The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on October 5, 1894 · Page 2
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The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa · Page 2

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, October 5, 1894
Page 2
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PROFESSIONAL CARDS. C. E. REYNOLDS, » TTORNEY. and COUNSELOR AT LAW. Si Practice In all state and tederal court*. Commercial Law a. Specialty. OBee over Flrflt National Bank, Carroll, Iowa. W. R. LEE, A TTORNEY. Will practice in all state and tea etal courts, collections and nil other bus!•ness will receive prompt and careful attention. Office in First Natlonalbank block, Carroll. Iowa, F. M. POWERS, •JTTORNEY. Practices in all the courts and « makes lollectlons promptly. Office on Hlftto rtreet, over Shoemaker's grocery store, Carroll la . GEORGE W. BOWEN, A TTORNEY AT LAW. Makes collections ana transacts other legal business promptly, or •os in erlffltu Block, Fifth St., Carroll. A. U. Qunrr, _._,. A TTORNEY'AT LAW, will practice In all the Courts. Collections In all parts of Carroll ounty will have closest attention. Office with Northwentern Building and Lian Association, south side Fifth street, Carrol., Iowa. - A. KESBLER, A. M. M. D. P HYSICIAN AND 8URGBON, Carroll, Iowa. Office In the Berger building, south side Main street. Besldeuce corner Carroll and Sixth streets. DR. W. HUMPHREY, D ENTAL 8DRGEON. Teeth i tracted without pain room, by tfie . Jd of nitrous oxide "gas. Office over First National Bank, corner Carroll, Iowa. HARVESTING CORN. A Kcw Hampshire Method Which Affords Suggestions to Other Sections. A New Hampshire correspondent of The New England Homestead describes his plau of harvesting the corn crop. It is not without good points for some other localities. He snys: I plant my corn in sections of 13 rows, skip three, plant 12 more, skip three, cB c 1 1 1BEJIT1ST [ L. SHBBMAW, Gas admlnlitered. Ill work la guaranteed. Office on Flftn St., over poatsffloe, Carroll, Iowa. WM. AKTS, JOHN NOOKELS. I. 9. HESS, President Vice President Cashier A HABVEBTINQ WAGON. and BO on. I plant potatoes, peas or anything that can be harvested before the corn in those three rows, as shown below: XXXXXXXXXXXX . . . XXXXXXXXXXXX . . . xxxxxxxxxxxx . . . xxxxxxxxxxxx . .. For a harvesting wagon I take the axle, A A, and wheels of my hay rigging and take two stout poles, B B, and attach them to the rocker and hind axle the same as to a hay rigging, and then bore four holes, C C C C, in each pole. I then put four stakes, D D D D, in each pole underneath and let them hang down 18 inches from the top of the poles, then put the orosspieces on from one stake to the other and pin them fast and lay a couple of boards on the cross pieces for the bottom and pnt one on each aid* Pnt a piece in front and one behind, and that forms a box. Qst wooden pins or bolts to fasten the pieces together. This rigging is drawn to the first gangway, a bar driven in the ground and the horse hitched. I pick the ears of corn first and put them in this rigging. I take six rows on each WINTER POULTRY HOUSE. It Secures the Ncccssnry Exercise fm Fowls During Cold »nd Kainy Seasons. There is no denying the fact that fowls need exercise in the open air during the Winter season to secure the best results with them, but with the ordinary poultry house this is almost impracticable. If the outside door- and windows are opened, in comes the rain, hail, sleet or chilling wind that renders the house too cold. Webb Dounell illustrates in The Country Gentleman a successful attempt to solve this problem of securing open air exercise for fowls during inclement weather. 