The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on December 21, 1894 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa · Page 5

Publication:
Location:
Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, December 21, 1894
Page:
Page 5
Start Free Trial
Cancel

? -| ^^^s^K$^^m j ^ vvrv Tr*^^*< m^?^;^ • A MYSTERIOUS MURDER Mrs, Matson Pound Dead In Her Home In Topeka, TOP Of HER HEAD CRUSHED Iff, feody WBI Covered With ttnft and Cloth\ Ina>-9titipot6d Bhe Had Been Dead Fot I Tan buys Before bl«eovered-~For Be*. I •*»! rear* She WM • Member of Cltj , Deo. ai,— At 8s80 Thursday after noon a horrible murder was discovered in this city. Mrs. A. D. Matson was found dead on the floor of one ol the rooms ol her house at Fifteenth and Monroe streets. The body had evidently lain there for at least 10 days, as it was stiff and cold and there had been no life about the house for 10 daya. A boy who delivers milk at her house had noticed that the can he left about 10 days ago had stayed on the back door step and he gave the alarm to the police. Mrs. Mat- Bon lived alone, her husband being in California. She lived in a good deal of seclusion as regards her neighbors, who are mostly colored people, and it is not 1 known whether there was any money in the house 'or not. She lay in a little back room on her back and in a pool oi her own blood, which had dried. It appears she had been criminally assaulted. Body Covered With Rag*. The body was covered with clothing and rags and a couple of sacks of potatoes had been placed on her head. She lay in an easy position on her back, with her arms at her sides, her head turned to the right, her right limb straight out and the other drawn up a little. Her clothes were thrown up over her head and clotted blood held them to the floor. The entire top oC her head was crushed in as though she had been struck one fearful blow. The neighbors in the vicinity are all colored, and they say they have not seen Mrs. Matson for two weeks. Mrs. Robinson, who lives across the street, Bays that she saw Mrs. Matson last about two weeks ago and she was then coming from the direction of her houses and hod evidently been collecting rent. She saw no one around the house at any time and never heard any noise or disturbance of any kind there. Mrs. Matson was for several years a member of the city board of education from the Fifth ward and took an active Interest in the city schools. She was at one time a . city teacher and was very well known locally. She was generally supposed to have considerable money and owned five or six houses on the East Bide. Her bus band left her four or five years ago and took up a homestead in California, where he has since lived. Mrs. Matson was a member of the Topeka Equal Suffrage association and a prominent suffrage worker. Great Gold Strike* at Leadville. DENVER, Deo. 81.— Recent great gold strikes at L«adville are causing wild excitement in mining circles. Trains to the camp are crowded and the Denver, Leadville and G-unnison railroad, the short line to Leadville, is preparing to put on extra trains to accommodate the travel. Gold strikes have been numerous in Leadville the past two years, but Done have attracted so much attention as the two latest, the Rex and Triumph mines, which established the fact that the gold belt extends at least three miles, the two discoveries being that far apart. The prospect is that Leadville in 1BW5 will be the largest gold producer in the world. _ .. • • Opel Divorce Cue Oloemi. ST. Louis, Deo. ai.— At the trial of the Opel divorce case, the plaintiff, Mrs. Opel, was again on the stand in rebuttal, but nothing new or sonBational wag brought out. F. W, Deicloshoiiaer was the last witness culled. Ho ten titled to the conversation between hlmsnlf and Brown in 160'J, when Brown practically admitted his intimacy with Mrs. Opel. Both sides then rested. Arguments will be heard Saturday. i* Miner* Condemn Uollrld*. MAsnurfW, 0., Dec. 81.