The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on June 18, 1890 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 18, 1890
Page 2
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gpector stating that said cattte f« bsef products are gound and free from disease *ft<, MftttiW DIM .*»*» JB*ett**>ent. , 0., June 11— Information Failure of Winter Wheat States Heavy. , ., has been received here of a sad drowning at South Lebanon. A younawrl named . that 86ett« d to come froth heave* whisper' ' on old sons in to 1/eare the track. f o Stake ttlm Strong-mid Health J ALGOSA, IOWA. N«w YORK seems to be trying honestly to pnt some of her Napoieons of finance #here they will do the most good-in the State prison. But it U a colossal job, in performing whiehr.he hits the sympathy as Srell as the praise of the public. WA8rttNGTO» toadyism is the meanest sentiment "in this country. To illustrate the fact, it is stated that when President Cleveland and his wife selected the First Presbyterian church, Washington, as their plate of worship, it became so popular that sittings were hot to be had at extravagant premiums. The church is now advertised tor sale or to rent, the congregation having dwindled away so. The crowd now attend the church of the Covenant, where President Harrison has a pew. .. . . • Hitimt M. STASI.EY has made a profitable engagement to lecture in America next season. He will receive $25,000 for his New York lectures alone and $4,000 for every other address he delivers. Professor flryce, the author of "Tho American Commonwealth," whish is by long odds the best book ever written on the United States by a European, if not, indeed, by anybody, has almost decided to deliver a coruse of lectures in this country also. Mr. Bryce was a member of the last Gladstone cabinet, is one of the most active of the likeral members of the parliament and is n good speaker. Americans will also have an opportunity of hearing from Sir Morell Mackenzie his own versions as to whether he killed or prolonged the life of Emperor Frederick by a course of treatment at vari- imce with the views of Vircbow and the most eminent German physicians. To complete tho list, Louis Fagan will en lighten us on the treasures of the British Museum. They will be all welcome and will doubtless carry back to Europe a goodly store of American dollars. TUB discovery that tho young rowdies who lately disfigured with red paint tho statue of John Harvard and the good name of Harvard University are "young gentlemen," and members of the " best families" who can not therefore bo prosecuted openly, puts that performance in an entirely new light. Hitherto it has been supposed that tho authors of this diverting bit of vandalism wore misdemeanants of the common sort, ordinary young loafers carrying extraordinary alcoholic loads and correspondingly reckless of law and decency. Similar conduct by other lawbreakers has been even more harshly characterized before now. The position taken by the Harvard authorities reveals the vulgar error. Henceforth it should bo understood that a misdemeanant who belongs to one of the best families is not to be punished if ho does acts which in another would be disgraceful or felonious. The laws were made for the "common people"—not for the best families. THE most amusing feature of tho English Derby this year is the utter discom- SOfES. Eton* thousand eigM htindred and eighty five places fire in New York City to q , owner of Sainfoin, , the winner of the Derby, is but 26 years of age. He paid 7,500. guineas for his fVet footed hotse. TitfifiB ate about a thousand elk killed in Oregon and Washington every year, the antlers from most of which are sent to England for ornaments. JttAontAFAM.«.— ft is announced that John L. Sanies, of Muskegon, Mich., and Samuel Smith, of tevntfomt, have arranged for a face through the dangerous whirlpool rapids On July 4. They will ride as fat as possible in the same boat and then swim, the one leading at the Whirlpool first to be the winner of the race. DENVER.— Articles of incorporation of tha Western Beef company, with a capital stock of »15,000,00q, has been fifeu with the secretary of state to-day. The company is a consolidation of all the principal stock interests of Colorado, Wyoming, New Mexico nnd Texas. SONOIU, Mexico.