'The house is the familiar shed roofed aflair, but having in this case a projection in front, separated entirely from the main apartments to be used as n scratching room. It is entered from the main room by small doors that can bo closed at night, while the outside air and sunshine are admitted through small windows close to the ground. These glass windows can be raised dnr- iug the day, the fowls and the litter being kept within by wire netting. MISSOURI OPENED WIDE Senator Vest and McKtaley Do the Job. POPULISM ABE APTEB MARTIN. This scratching room should have a generous coating of loam upon the floor, and upon this out hay, straw or other DOES A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS. Loans Money at Lowest Bates. Accords to Its depositors every accommodation conslstant with sound banking. • Hf Buys and Sells Home and Foreign, V. t. COLBKBTSON Pres. B. B. COBDBH, Casblnt TBA.NSA.OTING A GENEBAL BANKING BUSINESS Lands Bougbtand Bold, Titles Examined and Abstracts Furnished. FIFTH STOUT, CABBOLL, IOWA. Serve NotU« on the Senator That Ho Mint Support Levelling;— Governor Waite Confident of n Popnllut Victory—Republican Landslide In Connecticut—OUrk- •on's Political Opinion. KANSAS CITY, Oct. 2—Senator George Q. Vest opened the Democratic state iainpaign at the Auditorium in this iity Monday night. Over y,000 entlm- Binstic people crowded the large theater and accorded the speaker perhaps aa rousing a reception as any orator ever received in Kansas City. Upon entering the hall Senator Vest was greeted with uproarious applause, and when he arose to speak the cheering became an ovation. He was introduced by John L. Peak and made what many people regard as one of the strongest speeches of NEW HARNESS SHOP . THEO. OSTEN, Prop. An entlrojncw and complete stock of »Harnese, Saddles, Whips,* i, .yiduRo'bes, Flyittti . And everything usually contalnodjn a lltat olam this kind. Ali'work • unwarranted to be lint class In evory particular. I/-/..SE Neatly aud Cheaply Done. - GIVE ME A TBUL -Opposite Barke's hotel . «a Carroll, Iowa, SEBASTIAN WALZ MUUfMtUW Boots and Shoes. I *Mt • B»n« • full KDt LADIES' AND GENTS' SHOES fourth. CARROLL. THE OLD RELIAJILJ PIONEER" MEAT MABKM N. BBITER, , • Bought, U»WB, Bid* MuU, JK VJMH, CIAME) AW POULT* JllffeWt M«rktt PriM FftU Aw •<«> tf, IIOBSE FOB SHOCKING CORN. side of the gangway, and when I come to the next gangway I do the same, and so on until the piece is covered. The ears of corn are pnt In a large open chamber and husked at my leisure. Then I make a horse for shocking corn. Take a email pole and bolt the legs to the pole and bore a hole for the pin. The cornstalks aro shocked as I go along. I take six rows, three on each side of the horse, and bind the shocks with rope. There will be two rows of shocks in a section. I use the same rigging to draw my cornstalks to tho barn, and tho shocks aro easily taken off. I put my cornstalks just where I want them and do not disturb them until fed out. There is no waste in feeding. I do my work all alouo without any help. This is the cheapest way and best to harvest the corn crop that I know of. Tho Complete Fertilizer. It is commonly said that a "complete" fertilizer need contain only tho three mineral elements which aro usually deficient in tho soil—viz, potash, phosphoric acid and nitrogen. Practically, however, wo find that, though a soil may bo rich in each of tho elements which go to make up the plant, it is impossible to' secure good or even fair crops unless it contains, in addition to those, a liberal supply of humus, which is formed whenever vegetable matter decays in the soil, and it is in the formation of this material that the practice of plowing under green crops has its greatest value. It is plentiful in all froHh Boila, but becomes exhausted by continued cultivation in hoed crops, especially in the hill lands, and tho supply must be renewed before ohomioal fertilisers can be used to advantage, It IB tho necessary foundation of all fertility, aud without It the use of any commercial fertiliser is sure to be disappointing. If the fertiliBers used do not contain humus making material, it must sooner or later bo supplied by the plowing under of green crops or by turning tho land out to rest.