— A miners' maw meeting, hold at Crystal Springs, at which satirical resolutions were adopted, uking the state qffloers to confer with the operators and «ee if the Utter would not permit them to work tor their clotbwi— they would provide themselves with food. Fiery speeches In •condemnation of MoBride were delivered, HI* NhliHiuiut of Or*. CRIPPLE CBEEK, Colo., Dae. 81..— From Independence the biggest shipment of ore ever sent out of Cripple Creek will b« shipped, consisting of one carload that will carry $100,000 in gold mid probably SW other standard gnago oars that will carry ont oie of a value of •3,500,000 or move. ' Farmer Batting* (toad, CfljdAOo, Deo. SI.— Farmer Warren Hastings, a lineal descendant of the great Warren Bastings, is dead, aged 81. The old man lived in a dilapidated house in a touinto field at Park Ridge. Ho leaves a wife and several children. 1 Buton f'Mlflo Omplal* »t leaver. ' PBMV$I», Deo, 91.— A party of Union Pacific olBoiol*, including General Man* •per Dickinson, Cteneral Panenger Ajfeut E. L. Loiuoi and Oeneral TraMo Manager J. a, Monroe arrived f «r from the watt. a**4M«irii», MOMUMEMT, ColO., Deo. »l'.-rA tJM)d> •term uud terrific gale vltited hero, not A building in the whole town escaping j without tajntt 4*iuR«e< TUew was uo ' Jot* si, me,hQw»Tflr. pleaded guilty to wmrdwlug the two Goods. children at BpaMug , O«, aiul Wat awtonoud to to U*og«d oottwaaooud Friday J^ returned 9& ( 9m ™WPl Ooo. m,-T*M (fraud Jury COLORADO SILVER LEAGUE. the Word »«np»rHmin StrlefceH F>um the C«n«tltntlOn And tt»ia«*. DENVER, Dec. 21.— There was a large attendance of representative men at the convention of the Colorado State Silver league. After a hot discussion the following resolution was adopted with only two dissenting votes; That the word nottpartisan be stricken from the, constitution and. bylaws where ever they appear and that the members of the Colorado Silver league refuse to afflli ate or work with any political! Party Which does not nationally declare nn- qulvocally in favor of the free and unlimited coinage of silver at the ratio of 16 tol. E. D. R. Holden wanted the conven tlon to indorse the People's party, but this it refused to do. C. S. Thomas, Democratic national committeeman* for Colorado, in a speech, said: "If, .when the next presidential nominations are made, the men who are now backing Cleveland and sanctioning every move that is made by Carlisle in regard to the financial question come to the support of ' the party which elected Mr. Cleve land that party will meet political death and will sink into oblivion. And, if on the other hand that same element, Wall street, shall be the sponsor for the Republican nominee, that party, too, will meet the same deserving fate." G. G. Meirick was re-elected presi dent of the league. Irftonl CnloUS to Decide It. PrrrspuROt, Deo. 21. — The miners of this district, who have been in convention for the past three days, adjourned without taking the responsibility of advising a strike against the 55-cent scale. fust before adjournment resolutions Were passed demanding OS! cents for min ing; that all dead work shall be paid Without any reduction on the present dead work scale; that the screens be made uniform; that miners shall be paid in full, cash, every two weeks; that the company stores be abolished, and that the check weighman get a number and be paid like the other miners. The above resolutions are to be presented to their respective locals that a vote may j be taken. The result will decide the future of the district. In the meantime, individual miners can work or not, as they choose, at the 55-cent scale. Claim* He Was Hypnotised. WELLINGTON, Kan., Dec. 31. — Tom McDonald confessed the murder of Tom Patton during a trial for bis life here. Patton was killed on a farm near Conway Springs last May. McDonald said that Anderson Gray,, a wealthy land owner, by bis superior mental and hypnotic powers, got him to kill Patton because the latter was • a witness against Gray in some transaction connected With the acquirement of a portion of his land. It is generally considered by the people as a case of hypnotism. Some startling disclosures of inhuman conduct on part of Gray were disclosed. . • Mot a Pawenier Wm* Killed. .LANSINGI, Mich., Dec. 81.