— The proposed tax of 410 per head on Mexican _ cattle, is leading to serious com plications : The Mexican authorities refuse to allow \merican stockmen to return cattle wmcn stray into Mexico, and have ordered all American cattle hereafter found across the line to be taken up and sold. Ihe American cattlemen are much alarmed. d. — The Ba'tiuiore d616c6* R« I»t - v"r*TT* —» with unsecured debt* of ,---. immediately available assets oi WAMIWA, Iowa.—A cyclone destroyed the fair wound .fWtitiott h «? ll9fl JS the residences of Mr6. Bnggs, S. Bryant fcrfdO.W. tves. AUthefofflateBin the three houses were more of less injures, though none fatally. jAowoimtiui, SII1S.-A tent whetein two thotiSiind jeopls Wf e li»te«»M *» ft concert blew down Wednesday afternoon during a storm. A scene of confusion en- wed Quite a-number °J P^ 8 *«« injured thei most seriously of whotrt •*et6 Mrs. Mnsgrave wife of the pastor of Grace M; B. church and Miss Alderson, of Chapta. accident liase of silver bullion and the of toasnry notes teeon. and to- other trarrjoses." Mr. Lodge of Massa- chuetta, offered the following resolution: That the secretary of the •«")***' <*" rectedtoiAforft the house whether it 18 true lhat the Cunawl steamship company on Satutday last «fa«« d ,X°P s ! t J? e orders of the officers of the United States to give tetnrn passage to certain imnn- granU landed alNew York by said earn- pony in violation.Of the Contact Labot faws y of the firealnlng Correctly MMns an Erect feody and a Graceful carflage- Thc Seine Should Be Straight and the ftnscles Should fie Soft. ed to be* : ' 'Sing one ol ton old songs i your native language." Shu caught at the thought like an inspiration. The accorn- poniit was striking his final chords. She stepped up to him, asked him to nse, and took the vacant ssnt. Softly her white fingers wandered wer the key* in a laws of the States and made due BALTIMORE, & Ohio railroad company has sent to each employe n circular note stating ,tnat the company will not under any circum- stancos, employ men who are in the habit of being intoxicated. All employes known to frequent drinking places are warned to discontinue drinking or quit tho company s service. HALIFAX, N. S.-Nova Scotia has just afforded an extraordinary exhibition of color line prejudice. When the Fisk jubilee singers appeared in llamox recently they were guests at a leading hotel. They went, to Bridgowater, the second largest town in Lunenburg county, and were there refused accommodations at any hotel or private house and had to drive twelve miles to Lunenburg to obtain supper and beds. COUNCIL BI.UKFB, la.—Advices from points covering the territory flooded by tho tremendous rams of last week indicate the damage to growing crop* greatly overestimated. Innumerable insects were destroyed, and it is fair to presume that the beneficial effects of the rain will offset tho damage done. SAN FUANCISCO, Cal.—Tho Chronicles special fro.ii Knsemvn, Lower UUi- fornia, gives an interview with M. Torres, governor of the peninsula. Ho says that the Mexican government lias decided to ' demand that the United States punish those concerned in the conspiracy ts capture Lower California. Al. Jorres will soon end his government proofs that the English corporation are undoubtedly guilty of complicity TUB latest reports from Montana regarding the threatened Indian outbreak are to the effect that the Northern Chey- ennes are gathering at many points and *re making small raids. Governor loo e .is issued'1,000 rifles and 10,000 rounds f ammunition to settlers, and United t«tes troops have been ordered to tno cene of difficulty. DKNVKII. — Twelve hundred cnrpcn- irs ImveJ quit work; and nil bmld- ig operations 0 1 '_.! V~ OsWisao, N. t.-By a runaway ftcgfdent Tuesday afternoon, Miss Be fe Mitoh- ell, daughter of. Mayor Mitchell, was fatally and her sister-in-law, Mrs..Edward Mitchell, seriously injured. Miss Mitehell was to be married next Week. The other lady had just returned from her bridal tour. SCOTT Cifr, Kas.—An extra engine and way-car ran into and wrecked the rear car section of the eastern-bound passenger train on. the Missouri Pacific railway Monday. Five persons were slightly injured and one baby was fatally hurl. y WATEB VAi-tEY, Miss.-Three freight trains on the Illinois Central railway, wer. badly wrecked, yesterday, at Springdale, causing great damage to the ro P adAut no loss of He. The accident was caused by Conductor Ruffin, of the north-bound train, misreading his orders .