—Farmers' Review. Hen* and Grapevine*, An English authority calls attention to tho fact that some of tho best French poultry emanate from tho wine districts of Franco. In tho Medoo, where claret comoH from, they aro to bo seen in largo numbers, although tho vinos are not nioro than IB inches in height. Horo they uro given full liberty and allowed to wuiulor where they like for ton months in tho your, only being removed during July imd August, when the grapes are ripening. Iiiitoad of being injurious, they uro found very serviceable indeed in clearing tho vinos of insects nnd grub, cleaning tho laud and supplying it with u valuable manure. This arrangement lit* in with tho requirements of poultry, for by the beginning of July there has been & grout reduction in numbers, the chickens for marketing pur- POBOB having all been killed by that time, and thus tho utock is more limited in number than It would be earlier in the your. ClrcuiuveuUutf the Army Worm. AH n rule, tho remedies uro applied too luU). lu general, it may bo said that UH noon UH the worms are discovered to be exceptionally numerous in u given field ull energy should be devoted to the proluotiow of the surrounding crops by plowing u furrow tibout tho field, with iit> perpendicular side toward tho territory tu be protected. The destruction of thu woruitt in tho fields nrst attacked may bo safely left to the lust part of tho work. Clean cultivation, rotation of crops, clearing up fence corners, clow* jmBhuuge, tho burning of want* grass laud in spring or full, au> all preventive of gruut value. HOUSE WITH COVERED RUN. litter should be placed. Grain scattered in this will be eagerly searched for, at there aro few hens that do not enjoy scratching, even when they are not hun gry, provided such scratching can bo done where there is light and fresh air Such a house can be extended to any length desired, according as one may desire to keep a greater or smaller nuiu ber of fowls. Marketing the Honey Crop. The advice of The American Bee Jour nal is to cultivate local markets. There aro many risks in shipping comb honey, especially to distant markets, with tho facilities and skill for crating properly possessed by tho average beekeeper. But little conib honey ever reaches its destination without damage and loss to the producer. The authority referred to says: "For some years we have made special effort to introduce extracted honey in our own local markets, and by having our goods of the very highest quality we have in three seasons easily established a demand for all the liquid honey we can produce. The same can be done in each locality, provided none but first class, properly cured honey is offered. Wo advise taking a sample of the honey for testing, visiting the best families in town and country, taking orders and delivering the goods, being careful to have tho honey equal or better than the sample. In this way we find a market for all our extracted honey at 12^ cents per pound. Comb honey can be sold in the same way. This year the crop is so small there is no need of any haste in selling, and those who rush to sell for the first offer are sure to Buffer loss." Grasshopper Catching Machines. Tho fields in many sections of tho country this season have boon black with locusts and grasshoppers. Catching machines and "hopper dosors" have been constructed in a variety of designs for tho annihilation of the pests. In Colorado tho ''hopper dosors," with kerosene pans at tho bottom, are extensively used A HOPPER CATCHING MACniNB, and aro very suooossf ill. They cost only a fow dollars, aro mounted on runners, like a Blod, but ore operated mnoli the same tin the one in the accompanying sketch from tho Pennsylvania Grit. This consists of a wide open canvas frame mounted upon four wheels, In- sido tho frame is an ondlosB wire swoon, passing between two rollers. Tho hop- peril, caught by the wide open mouth, are thrown upon the wire, crushed between tho rollers and drop to the ground. This machine i« pushed by a horse tautened behind, BO that there u* hero almost literally exemplified a condition of "cart before tho horso." Government an FumlliiK Wlit-ut. The agricultural department at Washington has iHHned a bulletin on fowling wheat to stock. Tho bulletin advouatea tho uso of BurooniugB and low grade of whout UH animal food and the placing of only tho best wheat on tho imu-ket. Equal parts of wheat aud cum prove bettor for fattening ultimata than either of thoBO grains alouo. Fur growing uni- nuile corn in plainly not BO suitable