— Railroad Commissioner S. R. Billings, in bis annual report calls attention to the remark able fact that during the year ending Dec. 1, 1WU, not a passenger was killed by *a railroad in Michigan and bat 11 passengers were injured. This is in striking contrast to the previous year when ;4B were killed. Cos I*n(dl*ho* In Jail. XMPORIA, Kan., Dec. ai.— William T. Cox >r proprietor of the Fifth Avenue, -one of the best hotels in the city, was sentenced to $»00 fine and HO days in jail. He was convicted of violating the prohibitory law and was given the maximum penalty. He will appeal to tthe supreme court. Newell WM Murdered. 'COLORADO SPRINGS, 'Deo. 81.— The coroner's jury held an inquest over the remains of Richard Newell, who was shot and killed by A. W: Van Houten at Independence, A verdict of murder was found. _ - _ TELEGRAPH NEWS BOILED DOWN. ' Patrick Muldoou, a pioneer of Iowa, dropped dead at Eagle City. O. C. Fenuo of Orinnell, whose family : bad denerted him, committed suicide by opening the arteries in his wrist. M. S. Shoemaker, a Chicago and North• western switchmen at Clinton, was killed by a fall that fractured his skull, A. D. Grain of Lewistou, Wy., is in Council Bluffs trying to find some trace of Frank Hale, who boa been missing from bis Wyoming home nearly ewe i months. .'Another splendid diamond, weighing 880 uaratH, bus been uueiirUied at the Jauerofontoln iiiliitySouth Africa. i Indiana league of tin aud sheet iron workers condemned Judge Woods for denying Debs a jury .trial. Cougrewman-elect John J. Jenkins of Wisconsin is said to be ineligible, never .haviuH b«en naturalized. The mayors of Arkansas passed a resolution urgiuu the legislature to call aeon- •tltutloual convention. Dlvello Plka of Bui-dell, N. Y., was choked to death by getting his head caught in his buggy wheel. Samuel M. BrldgeiDun, a veteran of two warn and the oldest employe of Pinkerton's Detective Agency, died atEvanstou, Ills, Senator Allen of Nebraska has introduced a resolution in th* senate oak Ing for an investigation of the elections iu Alabama. Vice President Ponna succeeds MoBride as president of the United Mine Workers, National Organ!*** Miller nuowwdlutf Peuim. The new ewoutive board °t the American Federation .of Labor meets III New York Jau. 1, aud will then transfer bead' quarters to ludlauapQlla, TUe Nebraska HUturlcal society Is toy. (ug to K«t Mt« appellation of "Bait Eaters," borne by tue people of that atata, changed to "Tree Plan tern." TUe uottou of the American uroUblshojw placing the Odd Fellows, KuigUU of Pythias and SOUK of Ventneranov uuder the ban kttjj been ratified at Home. Bupuriuteudeuti Faulkuwr of the Soldier*' Orpkaus Howe of AUiulnou, Kan* •aid that carload* of oruhuu* from New, York Gttjr ore being dumped weekly Iu Judge Orahaw of tteuvw d*eld«d tkat tue law ugttiunt Injuring ebildrea uudw »o ye«v» ol NEW HAMPSHIRE'S SONS Unveiling ol the Statues of Stark and Webster. GOVEKNOR AND STAFF PRESENT, Brechtnrldffo Bni Not Itnilgnod— fitymenl of Benlluir Clnlms— it npftnrne-Clilncse Cor* reipondenee— l»lnnd'« DlnintAtllo ttlll. BrlnC Si-n*lon In the House— Reventtt Cutter Perry Snlln. WASHINGTON, Deo. 21.— The veiling that has concealed the statues of Daniel Webster and General John Starke,whicb have been placed in the extreme north end of statuary hall in the national capitol ns the gift of the people of the state Of New Hampshire, was quietly re« moved at noon Thursday and the public was for the first time permitted to IOOH upon theae latest additions to the na< tional collection of memorial figures. The unveiling was as simple as it was possible to make it and consisted in lift* ing from the marble columns the shrouds of canvas with which theyjwere covered. There was, howevei, quite an assemblage of people, including Governor Smith of New Hampshire and staff, in the hall until the veil was cast aside. When the figures were disclosed there was a round of applause