—The elevator at .West reparation fbr their refusal to obey orders of the officers thereof. The resolution was referred to the committee on foreign affairs. The floor Was then accorded to the committee on the District of Colum- June 10. petition presented In Brooklyn there is a little man with a gigantic chest and ffiarvelously strong muscles. HisnatneisEdwinOheekleyand HM liirfiftdt, 111 Rntledtfe street. He is the ho lives at 111 Rntledge street, founder of ft new system of i tion. Thirty-two years ago •ty- s fi: tlie Bandits Then Complete Devilish Work. their Memphis, built for Ihe Kentucky railroad atacost'of *75,000, was burned early Monday morning. B. C. Adams, ot Alchison, Kas., a contractor, who had just completed the building and was sleeping in Hie second story, burned to death. Ho was 75 vears old. There was an insurance of $20,0"00 on the elevator. CHIME. GnonciK II. TELL, Ihe Now York broker convicted of complicity i", _wreckmg ha .— and reported in the senate to-day was one from Sew Orleans chamber of .commerce asking for an appropriation of $50,000 for r an appropriaon o , or the establishment of a steamship .between New Orleans and the const of Africa. On motion of Sen. Morrill the hquse siver bill was referred to the finance eomrnittee. Sen. Blair introduced b}' request, a bill to nrohibltthe sale of intoxicating liquors oh the grounds of expositions for which appropriations ore expended by the United States. Tho following bills were passed: Senate bill granting the Chicogo, Kansas ^Nebraska railroad company power to sell and convey to the Chicago. Rock Island nnd Pacific railroad company all its railroad property, rights and franchises in tha territory of Oklahonin, and in the Indian territorj'i The silver bill wns then taken up. 7f 0 ,, S(! ._Tho house today passed the senate bill amendatory of tho internal revenue laws. U nuthomcB tho commissioner of inteannl revenue to formulate rules nnd regulations by which beer may be carried direct from vast to the bottling department, without passing through _lhe p Sixth National .Bank, lifts been . to seven years and six months in bluiu s prison. SBAUOIIINO parties are out looking for the road agents who robbed the Nortl lera Pacific train nt Now Salem, N. p., and it is expected they will be lynched if caught. His thought the registered Utter, secured bv tho bandits contained about So.UW. TKXAIUCANA, Ark.-The sheriff brought. in Parish Howard and five other men whom ho arrested at I asset, on suspicion of beinc the train robbers. Howard is still held but tho others were released, having convinced the authorities that they had nothing to do with tho affair. Gov. 1 pss has offered $1,000 for tho arrest of the robbers. AI.BAKT, N. Y.-Otis A. Gould and Albert L. Gould, brothers of the two other bank conspirators, wore ar- resteil late today on n similar charge, making four brothers and a brother-in-law now in custody. UUl'tll liltii'iivt «»*••*•••«• i ------- **, " i • l intermediate process of boinit drawn into kegs. The senaU bill wns nlso passed changing the present system of drawback on exported beer and fermented luiuors and permitting their exportation in bond in I ho same manner n* destilled spirits are now handled. The house then went into committee of tho whole on the postolhce appropriation bill. There was. no opposition, nnd tho committee having speecUy considered the bill it was reported to the house. . , . AViiDNKSDAY, June 11. f— Adverse reports, wore tnndo 'sicalednca- ien he Was Wearing hiVnrst knickerbockers he was so ptiny that the parents thought, it was hardly worth While to encourage him to go on living. To-day, although he is small, he is as strong as abulhlog, and delights. in amusing Tiis friends and astonishing stampers by lying flat on his back and lifting up 240-pound men at arm s length. He thinks the custom of putting young Americans through a course of calisthemc and gymnastic exercises is all wrong. "The present system is wrong from beginning to end, he said to a world repor- "Pick up n six-month-old infant," he added, "hold him in an unstrained, upright position, nnd you will find that his back is'brond nnd flat his spine is perfectly straight. As soon as the child begins to walk, the spine begins to curve, Why ? The weight of his abdomen causes the lower part of tho back—the 'hollow of his back,' so called—to sink forward- and sag down. There is error number one. Subsequent physical training takes no notice "You will find, too, that an infant in arms hns tho power, while sitting bolt upright, of getting his foot, or at least a part of it in his mouth. This is because his hip-joint is perfectly free and flexible. Ho looses this flexibility almost from the moment ho begns to walk. The ordinary r Albert Gould was .bailed .... for a time will be laralyxed. Four weeks ngo 600 machine nnd bench mill men dc- vood" workers landed nine hours with ten hours pay Arbitration being refused by the mill own- <„. 