most prosperous country in the world—for that it had been before—but it stood upon the highest pinacle of prosperity that it bad ever before attained. [Cheers.] This is not the verdict of politicians; it is the verdict of commercial reporters; it is the expressed opinion of those men who make a business of studying business conditions. The last two years have been years of distress and disaster; the losses of them defy the skill of the calculator. It has been said, and I think not without reason, that they exceed tbe cost of the great civil war. 'These losses have not been class losses; they have been distributed. The holder of stocks and bonds has found his wealth shrinking, and so has the farmer, and the workingman has found his wages shrinking. There has been a general participation in the calamities of the past two years, as there was a general participation in the prosperity of the preceding years. [Applause.] The great national losses like those of the civil war have, sometimes, their adequate compensations. Great as was the civil war for the union, we feel that it was adequately compensated in tbe added glory that was given to the flag, and the added security that was given to our civil institutions and the unity of the nation. [Cheers.] But the losses of the last two years have no such compensating thought. There is no good to be gotten out of them [Laughter.] except for guidance. "They seem to have been of a retributive nature. Like the swamp, into which a traveler was unconsciously driven, that has no ameliorating suggestion except that they teach him to keep on tke foothills and on the roads that are on the hilltops. We were told the rich are getting richer and the poor poorer, and to cure that imaginary ill our political opponents have brought in a time when everybody is getting poorer. I think I remember to have beard once of an inscription upon a tombstone that ran something like this: I was well; I thought to better; I took medicine and here I lie. [Laughter and applause.] Our Democratic friends have passed a tariff bill that is approved—BO far as I can learn—by six Democratic senators and by nobody else. One Way to End It. "No it is a great misfortune, If we could have been told by our Democratic friends that we were at tbe bottom of the well, dark, damp and dismal as it is, we would have begun to look up to see whether we could not find some star of hope. We would have 'begun to anoint our bruises and try to build some scaffold by which we might climb out. But wo are told there are lower depths yet in store for us. And so this country is to be held iu a state of suspense. It can be ended in just one way and that is by overwhelming Republican victories in November. [Great Applause.] When New York gives Levi P. Morton 75,000 majority and Indiana her state ticket 25,000, and Illinois and those states that have wavered fall again into line, and the next congress is Republican, there will bo an assurance that we have found the end of this disastrous condition, "I think the Ohio Democrats tbe other day declared all these disasters, of which wo speak, came upon tbe country under the McKinley bill. Well, to be sure, the McKiuley bill was a law until the With day—was it?—of August, when thp Gorman bill was passed. It had been arrested. We were listening from day to day to prophesies that in two weeks, or in tbree or four, it would be repealed. It was not a law in a sense that any merchant or manufacturer could aftt upon it, It was dead in a business sense, though ulive on tbe statute book. Wby, sir, it would bo just about as reasonable to complain of a man wbo bud been arrested, handcuffed aud locked up in a cell for not supporting bis family as to complain the McKinley bill did not give prosperity during this period of suspense. Aud then we are told that under the McKinley bill the price of wool went down—and that since it has been mode free it ia goiug up; that sugar on tbe free list wa* higher than witb sugar at a 40 per cent duty. All this, notwithstanding, the old Democratic doctrine tbat tho duty was always added to tho cost of tbe domestic article." Gen- oral Harrison then mode a neat speech presenting Governor McKiuley, Governor MoKinley, iu bis speech on public affairs, opened with an eulogistic reference to tbe administration of President Harrison. Tho address was do- IIOM12 Our Wa wilt uot lit Vn4fr*ol4. mm, Jf«w THE HIV W1HEWIU MACHINE CJ, •utZuut, Tt Wn D^UHI, H. T., CU«t«o. r ^C 2»U, H*. SwTrwslWJ, OH, AUut* 9b LTOWIOBROfl voted almost wholly to a discussion of the tariff aud especially of tho effect of the Democratic tariff law. lie presented a phase of the law recently passed which was a surprise to the audience. The sugar schedule of tho luw iu effect provides for it continuation of the treaty of 1870 made witb tbe king of the Hawaiian islands, uudor which ull augur from those Uluuds was, uud U uiulor tbu luw of J8U4, admitted freo. This provision wus inserted in the law by tho suuato. It gives to tho grout sugar trust, said Uovwuor McKinley, an ad- which ba* uot heretofore inspected. The sugar production of the Hawaiian islands is under the control of the sugar trust; that country is the field of its primary operations. The Democratic party took away from the sugar raisers of the United States the bounty of f1H.OOO,OOU n year, aud bestowed a bounty of $0,000,000 a year on the sugar producers of the Hawaiian islands, giving them an advantage ovfir not only the sugar producers of the United States, but of the whole country outside of those islands. "When we made the tariff law of 1SDO and took away all the tariff from sugar, we gave to the cane producers, the beet producers and the maple sugar producers a bounty equivalent to the tariff and we said in the law that the bounty should stand for iS years. That is all wiped out by the law of 18H4. What is there more sacred than a solemn contract made with our own citizens." ' Touching on the money question, Governor McKinley said: "Our money is all good whether it be silver, national bank notes or greenbacks, or treasury notes, or gold or silver certificates, every dollar is good. To get the money out among the people is the serious problem today. To do this we must not only have something to sell, but be able to find somebody to buy. If we are compelled to keep it, we suffer trie loss in whole or in part of what it cost us to produce it, 'The banks are filled with money; money was never more plentiful or less employed than it is now. It is because it is not employed because we have the stagnation in business which distresses the country, and the reason it is not employed is because the invitation to safe and profitable investment is not presented. It is not the lack of money nor the kind of money tbat is our trouble; it is the lack of prosperous manufacturing and the absence of • confidence in the party managing the government, and we .want a faith in the future.. When confidence and hope are everywhere manifested manufacturers are busy and labor is employed, and when both are therein with a fair profit and with fair wages then agriculture is prosperous and money has free and healthy circulation." NEW YORK DEMOCRATS. Senator Bill Made Temporary Chairman —Synopsis of Platform. SARATOGA, Sept. 2tt.—The Democratic state convention was called to order at 1:14 Tuesday afternoon by Senator Murphy. Senator Hill was named as temporary chairman amid great enthusiasm. In.his remarks upon assuming his position he said: 'The administration of President Cleveland has been clean handed, economical, painstaking and patriotic. The various departments of the national government has been conducted with BUC- and the Democratic party as a whole is entitled to the confidence of the masses of people whose interests it endeavors faithfully to serve. The administration of our state government under Democratic auspices has merited the public confidence. We have given to the state wise laws; we have reformed abuses; we have aided the cause of labor, and we have contributed largely to the added greatness, prosperity and welfare of our grand old commonwealth. "Tbe Democratic party stands in this state as it has ever stood, for that religious liberty which is guaranteed them by our constitution, and I arraign the Republican party for its covert sympathy with an encouragement of tho prescriptive spirit which attempts to set up a religious test as a qualification for official preferment in this laud of the free and which is propagated by a certain political organization, which de- terves execration at the hands of every fairminded man, but which the Republican state convention last week distinctly refused, though earnestly asked, to condemn." Senator Hill declared that Governor Flower was among tbe best governors New York bos ever bod, and predicted Lieutenant Governor Bheehan, whom be designated as "young and brilliant," bad a dazzling future. Tbe