from the New) Hampshire men. The face of Webstet shows its characteristic vigor, although there is a benignant expression no! shown in the usual print and busts oi the great orator. He stands erect, clad in an old time dress coat and choker, his left hand grasping a roll of manuscript. General Stark wears the Continental uniform and his right hand , holds the hilt of a sheathed sword. Governoi Smith and staff expressed great satisfaction with both statues. . The senate and house both took appropriate action upon the reception of the works of art, but not in the hall where the statues stood. There were appro • priate speeches and resolutions, but these proceedings were conducted by each body in its own hall of general meeting. The speeches were without exception carefully prepared, reviews the lives and characters of the men to whom the day was devoted and while there was no apparent effort in any instance to catch the ear by flights oj oratory, there were many passages which were likely to be quoted in any future life of the revolutionary heroes and the great expounder of the constitution. Governor Smith and bis staff occupied seats in the senate chamber during the proceedings and were the most attentive auditors. _ Clergymen W*lt on Greiham. -WASHINGTON, Dec. 81.— Secretary Greaham saw by appointment a delegation of Christian -clergymen, representing the Congregational churches of New York, in relation to the state of affairs in Armenia. Their purpose was to secure a thorough investigation by the United States into the state of Christians in Armenia and other Turkish provinces and to have the United States bring pressure upon the treaty powers who guaranteed the welfare of theae people in the treaty of Berlin tohove these powers carry out thoir obligations. Brief Seulon In the Honte. WASHINGTON, Deu. 21. — The debate on the currency bill was comparatively brief in the house Thursday owing to the exercises in connection with the acceptance of the statues of Wobster aud Stark. Messrs. Sperry (Conn.), a Democratic member of the banking and currency committee, and Broasius (Rep. Pa.) championed and opposed itbe measure respectively. The former was opposed to various features of the bill, but declared his intention of voting <for it if nothing better can bo secured. Payment of Senllns; OUlnu. WASHINGTON, Deo. 21.— Secretary •Greshaui sent a letter to the house iu answer to a resolution calling for an ex planation of his reasons for arranging with Great Britain for the payment ol •claims of British sealing vessels. Japan-Chine, CorrMpoudnnoe, WASHINGTON, Deo. 21. — Representative McCreary, from the committee on foreign offain, reported favorably the resolution of Representative Blair, calling on the president for the Japan-China •correspondence. llland'* Bimetallic Bill. 'WASHiNOTON.Dou. a 1.— Representative Bland introduced a bill "to restore the •bimetallic system of the United Bti.toa," Tho bill is similar to bis proposed amendment to the Carlisle currency bill, llreaklurlilga Iliu Nut "txlgueri, WASHINGTON, Duo 8i.~ Then-port that 0. It. Breokinridgo would resign bin place as miuiater to Russia cannot be continued uuoug thono most iutmiuto with lij>ui. _ Cuttur Perry Ball*. WASHINGTON, Deo. 31,— TUo revenue cutter Porry, under orders from tlio secretory of the treasury, nailed from New York for San Pruuolsco, torluui (Jutting Affray. K,U»AttB, O. T., Duo. «!.— A cutting affray, involving two pumiiuunC local .business imai aud which uiuy prove a murder, was minuted in a. luiubur yuril here, W. H. Stout, who had u grievance uguiiutt O. 8. StHfklaml, mot thu latter aud hot words led to a quarrel, Stout drew a kulfe and stubbed Strickland iu the ritfuc biviMt, mokiugu wound that may prove lutul. Strickland was taken to tun boapitul and Stout (a ja,ll. K|««Muu Ofll KAJJBAB OWY, D«i>'. ..M.— Tl>o trial of Ed Fiudluy and the uuw ureuiuct judges —Arthur Mo«e», or MorrlBon, George Uergiuun mid Thvodare Tuuauu— wUo «ro charged with elcutiou i'ruiula. has been wmliuued for ouo week, Guilty uf MluvUuii t'ruua». ttr. Louis, Dec. ttl.