AS in whent or out*. When wheat und corn aro thoHumo price per buxhol, it in preferable to feed wheat nud Hell earn. Wheat should ut nr»t be fed in small ijuuntiitoK. It whould, when powiblo, bo mixed with Bouio other grain, and uaro Bhould be taken to prevent any oiui mil- inal from getting mure than thu quantity intended for it. These procitutions are especially neooBBory whuu whout it fed to hurBeu. The best form in which to feed whout in to roll or grind it into u OOUTBO meal. It may then bo Ivtl ulono or mixed with cornmeal or ground uut* Tho buBt information now obtainable shows (ImtthopnwUooof fowling uheftt to farm utitmuU hua become <'i<inmou ,moug tho f&riuerB and foodem of ICau- BUB. JCvun thoue of Nebraska, Okliil oiim und JlidKcmri are, lu u Jiuiileil ex tint, feeding their wheut inuluud of M;lli,uj U ut present nfiiupiug pvious. bis career. He said in part: If any one is here with the expectation that I will attack the president of the United States or any other Democrat, that expectation will not be realized. Whatever differences of opinion as to public questions may exist between the president and myself, they shall not interfere, BO .far as I am concerned with my duty in the hour of conflict and danger. My contest is now with the enemy, not witbj Democrats. No word from me shall famish an excuse for lukewarmness or hesitation by Democrats nor give encouragement to our foe, ''Governor McKinley, in his recent speech at Bangor, Me., made the statement that not a single pledge of the Democratic party had been redeemed, when the Democratic party has, in fact, repealed both the federal election law and the Sherman act, while the oppressive provisions of the McKinley tariff have either been entirely eliminated or greatly modified and governmental expenses largely decreased. The repeal of the Sherman act, which authorized the purchase of silver by the government, wan accompanied by serious and irritating diversity of opinion in both the Republican and Democratic parties. We believed then, and believe now, no conn- try can be prosperous with an increasing population and decreasing money. We were told the repeal of the Sherman act would bring immediate relief, but the clouds have been darker and the business depression far greater since the repeal. The Now York banks wore still glutted with money, while the continued fall in prices of all commodities caused capital to avoid investment for fear of further shrinkage. Will Mot Flood the Country. . "Free coinage in the United States will not flood the country with silver as is so often predicted. The European nations will not send the billions of silver which they use at a ratio of 15% to 1 us standard money to be coined here at the ratio of 10 to 1, which would involve "an enormous loss in the ratio, besides cost of transportation. I protest against the United States continuing a policy which increases tho burdens of the laboring and debtor class in order to increase the incomes of the rich." Taking up the tariff the speaker repeated the history of the passage of the new tariff bill as told by him in the senate, and declared there was never a moment when the Wilson bill could have passed the senate. He said: "If any differences of opinion on the subject exists .between the president and myself it is that I am more extreme in my views and have long since discarded the fallacy of a tariff tor even incidental protection. The statement there was any issue between the president and myself as to the tariff reform is false. If tho president had contented himself with denouncing those who forced amendments upon us, I would have said nothing, but when ho attacked the whole senate indiscriminately for an action to which ho had given his approval as absolutely necessary, 1 could not remain silent." Montana to vote against the political parties dominated by Wall street, and equally responsible for such demonetiza- tion,, then, no peronnsion of mine- would be availing. Neither will they be persuaded though one arose from the dead." 60VERNOR M»KINLEY AT' ST.. LOUIS. So Mmli- the opening Artriamn of tho Mis- nntifl ttanubllcan Campaign. ST. Louts, Oct.'/.