senator then concluded as follows: "Sinking every prejudice, subordinating every selfish consideration, actuated only by high aud patriotic motives realizing bow much is at stake, to be won or lost, mindful of tbe grand traditions which belong to the party of Jefferson, Jackson and Tilden, knowing a united Democracy in thin state meant an old fashioned Democratic triumph, let' us buckle on our armor and together march like the .Macedonian phalanx of old, with locked shields and measured tread to tbe contest that awaits us witb courage, with resolution, with con- Udence, believing our cause is just and chat God and the right will surely give us the victory." Tbe outline of tbe platform as adopted by tbe subcommittee to be presented to the full committee is as follows: Congratulates tbe Democratic administration on tbe careful and conscientious manner in wbicb. the business of tbe country is attended to by the appointment of efficient officers to the head* of public departments; congratulate* the party upon tbe repeal of tbe Kheraan law, wbicb was eating out the vital* of tbe financial body politic; upon tbe repeal of tbe partisan legislation known ft» the federal election law, which Will lessen tbe expenditures of tbe nation' by laillions and promote pure elections. Assort* tbe new tariff law will be a wise aud excellent substitute for the partisan McKmley bill, and as a whole will of enjoymeht is found by every lover of good chewing totmcco in LORILLARD'S- famous' Umax ^^ _^.^a^^MM^^^^^.M»__ '" This tobacco represents the restilt of 134 year's experience in blending and preparing tobacco to> suit a universal taste. A delicious flavor has beer* imparted to it without the addition of any harmful element. In substance it is unequalled by any chewing tobacco ever prepared*. When you want a delicious satisfying chew; try CLIMAX' PLUG*. ttooooooooooeoooooooc TRAINED AT ANNAPOLIS. japan's Naval Commanders Received American Educations. STRIKE COMMISSION WILL MEET. jtolp tbv i>oople and tbe country; bgaiust future amendments of tho tariff by revision as a whole, but coutumlf that necessary alterations can be nuulo by tue passage of special laws relating to tbu reiuovftl of tbe duty from raw niutoriuU only; congratulates tho country upon lh« I'ovivul of business uud btliuves (.bis revival will coutiuuu now the ua.lf mat- tur is iltfliiitiily suttltMl; deuluixvs tho iu- lurwils of labor should bo fo^tnaJ by proper uud uqcessury l(i(jiHluU(>u, utv '> advocated amending the present con-, incy laws»o H» to more eijuaily pl'P- kwl .in) workiuuuieu uu'i tbo uui,)luyM*. Hearing^ to Be Hemmed In Washington to Iiliten to Suggestion* and Testimony. Pugilist Sullivan Call* at the White Hoiue—Marines Sick .With Fever—Father McMahon's Services Recognized. WASHINGTON, Sep£, 2fi.—The naval officers here ore taking the greatest, interest in the naval battle between the Japanese and Chinese at Yalu river, one of the most interesting features being the fact that the Japanese vessels are almost all commanded by officers educated at the United States naval academy at Annapolis. The admiral commanding Japan's fighting squadron was the second Japanese cadet graduated: from Annapolis, and all the captains commanding Japan's ironclads in tho gulf of. Pe-Che-Li are from the United States naval academy. ~ "We are proud of our-pupils," said an officer, who was superintendent of the naval academy when the greatest number of Japanese cadets that were enrolled at the school during any series of years were graduated. "When you remember that theoe lads had first to learn our language sufficiently to be able to study it and that their class standing was always good, I think their cleverness will be considered. Unlike the Chinese, they are born sailors, and took to seamanship as a seagull takes to the sea. Indeed, they outclassed two-thirds of our western born oadets, from states far from the sea, in the readiness with wbicb they acquired the practical knowledge of the sailor. "They possessed two remarkable qualities. They wer* all trained swordumon and the beet athletes we had. A knowledge of the sword is a part' of every Japanese gentleman's education, which be begins when he learns to read. "It has sometimes been a trifle embarrassing to meet one of ray old pupils who had more naval rank than I had, but still the Annapolis educated naval officers have done more than can be told to increase American influence in the Orient. Japan educates