-rUi) to tbo tluio the grand jury adjourned TUartday 44 iudiotiuwut* bud b.eeu found agalnit per* »l»e#«a IP to f «Uty at eJecUou LOOK.NQ port jA_cbAST outtfef, Uatte, Anndonda iitul Pnolfla Offered to the ItllrliiiKton. BCTtu. Mont., Dec. a).—It is stated on good inithoriiy that an offer was made today to sell the Bntte, Anaconda and Pucitto to Iho Burlington. General Man npter Holdrego inaile ft, tour of inspection over the Butte, Anaconda and Pacific in company with Marens Daly, president of the'liittoruomptiny. Hr. Hoidregerefused to deny or conlirin the raport, It is also pi:H Ihiit ihrj r.urlinitton offtciats are loni-'infi; up u route to build from Billings to ".iiUi!. The pnrchiwo of the Butte, Annranda nnd P/icific would give the Biiilin.,'fou u complete coast outlet, as it is in course of construction to a junction with tho Grant Norllurn. Dr. PnfVlmrnt Tn Attcndnnoe. NEW YonK, Dec. ai.—Dr. ParkUurst, who has) not nttendod tho sittings o£ the Lexow committee for dome time, was an early arrival Thursday. The usual crowd of police captains Were present and affected an unconcerned air before the proceedings opened. In an intet view Dr. Parkhurst said that, in his opinion, Superintendent Brynes was, aa a representative of the police depart rnont, one of the persons who should by all means be placed on the witness stand; that if such a proceeding was not had, the records of the committee would not be complete, Smallest In Twenty Yeiirg. CHICAGO, Deo. 2J»—The Railway Age, in its computation of the railway con. struction of 1894, says: The new mile< age of iy94 is less than in any other on« of the lust JO years and it is the least in the last 80 years, with the exception oi 1875, lt<60 and 1805. The total mileage constructed during the year was 1,»1!UH, Arizona heads the list on four roads with 1'Jil. Illinois is second with 148 on eight lines and Oregon brings up the real with a trifle less than two miles of new rails. Byen to Be Executed. BIRMINGHAM, Ala., Deo. ai.—The supreme court affirmed the finding of the Birmingham criminal court in the cast of Eugene Byers, who was convicted ol the murder of his cousin, Eugene Walker last spring and robbing him of $l,0k> and fixed Feb. 8 for his execution Walker was a sergeant in the United States army at Fort Niobrara, Neb. The evidence, while circumstantial, was conclusive. Another Treaiarer Short. PRINCETON, Ills., Dec. SI.—A shortage of $11,700 in the accounts of J. H. Hen derson, late county treasurer of Bureau county, was made known Thursday. Henderson has made good $0,000 of the amount by turning over real estate am personal property, Mr. Henderson boa been a resident of this county since the war and has the implicit confidence o the citizens of the ^county. Making the Final Hurvoy*. GUTHRIE, Dec. 81.—Mayor Robert Martin has returned from London,where he negotiated #i,000,00(> bonds for the building of the Oklahoma Central rail road from Cherry vole, Kan., to El Reno, O. T., passing through Pawnee, Stillwater and Guthrie. English engineers are now making final surveys. Work will begin on Feb. ]. It connects with the Missouri Pacific. Declared Thi-lr Regular. Dividend!. NEW YORK, Dec. 91.—The directors of the Canadian Southern declared their regular % per cent dividend, but did no as in the two previous years, declare an extra dividend of 1 per cent. The directors of the Lake Shore and Michigan Southern and the Michigan Central declared their regular dividends respectively of B and 2 par cent. Railway Official* Alarmed. AxcmsON, Kan., Deo. »!.—Notwithstanding the low water in the Missouri river tho current continues to cut on the Missouri side and is now within 20 feet of the only track by which trains can eiitur Atohison. The bridge company is spending over $l,iM) a week protecting the river bank. Railway officials art •alarmed at the prospects. nower Allied to Pardon Shea. ALBANY, Deo. 31.