—While Senator Vest was oprning the Democratic campaign in Missouri at Kansns City Monday night, Governor McKinley wns making tho opening address of the Republican campaign here. It was the third state which he has opened within a. week. The immense crowd in Suburban hall overflowed the large building. Ex-Secretary.' of tue Interior Noble was one of those 'on • the stage. Eon. Channcey I. Filley called the meeting to order aud presented as chairman Hon. Charles Parsons, who, amid uproarious cheering, mentioned -Governor McKiuley as his choice for tho presidential candidate in JMKJ. The cheering of thefgroat audience became almost cyclonic when Governor McKinley arose and continued for several minutes. With an expression of amazement on his face the speaker began with: "Your chairman said that this was the opening of the Republican campaign in Missouri. I wonder in my heart what its close will be. The truth is," contin* id the governor, "that no hall is large enough for Republican meetings this year." A contrast was made between' the industrial conditions that existed under the Republican tariff law and those existing at present, the result, it was charged, of Democratic legislation, and Governor McKinley inquired whether the audience thought it the business of congress to legislate for the benefit of the United States or of foreign nations. While Governor McKinley spoke inside the hall, Hon. Charles F. Joy and Congressman Bartholdt addressed an overflow meeting of 'J.500 or 3,000 people outside. UNION LABOR VICTORY. • - _ ...--- ( jfudge Jenkins' Famous Strike Injunction Overruled. HE8TBAIHIN9 OR0EB STRUCK OUT,, Senator Allen Overworked. MADISON, Neb., Oct. S. — Senator Allen's usually strong and distinct voice has become BO hoarse and impaired from exposure by speaking out of doors that it will be necessary for him to rest a few days before resuming his engagements. However, he will resume his engagement at Hastings on Friday. Governor Waite Confident. DENVER, Oct. 2.—Governor Waite has returned after a three weeks' campaigning tour through 18 counties in southwestern Colorado. He has been speaking daily to large audiences. He says that the state will go Populist again by a larger majority than that of two years ago. Holcomb and Tan Wjok. NEBRASKA CITY, Neb., Oct. 2.—Judge Holcomb and General C. H. Van Wyck will address the people of Nebraska City and Otoe county Wednesday evening, Oct. 8, at the opera house. Knickerbocker LottTwo Men. NEW ORLEANS. Oct. 2.—The Cromwell line steamship Knickerbocker arrived from New York badly battered and reporting the loss of two men. The Knickerbocker was in command of Captain Halsey and carried about 60 passengers. She got into the very teeth .of the big storm and for tiO hours, was tossed about like a cork by wind and wave. In the midst of the big blow the main mast was curried away at the bounds and the crow was set to work ut onco and While the men were bravely battling to clear away the wreckage a mountainous wave washed over the deck and when the ship righted herself again, Second Mate O'Neill and Seaman Handen were gone. They had bean washed overboard and no effort could be inado to rescue them. Much of the bulwarks of the vessel was battered in. HE MUST SUPPORT LEWELUNQ. KMMU FopnlUU Survo Such it Notice on Senator Martin. TOPEKA, Kan., Oct. a.—The Populist managers have served notice on Senator Martin that ho cannot expect Populist support for re-election unless he comee ont oqnaroly for the re-election of Governor LewelHng. • The Journal says: "Martin bases bin hopes on a continuance of u Democratic balance of power In tho legislative bodies and the reciprocal animosities of the Republican* and PopnllsU to be sufficient to elect him. Wo want to tell him now that he i« a woefully mistaken man. No debased bushwhacker who gooa down into the infamy on which this Ovormyer ticket is booed and conducted will over bo allowed to capture the plum. Wo aro nut attempting to iairae a threat, but dimply giving a straight tip. Tho next United States senator will either bo a man friendly to the re-eloction of Governor LowelliiiK or ho will be an out and out Republican, us far iw the 1'ojm- lUtB aro concerned. All aspirant* fur the job hail bettor panto thin in their hate." Ulmrkioii'i I'ullUiitl Opinion. D*8 MOINJW, Out. !