0 U fiture of the expertWwho had the winning picked out days before the race. As for Sainfoin, the flyer that won the gieat victory—why Sainfoin wasn't even "in it." Thus the wise turf expert Truth wrote May 10: "If any of my readers have backed Sainfoin 1 advise them to hedge at once;" and again, "Sainfoin need no longer bo thought about in connection with Derby while Surefoot and Right Away are on their legs." The cause of the sage coun sel was the sale of Sainfoin a month before tho race by "astute" owners to young nobleman for $40,000. If the horse had any chance ;of winning of ;course he would not have been sold at any price. So the experts lunged nt the young purchaser as follows: "When Sir James Miller's unsophisticated intelligence is more developed by experience ho wil recognizethat clever people, who thorough ly understood "the great came' 1 never sel a horse of high reputation unless, as tin French say they have reason." bu Sainfoin won the race, and the readers o Truth, with many a noble earl, have rea son to mourn. Such things frequentlj happen in this country, by the way. THE family of the prince of Wale seems to be determined to break awa from the royal traditions and to marry fo personal rather than state reasons. Th recant marriage of one • of the prirce' daughrersto a Scotch peec descended from a long lino of Highland chief's who spok Gaelic up to a century ago was tho firs first break. Now comes a report that A bert Victor, the eldest son of the heir ti tho throne, is willing to renounce hi right to the succession if he is only allowed ternary the girl he loves. .Tho young lady happens to be a granddaughter of Queen Victoria, and therefore, the young man's own first cousin. From a romantic point in view this match is very interesting but is not so commedable in other respects. European royal families are the victims of intermarriages of cousins, and nearly every sprig of royally is closely related to every other royal sprig. What they need is an infusion of common, honest, plebeian blood that would give them healthy bodies and sound minds. The young fellow who is anxious to throw away a throne so that he may marry according to his fancy, in not robust of body or bright in intellect, but ho seems to have power enough of will to be able to overcome tho deep-rooted prejudices of his sturdy old grandmother. He wil! probably have his way. . TIIKHB is an evolution in public taste in amusements as well as a public taste in dresn. What is heartily indorsed to-day is put away to-morrow. Thisru is truth in the axiom of the distinguished statesman, Horace Mann, that "Nothing is constant but change; nothing certain but death. Negro ministrelsy has followed tho way of all flesh. It has been sacrificed to the do- siro for novelty. Tho old-fashioned cork artist is sehbin seen nowadays. A now conceit in black has sprung l'ha>nix-liko (pardon the expression) from his ashes. This late fancy is attired in garb that sets chronology at defiance and hopelessly mixes the past and the present. Tho negro minstrel—ho of tho olden time- was worth cultivating', because he was a typo of a peculiar feature of American life. The plantation darkoy is as much an inheritance to the people of this country as an Indian. He is a gunro study, a silhouette whose character profile is as clear a« if cut in a cameo. In him is tho queerest combination of broad humor and simplicity, pathos and emotion. The stage representations of unique being had an ethonol- ogical value as giving u glimpse into tho Ufa of a real American institution. Besides, tho only music that has any claim to u distinctive American character is tho negro melody. It is indigenous to the soul of the South. Whatever music has {allowed in the footsteps of culture and p'rogre»» dooa uot occupy tUe ulwe of those negro songs. There in an art iu it uud not Bftturo. The negro melody is nil nature. Au occasional revival of thoganuiuo negro wigbt wt be iniuss. #1 -VI UlU-U-UlWll uuaiife •—-.« --,/ -- rs the matter was taken up todaj by the nrpentcrs union with the nbovc result, fhe probabilities are that the hod cars- iers and tinners will join the strikers nn- ess the trouble is speedily settled. LONDON.