—Numerously signed .petition* have been filed with Governor Flower requesting him to commute the sentence of "Bat" Shea from death to .imprisonment for life. Shea'd case is now before tho court of appeals for a new trial. The governor will take no action until after the legal proceedings have been disposed of. Mr*. Kenlau'i Amiollon* Valuable. LAUNKD, Kan., Dec. 21.— Suit was filed iu tho district court by \V. T. Kenton against Lodru 811 voy, chairman of the Jerry Simpson-Democnitio congressional committee, for $10,OIHI damaged for alienating the affections of Mrs. Kenton ami causing separation. Kentou in a painter. Sit voy is a man of family. lug*!)'* 8«in««arl«l Ambition, TOPEKA, Deo. ai.—Ex-Senator John J. IngalUi, before leaving for tho east, declared ho had no expectancy of being voted ior for eonator in tho legislature this winter aud had uot a moment cou- aldered himself ut a possibility. He said hU eeuatorlal ambitions were not for 1HU9, bat, if he hud any, for 1807. KMMWI Tr««»ur«r Short 8j3U,OQO. jswoimvKiiu,, Deo. Ui,—The ox- pert examination of tho booka of ox- County Treasurer JIIUIIM L, Diuk haa just bpeu completed urn] tho abort ago of of 911,000 Hint reported ha« swelled to ftm.OOt!, Dlok h«u out yet been arrested, iiotwith«t«u4U>K u largo reward ls offered for liU capture. liuwuii Murder C'nne, Ns. DJO. ai,—Tiio oaie of Kid Luvigue aud athora, held for the killing of Audy Uowim, was called be. /oro Judgo Auuoiu, but owing to the ubsouoe of material wituraoea lUu ctwe wout over until Jau. 4- U KuyvrliUMuiluul .irr««|ed. Q, Out., U>u »l.-Fruuk Bradley, iwuwr eun-i-iutuiidunt o( tUe Pul(- Otw work 4 Iu (Juicily. wu« avce8t(4 THEV WILL FOLLOW » tlotlm» \Vnnt to See Him—Injured Atiin S*».» Die. K, S. D., Dec. 21.—John P. , representing a Brooklyn broker firm, is here looking up the standing of $71,001) worth of school bonds and $12.000 worth of tax certificates sold Eng-. Ilsh customers of his house by J. T. M. Pierce of Yankton, All this paper ia forged or fictitious. The bonds are drawn against school districts in the South Dakota counties of Bon Homme, Charles Mix and Yankton. The tnx certificates purport to be against Yankton county property, Mr, Fager •ays Pierce's English victims are organizing to track him to his hiding place and bring him to justice. There is no clue to his whereabouts. Henry Belter'* Creditor* Meet. LEBANON, Ills., Dec. 21.—The creditors of Henry Seiter, the wealthy banker, farmer nnd dairyman, who made a general assignment last week, met here. Mr. Soiter made a proposition that they accept notes payable in one, three and five years to cover ,Jiis indebtedness. It is not known positively what action was taken, but it is said that the proposition met with approval. If such should be the case, Mr. Seiter will withdraw his assignment, reopen his bank here and the one at^ O'Fallon, Ills., and resume business. " Negotiating For the Nicthoroy. NEW YORK, Dec. 21.—A Chinese agent is in Washington negotiating with Senor Mendenonca, minister for Brazil, for tho purchase of the Nictheroy and tho Au- dradn. These vessels were fitted out in New York to aid the Brazilian govern- ment'in suppressing Admiral Hello's insurgent navy. The Zalinski dynamite gun on the Nictheroy is the main reason why China wants the vessel. It served its purpose in the Brazilian war by inspiring terror among the insurgents rather than by real service. Bold Work of Bandit*. WICHITA, Kan., Dec 21.— Jack Harris, alias Tulsa Jack, and Bitter Creek, two of the boldest members of the Cook gang, rode into Manchester and went into Bland's general store and at the point of revolvers made the proprietor hand over what cash he had, which proved to be $«0. Without being molested the bimdits left, going in- a westerly direction towards the Santa Fo railroad. _ Looked Upon a* n Honx. / PARIS, Dec. 21.— There is no truth in the story printed in Le Journal giving what is alleged to be the text of an Anglo-Italian agreement in regard to the Soudan and Morocco, by which Italy ia to occupy Khartoum and to take poases Bion of Morocco with the exception oi Tangier, which was to be, according to the story a British possession. The whole mutter is looked upon as a hoax. Squire Devoro Pardoned. GCTHRIE, Dec. 31.