}.— J. B. UlarkBon, Iowa member of the national Republican committee was in Dos Molues Monday on hU way to Now York. In a lengthy iulorviow ho sulcl in regard to politic* in western states that the Republican party with hard tlgUtlug would carry all of them. Oorurnor I'euuoycr |)*«||UM. Pouri.ANu, Or,, Qot. 3.— Governor PJunoyer, in u letter declining tut* invitation tu till engagement* thin wodk for Ihu PopulUto in Montana, laid: "If tho yroHimt ruuioiw depression in biwlueu •«nii viiluuv, resulting direotly from the floiuuneliiiutlon ofbilver und uut front my tariff luxation or change in uuob taxation will not periwude the people of Ran Into an Open Switch. DELANO, Cal.,Oct. a.—Passenger train No. 20 ran into an open switch at a point five miles south of hero and was wrecked. Two of tho sleepers rolled into the ditch. All of tbo passengers wero badly shaken up and some painfully, though not dangerously, injured. The most painfully injured are: Robert Widnoy, collar bone broken and breast badly bruised; 8. Hoiu- HIIIU, foot crushed; unknown woman, back badly injured; Pullman Conductor Caldwell, injured in the back. Marriage Tliut Created a Stir. OUANQE, Maaa., Oct. 8.—The announcement of the marriage of William L. Grout, one of the millionaire owners of a Rowing machine works, to Miss Eliza Reynolds of Brockton, Mass., has created a big stir. A. fow mouths ago hi* first wife filed a libel null for divorce and attached her husband' i property for $100,000. This was almost immediately followed by tho statement that Mr, Grout had become a legal resident of Arizona and had been grunted a divorce there, Japauuie Trouix Laudud, LONDON, Oct. 8.—Tho Times pub- lishod a dispatch from Shanghai stating that it is reported that Ub.OuO Japanese troop* have boon lauded on tho Bhang Tung count between tiio Yellow river and Tien T»ln. Abo u dispatch from Tien Tsiu confirming tho Shanghai dispatch, saying that Li Hung Chung is vigorously supported by tho dowugor empress, American Vouiular Agoiil Oeart. COLON, Oct. Si.—Work on u limited tculo nil* boon resumed on tho Punumu oauul. Tho resumption of work was marked by evidences of enthusiasm, Phillip 0. Rwllly, consular agent of tho Uuitod Btuteu at JJociw del Torro, Colombia, is doad. The government of Uuate- uiulu bus declared u ijuuruutiuo uguiuat all urrlvuU from Salvadorean ports. Awuuori Wuut Tlivlr r"«ui. PUB MoiNiis, Oct. y.—Tuo um-ssors ami tlie botml of bU|iui'viHor» have uiudu up an ugruitd tutse tin 1 uubniibHiuii to the district court to lmvt> judicially determined tho (jtu-ution wluithur or no the usM'UBtJi-B uro legally entitle^ to coinpou- nut ion for work performed in iuveatigut- IUK places to determine if whisky wad utliur liquors were sold, Exceeded His Powers When Be Enjoined' the employes From Quitting; th» Sefv- . lees of the Comimny, with or Wthont Notice—Judge Bnrlnn Knnd the Opinion.. Btatni of Labor Ora-anlJtatlona. CHICAGO, Oct. a.—Judge Jenkins' famous injunction was overruled Monday' by the United States circuit court of ap* peals, and the case was remanded with directions to strike out the restraining order of the' coart, the clause which aroused the country when the order was issued, and which resulted in the Boatner investigating committee of congress. The interventorsy representing the lead- ' ing labor organizations of the country, asked that two sections of the injunction be eliminated. Thecourt of appeals decided that no court could compel a man or; a body of men from quitting, individually or in a body the service of an employer, The court said that Judgt Jenkins had exceeded his powers when be enjoined the employes of the receivers of the Northern Pacific Railroad company from quitting the service of said, company, with or without notice, so as to cripple the property or prevent or hindc • the operation of said railroad. It held, however, that the section should stand in which the men were prohibited from "combining and conspiring to quit, with or without notice, the service of said receivers, with