—The accident to the City of Rome, although attended by no njury or loss of life to passengers or crew, elicits general condemnation of the prac- ,ice of racing which has become the rule •ather than the exception with trans- Atlantic vessels. It is true that the passengers themselves united in praise of the captain and his officers, but that is in act so universally indulged in by the patrons of ocean-liners, that it has long iince become insic-nificant and in most caws perfunctory. Despite the complimentary resolutions it is beyond question that the vessel had an extremely nar- v escape from going to tho bottom, and Js also plain that tho passengers were thoroughly frightened and adequately estimated their danger. The extent of the damage to the ship is believed to be Beater thiui was admitted tit Queenstown. It is stated this morning that the board.ot trade will take immediate and effective action to repress ocean-racing by the imposition of such penalty for future infraction of their prohibitive measures us will deter any steamship-owner or ofhcer from indulgence in the practice. now 111 cunuuuj . .n.uu... -- --- --.- in less than twenty minutes by bis father- in-law, a wealthy malster. Three more arrests are expected tomorrow. SAN FHANCISOO, California.— Harry McBride, who was badly punished in a brutal glove light with Frank Lame at the Golden Gate Athletic club, is dead. Larue is under arrest, and Secretary Jamison, of the Golden Gate Athletic club; * rank Jones, director of the club; Joe Dowers, Tim McGrath and John Joell, who seconded tho contestants in the fiu'ht, were arrested as accessories to the murder. WASHINGTON. SAN FUANCISCO,— The sti-amsbip Alameda arrived hero Saturday from Svdncy and Honolulu. The United States steamship Charleston arrived at Honolulu May 29. The Hawaiian legislative assembly opened May 21, by the king. Ihere was no disturbance. The rational reform party secured tho control and organization of the house. ,. WASHINGTON.— Tho protracted negotiations between the senate and house respecting tho differences arising from conflicting amendments to the -Worni pension bill were brought to a successful 'onclusion on Tuesday. Tbe}sennte rt-cedes from insistence upon the dependent pension feature, and tha house agrees to drop the service pension provisions, leaving the bill a disability pension bill. WASHINGTON. — The house committee on Indian affairs has taken favorable action on tho senate appropriating various amounts aggregating S1.U74,- 000 to enable the secretary of the interior to carry out in part tho provisions of the net for the division of the Sioux rescrva- WASHINGTON. — Chairman Cannon, from the committee on appropriations, submitted to the house the fmif— , mado from the finance committee on Sir. Sanford's bill for'government loans on lines of real estate, and on the bill to abolish mot at monje, and tho bills were indefinite- lv postponed. On motion of Mr. b-tt- munds n senate bill extending tho criminal jurisdictiction of tho Circuit and District Courts to the great lakes and their connecting waters wos taken from tho calendar nnd passed. Mr. Morrill, from tho committee on finance, reported back favorably and with sundry amendments, the house silver bill, and gave notice that at proper times he would offer itas a substitute for the senate. The senate silver bill was taken up and Mr. Eustis addressed the senate. House.— Mr. Morrill, of Kansas present- system of athletic or cnlisUionic training takes' no notice of this loss. "Now, 1 chum that above all else n child should bo taught how to stand and how to breath. Next ho should bo instructed as to tho proper way of using every muscle nnd joint. Tench him those things and ho will be a graceful, healthy, strong man. Neglect them nnd while he may become temporarily strong his power is neither lusting nor conducive to long life nnd vigor. . "Nothing is more important than to teach children the general principles of right development. It is a mere makeshift to bring forward calisthenics. Only nsmnll minority of tho children in classes give any vigor or meaning to tho few < insignificant movements of the arms. Most of tho boys and almost all of tho girls She hadn't sung it for years. As she sang she was no longer in the presence of royalty, but singing to loving mends in her fatherland. , , , No one present understood one word of the "prayer." Softly at first the plaintive notes floated on the air, Swelling louder and richer every moment. The singer seemed to throw her whole soul into that weird, thrilling, plaintive "prayer. Gradually the song died away and ended