— Acting Governoi Lowe pardoned from the Lanaing,Mich., penitentiary Squire Devore, who had served 13 months of a three years' sen tence for grand larceny. Recent devel- opement > proved Devore'a sentence too severe. Cruiiule AgalnU Great Britain. LONDON, Dec. 21.— The correspondent of The Times a^ Berlin telegraphs that it may safely be assumed that the colonial politicians in Germany are preparing a crusade against Great Britain on the subject of Samoa. Hungarian Hlnlitry Il«lg-n. LONDON, Dec. 31,— A Vienna dispatch says that Dr. Wekerlo, the Hungarian prime miniate* bos tendered his resignation of himself and his cabinet to King Francis Joseph, His majesty has as yet made-no reply, Will Rednee Sugar Tax. BRUSSELS, Dec. 21.— In the chamber of deputies the government announced that it would announce a considerable reduction in the sur-taz on sugar. It would also reduce the drawback on candied sugar. _ Armenian* Admire Oladrtoae. LONDON, Deo. 81.— The Armenian residents of Paris and this city will present a ohalaco to Mr. Gladstone on the occasion of tho coming 85th auniveraaty of his birth, Deo. U». MARKETS RECEIVED BY WIRE. Chleufo drain and Provlilon*. OmoAoo, Doo. a).— The wheat market struggled to train u little on yeatorduy'* price, but too mail)' humU went up Mjaliut U and It oloaeil )4u lower than on the day before. Corn, (or May. .old M hlith as 4IU6®t8Mo. and foi ono aumll lot a* low aw iStjc. U closed at 4lto bid. Provisions rulod tlrm and madoafriw llonul Kftlu la prloo. Cl.OSIM! , CUUN-Kmlur. December, «J»o; January. «).,o: Muy. Wo. OATO-Kany. December. SOo; J»imary,«IUo; Kay. asaas^o. * ' IH>KK— lanuary, »1I.T7«; May, $19.10. LAUD— Firm. January, 5(1 WKlMuy, ST.OTK. lUlia-f Irui. Jnuuury, $i.SJ)4; May, IU.1U, Ohlo*«o Live Slack. CIIIOAQO, Duo. »).— OATTliK— SaJiM of cat- tlu wori> n trlllo frevr today «nd choice unulea made a »m«ll gulii. Shipper* and tlroMwi btxtf flrtiw woru »low to pay tS.waJ.60 for coiiuuon to oholca «toor«. and Ut«re w»* a lauli of activity In butchur*' aluok at iK.OUiaiW for com muii lu uxtra con-*, tivlfera mil bull*. Good In oliolim ux|Hirt uattlu wuro ttrouinr and fuiiuy itrMoa wera quoted at ti.KUaS.OU, HOUS-Cluuil hug* of all wvltfbl* w«r* held with InoreoMid llmmtw*. <twlllii«-»«UtiUuhlglit>r In noiiiu InmniictMi. Tliu price tuovt fr«queiilly iialil for light wa|gbU-av«ri«H«» of l»m than W lla.-wuro »4,a>iH.liU ami thu great bulk of ihalttiio (ttO pqund hog* were woUthwl at |t.itt®4.dU. UulUaad plg« w»ra hard to toll at »(,U)a».T». won a better douutail for »u«ep and laiuba aiul prluo« bad a «llght up. Ward luollimtiuu. 1'oor tu uliolou «h«uu, Bl.U Q3.&U itud poor to oluiloo lumlw, lAUUfti.UU, Kxtra fed ilieap wvr» *« hU|h a* |8.dU. Kuualpu-i;*ttl», ll.OOU Ittadi huM tUOttll *U««p, 18,001). _ ^_ Huulh Oiuvba I4v* Stock. SOUTH OtiAUA. D«o. W.-OA'rTU!!-JU- c*l|>U, »,SUil httudj laOU to JSUJ IU»,, 14.1004,00; nuo to ituj )IM., |a.wi*4 w; «uu to littTUu. |tt.M)ip.T6i uholou oow*. ai.ntOJi.ia: ocauiuuu uuw*. tl.UtiM.Ulj good fiMMl«r«, |)(.ttU.U»i| cuuuuuu fiMMler*, It.tWttV.W. M«rk*Uluw out! towur. vipt*. s,«.v) ua*4i U«iu, atuaii |liwan.»i Uwvy. HlUft*.*! EXPLOSION KILI.3 FIVE PEOPtB, tialler Leu on In » Hnx tnctofy M W«tt Buy City, Mich. WEST BAY CITY, Mich., Dec. 19,—By the explosion of the boiler in Rnsaelt Broa. planing mill and box fnctory this morning five persons were instantly killed, several others were injured and one is missing. The dead are: JOHN CAlCtJTT, fireman, aged 21. GEofiGE PFUND, aged 17. ALBERT BAHN, aged 16; JOHN BBANN, aged 13. AL HEAVENBACHKB, aged 17. the Injured, Fred Wildaiister, leg brnised. ' Charles Dodge, back Injured. George Hudson, fnce badly cut, One boy Is still missing and IB believed to be buried in the debris. The explosion occurred while the mill was shut down for a few moments, the boys flocking to the engine room to eat lunch. All the bodies were terribly mutilated and almost unrecognizable. The cause of the explosion has not been determined. / Oountc Two Republican* Ont. SALT LAKE, Dec. 19.