her military students in Prance,, usually at Bt. Cyr, but tbe sailors she always sends to us. "We have have had 1» at Annapolis and graduated 11. Of the others four bad about finished) the course when two were struck down with typhoid fever and thus failed to graduate. One broke his leg by an ugly fall on the ice, and of the other two, one was recalled by his father's death, and the other by the order of the emperor was sent to St. Cyr. Of these mentioned, we graduated the first Japanese pupil in 11*73. Ho is now- chief of tbe naval department of bis country. The second man is the adiuiwl: commanding Japan's boat fleet. He has, bad the honor of lighting tbe first battle bvtwoen modern ironclads." STRIKE COMMI88IQN~WIU MEET.. Hearing* to U« liwiiiuied Iu WasWugtoa to Ll«t«n to Huggestloui and Testimony. WASHINGTON, Sept. 86.—The United Btatos strike commission, appointed by tbe president to investigate th« recent Chicago labor troubles, adjourned IU hearings front Chicago to Washington and the commission will wort ia tbU city at tbe department of labor on Wednesday, Sept. 8«, at 11 o'«look a.m., •t which time, as announced at tho oloye of the Mssioit iu Chicago, the committee will be ready to rccoivo in writing any suggestions which way bo made relative to the solution of tho questions involved iu tbe latter fionfortint'O. It will also heur any parti** who mity do- sire to be hoard relative to tne fuuts, and Urn commission may. after a uurofui examination of tho tenliuany which ban already buou tukoit, conclude to cull further witiitiww* to supplement Mwt which hot bwi» given on either bido. ferred'onthe'Ker;. James McMahoaKof the Cathblic university an i ppointraent as a prelate of the Holy Sie with the title of monaignon A letter accompanying the note of appointment f aid that it was in recognition of Father McMiihcn's- services to the university in which he has taken much interest and to which h» has given* large part of his immenM- fortune. Sullivan Calls at the White Home. WASHINGTON, Sopt- 25.—John ££>. Sullivan,-, while driving about town, dropped in at the White House. The.' placed was closed fen-repairs, BO the ex* pugilist wa* not admitted, although he explained to the watcHman at the maim door that he was much better known- than he wbo occupied the mansion. marines Blclc With FeTer. . WASHINGTON, Sept. 2ft.—The Columbia, which has been om guard at Bluefields with: theJMurblehead for several months, arrived at Fort Limon. She has several men aboard sick with malarial fever, who will ba' shipped by the first steamer to the United States. The Columbia .will return to Blneflelds. ' ShlpmenU onSHver. WASHINGTON, Sept./ 25.—Tho shipments ofc'standard silver dollars during the last week amounted 1 to $900,888. The shipment* of fractional, silver coin dur-f ing tbe present month to date aggregated 11,044,075. • Secretary Anderson Resigns. WASHINGTON, Sept.. 25.—George Pf Anderson of the District of Columbia* secretary of legation at) Rio do Janeiro/ who is Ht home on leavt. has resigned on. account of ill health. To exterminate Hifuian Thlitle. DRNVKH, Sept. 85.~The county conv missioncrs of this (Aral ahoo) county da? elded to aid town boani s and farmers to •xteruiinato tbe Russian thistle. It is «sf timated that it will opst |ao,OW to exterminate the thistle jn the immediate iloinity of Denver alone..— CROIJNSE TftKES ACTION Makes a Move to Relieve Nebraska Drouth Sufferers. NIOBEA'.-RA CRIMINALS SENTENCED Senator Hill Serenaded. ALBANY, Sept. 27Jr-Stnator Hill and Hon.i-Daniel S. Lock wood were serenaded at the Kenmore hotel,, when they name fronu Saratoga by tho Albany phalanx. Senator Hill, in responding, said: "Thin demonstration is a-, part of the unexpected events of a day which, to iu», has been of mingled Hnrpri** and embuvrass- mont. The action.*of tbe Democratic convention, which was as unforeseen by yew as by myself; imposes resnonsibili- UM aud obligations' of which I cannot •peak. Unwilling; a» I was to receive tke honor which Ahe conventional!! spite of my protest,, has (ought to. confer npon me, I am deeply touched by USo 'unusual manifestation of confidence and (esteem, and tonight I can only express ;in feeble lunttosge a small purt of tho gratitude which 1 lixtl toward* too Du- mocracy of New Tork." Cleveland Out of I'olltlM.' BCZZAHD'H BAT, Masx., Sept. 27.