in a soft sob. Again there Was silence— the silence of admiring wonder. .The audience sat spellbound. Jenny bind lifted at last her sweet blue eyes to look into the scornful face that had so disconcerted her at first. There was no expression nows instead, a teardrop glistened on Ihe long black lashes. After a moment, with Iho impulsiveness of a child of Ihe tropics, Grisicrossed to Jenny Lind's side,' placed her arm aboulher and kissed her warmly utterly regardless of the.admiring audience. TI1K MOlJEtlN NAVAIj HAl'TM! iiow Wnr Ships Will Coinont Knell Other In Coining; ISIignBemehU. Each vessel will clear for action as soon as tho other is discerned—perhaps jive miles away. Kach will probably slow down at first in order to gnin time fo preparation, niid'cspecially for gelling; the steam pressure mi to the highest point. Forced draft will at once bo started and Ihe subdued roar of Ihe air driven through tho furnaces lo accelerate combustion, and Iho whirl of Ihe dynamos will bo added to Iho clnng of Iho (run-breach blocks as llioy are swung open lo admit the projec- lilo to Iho breach, tho hum of Iho ammuni- Derailed the Wrongr Train and Missed a Big Boodle. TBXAHKANA, Ark., June 10.—A west bound Cotton Belt train which left here at midnight last night, left the track in a spur switch, two miles from town. An unknown man stealing a ride on the baggage cor was instantly killed and the passengers and trainmen badly shaken up. The engineer and fireman had scarcely recovered from the shock when six-shooters and Winchesters were, rammed in their faces ond they were ordered to lead tha in the march upon the express car. Tha robbers lurned Ihe swilch which was the cause of the wreck. They entered the express car, and after a short resistance ftom Messenger Nesbill, went through the safe, securing, it is claimed, less than S200. After they bail gone through this car the robbers marched the engineer and fireman and messenger about 100 yards from the track, seated them on a log and told them to stay there with their eyes shut for one Lour When the bandits had gone a distance o about fifty yards Ihey lurnod one fired a volley at the men on Ihe log. Tho messenger was shot through tho left ham and another bullel pierced " "''' _ _ iff tori —_ Commons' was'fishing in the Little Miami Biter, and fell into tha stream. The mother Witnessed the accident, and plunged in, and succeeded in bringing her Sauffhter to the shore. The daughter was beyond resuscitation. The sudden excitement was to much for tte mother, and she died shortly afterward. tttKOWS TBH5 OAUNTT^ET. A Change In the 1'rlpo for I'liddllnR Iron. PITTSBUHO, June 10.—At today's session of the amalgamated association the price for puddling iron in the eastern dis- irict (cost of the Alleghenies) was fixed nt 14 per ton. This means that Ihe eastern workers will demand an incrensaof pay all round approximating 15 per cenl. This move may be looked upon as throwing lown the gauntlet. There is every indication that the manufacturers will not hes- iaio to express their readiness to take it Redaction Om Eight Percent, Years' Area. of his ear. Th up. A ]Wlnl«t<!«-'» tMng Absence.. PiTTBnuno, Pa., June 10.—Rev. C. A. Young, a Mt. Washington clergyman, who left home late Saturday night to conduct services at Dchaven, Pa., has not, been seen since. He wns married, .31 years of ngo, and no reason for Ins mysterious disappearance can bo assigned. His friends fear that he met with foul play. ed the conference rcporton tha senate dependent pension bill. 111., asked t has u r™ 0 ' 1 'than the estimates KORK1H.N. TUB British bark Dinapore has been wrecked off Cape Corrientes and the captain and five of the crew lost. HEUIIBKT GLADSTONE, son of the "Grand Old Man," whom Mr. Gladstone refers to as "my bov Herbert," is nearly forty years of age. Mu TUU.Y, tho editor of the Roscoin- mon (Ireland) Herald, has been sentenced to three months' imprisonment for publishing an article in his paper denouncing land-grabbers. PHAOUE.—It is reported that Dr. Rieger, leader of Hie old Czechs, and twenty other immiilors of that, party, will resign from the Dohcmiiui Diet. LONDON.—Tho Swedish bark Architect, Captain Lingh, from Fernun- dinu, reports that on May 24 a largo balloon was sighted dragging along the surface of the Atlantic. Darkness comnniiK on it was found imposiblo to grapple with Iho Ijalloon. Sun/.