—The canvassing board opened the ballot box for one poll in the Third precinct of this city on the claim that there was a discrepancy between the tally sheet and poll list. Under the recount all Republican delegates to the constitutional convention lost 50 votes and the Democrats gain correspondingly. The Populist vote was nn- changed. This defeats two Republican delegates who were elected on the face of the returns, one of them being Apostle John Henry Smith. The result of the count leaves the Republicans 54 and the Democrats fv.i delegates. Plerco'a ITradulent School Bonita. YANKTON, S. D., Dec. 19.—New York parties arrived here with $76,0(K) worth of the fraudulent school bonds that had been sold by J. P. Pierce of Yankton andflK&.OOO worth of fraudulent tat Boles certificates bearing the guarantee of the American State bank of Yankton. These were indorsed by Pierce. A number of the bonds bear the date of 1837, and interest has been paid on these np to December. Held Up nn Engineer. WICHITA, Kan., Dec. 19.—On the streets here three masked men helped np and robbed Henry Balling, a Santa Fe engineer, of $HOO in cash and escaped. Although the robbery occurred m the business part of the city, the robbers were unmolested and nothing is known of their identity. Hn. Ticket Granted a Divorce. EITPORIA, Kan,, Dec. 19.—Mrs. Fannie R. Vickey, the well known Populist campaign orator, was granted a divorcs from Horace N. Vickey on the grounds of failure to support her and her child. At present Mrs. Vickey is matron of the- insone asylum at Oaawatomie. Deb* Won't Appeal. CHICAGO, Dec. 10.—Eugene V. Debt,. president of the American Railway- union, and his colleagues have decided to take the penalty imposed by Judgo Woods without appeal. They will go to- the Cook county jail next Monday. Dr. Buchanan** Trial Postponed. ALBANY, Dec. l«.—The case of Dr. Buchanan of New York, convicted of poisoning his wife, which was to have been argued before the court of appeals, has been pat over until the January term. Dtvoree For MU* Hntehlo*. i DENVER, Dec. IV.—A divorce has toM granted Miss Qcnrude Hutching from Clarence W. Clarke, the New York adventurer now in jail here, to whom she was married after two days' acquaint* anoe. Jndga Ballet* Sentence* Striker*. DKHVER, Deo. 10.—Judge Hallett imposed a fine of f 100 and one-twentieth of the costs on each of the four men convicted of retarding the United State* moil at Trinidad during the strike lait Jnly. Prominent Odd Fellow DIM. PERBT, O. T., Dec. 10.—A. McAr- thnr, a prominent citizen of Cross, fell dead on a street of that city. He was a leading Odd Fallow of Oklahoma and well known in the west. TELEGRAPH NEWS CONDENSED. Tho trial of Guy Baker for the murder of George Rusroad last June was began at Muscatlne, Ia. Twonty prieata aiudited Rev. B. B»ak of Rook Iilaud in celebrating hi* silver Jubilee of liU entrance Into the priesthood. Julius Hoykius, a farmer near Wellsburg, Ia., agetl 70, out his throat while drunk and will probably die. Dr. Edward 8. Courtney was Muteneed at St. Louis to three yitart lu the penitentiary (or hi* attempt ou the life of MUa Miuulfi Schilling. G. AS'. Touilln, foreman of a tailoring establUluuont at Guleaburg, Ilia., ling re- coivad word that hu U hulr to tiW.oco left by his grout graudfatlivr in Eniflaml. Joliu A. Luaoh, socrt'tiiry of the Waterloo, Ia., Wtttur company, in dead. Mrs. Margaret Haokett, born in County Tlppurary, Ireland, dlud after a rv#ldMio« at Lyouv, Ia., of 19 yuan, aged nearly 100 years. DEOlNfflNO EARLY, Is half the battle. Don't wall for your cough to run Into COB* ifuinptian. Then)'* lUwttjn din* tow of It. Tho goruu or *0«di «| 'Oil* dbtaw are oil around you. All that they want is «n wao»> |v» liver aud the ncrofulous condition that follows it, tod** Vtlou UMUI. You uo*l Dr. Hew'tOoM** Medical Discovery, now. thoroughly purify your build U{> kotuul, flrui, 1 flub, and luaki) every w*«k I

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

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

Try it free