the object and intent of crippling the property in their custody or embarrassing the operation of said railroad." Defines Stutng of Labor Organization!. The decision was considered by the lawyers who packed the courtroom aa one of the most important opinions delivered in the United States in a decade. It defines the status before the law of labor organizations in their conduct of strikes and affirms the powers of courts of equity to interfere by injunction • where there is reason to believe the law will be violated. It holds that the men may withdraw in a body from the service of an employer, using, however, . neither force, threats nor intimidation toward employes who do not join them; nor must they use any "device" to molest, hinder, alarm or interfere with others who desire to take their place. Justice Harlau of the supreme court delivered the opinion. Sitting with him were Judges Woods. Buun, Grosscup and Jenkins. Judge Jenkins appeared undisturbed by the opinion. The audience which listened to the reading of the opinion was a most distinguished one. Ex-President Harrison and bis partner sat side by side well up toward the bench. Ixxt Their Paraphernalia. MARCELINE, Mo., Oct. 2.—Fire that started here for a time threatened the partial destruotkm of the city. Tho fire started in the Palace hotel and before it could be extinguished completely destroyed that structure, together with Jones Bros.' fruit store, the Santa Fe Exchange bank and two or three small stores. Tho aggregate loss is $!H),OuO. The insurance is slight. Local lodges of the Masons, Odd Fellows and Good Templars, whoso hulls wero in the buildings burned, lost all their furniture and paraphernalia. Sugnr Koflnerlo* Cloned. PHILADELPHIA, Oct. 2.—The sugar trust has closed the Sprockets sugar refinery in this city. Tho trust's Franklin refinery is now running on half time, but is only turning out soft grades, the supply of which is not at present excessive. McOahen's refinery, which is independent of the trust, will probably shut down by Wednesday. Operations will not be resumed until the sugar on band is disposed of. It is reported here the Huvemeyer and Eider refineries in New York and the plant operated by the trust in Boston are about to shut down. Boycottud by I.ubor Union*. SAM FRANCISCO. Oct. 2.—Business was generally suspended throughout the city Monday, it being Labor Day by virtue of in act of tho last state legislature. The so-culled laboring classes ignored tbo day. Their organizations continue to boycott the legislature'** holiday, Admission Day coming in September, the state legislature refused to declare a second holiday in that mouth. Oroatlr Kiclted Over a Murtlor. TACOMA, Wash., Oct. a.—Tho country •bout Puyallup is greatly excited over the cold blooded murder of Constable John Fry. Two hundred citizens fully uriued surrounded tho two tramp murderers in the thick woods near McMillan. The fugitives opened fire and Deputy Sheriff Moore was shot through the elds and is not expected to live, Every avenue of escape is guarded. World'* rood Fair. BOSTON, Oct. 8.—The World's Pood fair was formally opened by Governor Oreenhalge. All the available space at Mechanics' buljdlng u crowded with all kinds of food products and the exhibit it f »r superior to the flint one, throe yean ago, whbu was so successful, Many of the exhibits uro'thoso seen at the World's fair and the California Midwinter fair. Trying to Vatob Up H»(M. SAN FKANCISUO, Out. a.—J. 0. Stubbs, Ulird vice president of the Southern Pacific Railroad company, lu unrouteto Ohiongo, where he will join General Truffle Manager Gedto and Assistant Passenger Agent llorslburg, who have been in Chicago for several weeks, and assist them in patching up the trouble in the Ti'tuisoontiuuutal nuuociutlon. Ulml From Hum t DUutuo. CJIIOACIO, Oct. a.—The verdict of the DCironur'a jury la tho liutuost' on tu* body of Mitui Hollo White, who died in Dr. Bophlu riuuUu'u fuuiul massage In(dilution, was that the di'f.eusod cunie to her d»uth through functional heart disease, upt by the npoui;<* or the coouiue lined iii tUv wrinkle* uure,

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