—Major Wissmnnn, imperial Gorman Commissioner to Kast Africa, has arrived here from Africa on his way to Berlin. He reports that I'Jmin Pasha, when !m started for the interior of Africa, was enjoying fine huullh. A (.JKiiMAN company, with a capital of 410,000,000, has miule an otter to the Italian government to cultivate.tho sterile district known as the cupngmi di Homn on scientific principles. At present tho district is a desolate and pestilential plain, whose condition is hollered to contribute much to Ihe unhealthy condition of Koine. HALIFAX.--Now Foundland papers state that tlio excitement over the lisheries matter is sill intense. Fishermen are enraged over the actions of French olh'cors, and numerous indignation meetings were held. At one meeting the fishermen resolved that if tho French disturbed the nets inside tho, shoro limits to Urn on them. LONDON, England.—It is reported that James Munro, chief of the metropolitan police, has resigned, in consequence of a quarrel between tho government anil himself regarding the regulations adopted by tho police on the occasion of tho demonstration against the licensing bill in his department. SKVKN shocks of earthquake have occurred in tho French deparrment of Jura, inflicting great damage in the vicinity of sundry civil appropriation mends total appropriations being $13,298,000 lesss regular and special anil 82 629,000 in excess of the appropriation carried by the lastbill. The report states that it is apparent that the excess is largely due to features not incorporated in the last sundry civil act, among which are the eleventh census, $1,750.000; artificial limbs for disabled soMieis 8270.00. homes for disabled volunteer soldiers fGOO.OOO, aid to state homes for soldiers SIOO.UUU, and a large number of appropriations for public buildings. _ CONG HUSSION AIj. FIHDAY, Juno 6, Senate.— The silver bill held the day in tho senate and in the discussion nothing new was brought out. When the senate was called to on'cr, Sen. Mitchell moved to reconsider tho vote by which tho senate yesterday passed the bill authorizing the construction of a railway bridge across tho Columbia rivor, near Vancouver, and the motion was entered. A now conference wan ordered on the de- •iciidont pension bill. The silver bill was then token up and Sen. Plumb addressed the senate on that measure. 7/«i(w.—Tho silver debate was resumed this morning, Mr. Und, of Minnesota, who • was the .first speaker, said ho represented an agricultural district, the farmers of which were not poor, but not wholly prosperous. Tho depressed condition was duo to the low price of agricultural products. Ho iiundent pension bill. Mr. Springer, of 111., asked thai Ihe report go over until tomorrow in older thai it uiighl bo pnnl- ed in Ihe Record and members bo jriven an opportunity to examine its provisions, but Mr. Morrill objected. The previous question was ordered—yeas, 115; nays, 70. Mr. Morrill, in explanalion of Ihe reporl, stated tho conference committee had struck oul Ihe dependent feature of tho senate bill, und tna service feature of the house bill. Tho measure as determined upon was not exactly what ho would desire, but il was the best that he could obtain. It would distribute $35,000,000 among tho poor soldiers of Ihis nnlion. Mr. Yoder, of Ohio, protested against the conference reporl, holding that it ignored tho demands of the soldier, loft his prayer unanswered and buried in tho basement of Ihe Capitol his petitions for a per diem rate of pensions. Mr. Springer of 111., entered a vigorous protest against the manner in which tho bill was brought before Ihe house. Ho said there was no opportunity offered to members to examine its provisions. As he viewed the bill, il was an instance of the laboring of Iho mountain and Ihe bringing forth of a very insignificant mouse. Mr. Turner, of New York, said thai Ihe Morrill bill, as it passed Ihe house, was u. respectable measure, because it had a respectable father; bul the pending bill was wilhout a father, bul with a considerable number of wel nurses. II was a measure lhal had never been asked for by Ihe soldiers. TIIUHBDAY, June. 12. Senate.-—Mr. Edmunds offerd a resolution which went over till to-morrow, appointing Kdward K. Valentino Sergeant- ul-Arms of Ihe senate, to lake olfico on June 30. 1800. Mr. Morrill gave nolice that on Monday next he would call up the senate bill in relation lo the agricultural colleges, and would address Ihe senate Ihereon; and Mr. Plall gavo notice that immediately after tho consideration of the silver bill he would ask the senate to consider tho bill for the admission Wyoming as a state. Among Ihe bills reported from committees and placed j on the calendar were two senate bills to amend the polygamy laws, and tho house legislative, executive | judicial appropriation- bill. Tho housd bill for Ihe establishment of new {harbor linos in Portage Lake, Mich., was reported and passed. House.