—An Associated Press reporter called President Cleveland's attention Uitho u«we of Senator HiH's nomination for govurnor. It was tbe first the presldeut. bad heard of the result and when; asked for an opinion n« said: "I «m. out qf politics now." ThU expression of opinion was in a kindly but Arm tone- and no effort could prompt an expression .of opinion. 8PAHK8 FROM THE WIRES. James G*lb*han klitort Phillip Con* at 6t. Josvuh, Mo, William llelokoff, tb* banker of Orange City, In., wbo died a W*«k atju, MHH5.000 to Iowa college, | W»J!«c« BehauttlBltv sged 80, shot aud klllwl ttlruseU at AktO.ii, U, bocauso bis marriage proposal wuf rejected. Tbu uuw I'lHutors' hoiuw was opened at Ht, lAiuis. U is a bi4orlo hotel aud the u»w structure vo«t |9,yOo k ou). W. y, Mouro was (:»i>ture<l at Jollot, Din., from whiufe pltuv ho dliutiiuuurtid iu IHUO, liftl'l HeuuHutf aljUUt $18,000OU flUgtM IMrnage to Vote Waterworks Bondi—Nebraska Ij'oitsauter a Defaulter—School* Cloned to : ; Oheok Diphtheria at Tekamnh. Aged Dei into* Couple Married—Demlae of Mn. D . F. Rohrer. LINCOLN,, Sept. 26.—Governor Cronnse Baa determ! luedito arrange some form of relief for thja sufferers in those counties of Nebraska i where the drouth was severest. Tlve preliminaiy work has been completed. ' The old relief commission, of 1881 will be revived. Rev. L. P. Ludden, secretary, has been authorized to begin work i;ind the other members • of the organiza tion are being communicated with. The g 'overnor has not solved the problem of w -here'the funds for the relief work are to c omo from, but some of .the farmers in the extreme western counties are on tbe vei -ge of-starvation and something must bt!> done at once. Some of these counties, have committees in the • east soliciting! funds.' Valmage to Vote Water Bondl. TALMAOE, BTeb., Sept. 38.—The town * council has .palled 1 a special election Thursday, Oct. 11. to vote$5,000bonds for waterworks. The experience of the business men dj tiring the late fire brought this about. S^ven of tbe 18 buildings ,< burned Aug. 2Sjl are being replaced with brick structure's. The other buildings ; will be put up later, Nlobritr» Criminal! Sentenced. JHtoBRABA, Neb., 'Sept. 20.—Judge.- Robinson sente^ced«L.. Q. Clark to the • penitentiary for 11;:years on a charge of criminal assault. Four other parties • were sentenced to the county jail. Will- • lam C»u»pbell, charged with procuring • money tinder false pretenses, was dis-. ohargod, because of errors in the papers. . Aged Ueoatur fioupln Blarrled, DECATUB, Neb.^ &bpt. 3tv.—Two of the oldest settlers in thifi part of the country • were married by lib v. D. W. Stambangh —Rev. Charles Cross of Herman,,aged . 79 years, and Mrs.- June A. Clougb, aged < 65, Mr. Cross ia. <i retired Methodist preacher and U.«tin good circum»tauoes i .flnancially. _, Her Affeetlonc. . GOIAJHBUB, Neb.* Sept. 8(1.—Miss Lillian Jackson, aged 10. wus awarded a, -, judgment for broach of promise in the*, district court for $10,000 against Robert, • tfi. Wilsber, traveling salesman, for a 8t,. Joseph, Mo.,, house, Wilshoc i* well: known in control Nebraska, To Cheek, vfulitherla at Tekamah. ' TKKAMAB, .Hub., Sept. »0.—Tekamabi i schools havt) boon ordered closed, 8ev- ! era! caws of diphtheria are tbe cause.. Only one death is reported a* yet,. Prompt avtlon bus been taken to check it.. Ktable HurueOt NoimiPLATTB, Neb., Sept. 80.—Th» stable of Clint Patterson, tbur mile* weal) of hero, containing u horws, wa*,de- . stroyodiby nxo. Three of the horeea, oa*. oaped. I - Uewlee of U». U. V. Kabrer,. ' HAOTINUB, Neb., BepK 88.—Mr.. B, IT.; Rohrer died at the homo of her son,: U\i B, RoUror. She was hero oil a »i»it, hjr Lome being In Sterling, lib}, ! Q*Mkw Woman VurchMM band. FmuioNT, Nob., Sept. 80.—The John Qlbson farm of H0U acres wu* sold to Mr*. Ruby B. Richardson of 110,770. father Moalahuu'* HvrvliMM WABUINCWON, B«ut. M5.—Archbishop Btttolli, on bolwU of Pope Leo, luw «m- YANKTON. ti. L)., Hugh Cumpboll, win gijiim'i's uf i ho •tato iivo yean ago, u the Uepi. iopt. was one of the ore's pui'ty iu thin us gou* Vuok to for au Oltl Orituc. OHIOAUO,. Boi>t. aii,—Uhurlus D, Norri« was urrestud huru for tbe luurdor of Campbell LtiHoni, u wealthy Texan ruuchutttu. Thu crium wus uommittoU IU yours ugo in PursuU, Tux. A of 11,500 IUH but-ill httugiug over Nori'U) uvur slucu Luilovu wuu killed, lio has bwu u policumuu ia Chiuugu, but guve up bis position Itwt yuar. Hu uot to liuvB Ifiiuwu i tbut Luduru was iloud, uiul buliuvwl (hat be hud (row UU

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