— Speaker laid before Iho house a letter from Mr. Mills, of Texas, resigning his membership on the committee on rules, to which ho was appointed yesterday. The resignation was accepted, and Mr. MoMillen, of Tennessee, appointed to fill Ihe vacancy. The vote was taken on agreeing to the conference reporl on the anti-lrustbill and resulted '£> lo 50. Mr. Stewart (Vt.), raised the point of no quorum, a call of Iho house was ordered. A quorum having appeared Iho conference roporl was rejected, 12 to 115. Mr. Stewarl then moved a further utnferenco wilh instruclions to Iho house conferees to recede from Ihe house amendment. This amendment provides thai every con- Iract or agreement entered into tor tho purpose of preventing the sale or purchase make merely superficial movements, with no science of the meaning and no feeling of oxhilcralion. If anythimr has been said to tho children about breathing no el- fccl is visible. If anything lists been said about tho carriage of the body the instruc- lion has been confined to nn injunction to keep back the shoulders. " I n a nervous effort to obey Ibo latter injunction children ore often found with hollowed backs and shoulder-blades driven in against the spine. When the shoulders are violently and persistently thrown back the shoulder-blades almost meet. Ihey press on tho spine and jam the upper part of it forward. The effect of it is simply unavoidable. Mr. Checkley illustrated his proposition by fixing a piece of stick T. fashion across the top nf his Malacca cane. When he pressed Ihe end of Ihe cross-piece backward and downward the flexible Malacca bent correspondingly torward, as the spine itself does under like circumstances. "There is the sort of thing, that children are called upon to do day after day. Is it any wonder that ,,they cannol nllain proper strenjjth under such treatment? The sbady voluntary contraction of the rau.-clcs (like that exerted in throwing back the shoulders) is death to muscular tissues. It prevents a free circulation and the tissues any Ihey waste away. "If a child is senl to school at the age of five or six the teacher should watch him at his desk to make sure that he maintains an erect position. U will be found that it the head is kept properly held erect tho chin is bound to draw up Ihe brenstrbone. My holding tho body erect and straight the child will find it easy to breathe in the costal way—that is, with the upper port of the chest. Ihis, 1 claim, is the proper way to krealho. Of course it is not easy to learn all this at once, but a careful teacher, by taking pains, could soon bring her class into such a condition that they would find . it easier to stand, walk and sit right than wrong. "It is not necessary to spend any special half hour a day in teaching these things. The instructor who is willi children all the lima is the one to keep Ihcm standing or sitting properly. 'Folding the arms, tion hoists raising powder and shell to the decks, nnd Iho quiet, firm orders ot authority. On deck the Kittling guns and revolving cannon and the rapid-fire guns in the tops are got noiselessly into readiness, tho captain takes his place in the armored conning tower with tho chief quartermaster and his aid, Ihe executive officer assumes charge ot Iho battery and remains near at hand to lake Ihe caplain's place in case of his 'death or disability, tho range-finders are got into position, and tho ofhcer in charge begins to report from time to time the distance of the enemy, now drawing Probably not a shot will be fired until Ibis distance is reduced to 2,000 yards, nnd probably both ships will be pointed toward each other until that time. But now what will the contestants do? It hns been held that both will advance steadily toward each other—each commander hoping that some false move on the part of his adversary will enable him to rush forward, discharge his bow torpedo at 500 yards, that neither dnresto swerve, less ho himself be rammed) so that tho ships will at length collide, end on, nnd may be both sink. Thfl various invonlions of Ihe last row yeiu-s—rapid-fire guns, high explosives, torpedoes, submarine boals, dynamite mms. and range-finders, Ihe increiisod power and perfection of steam and electric machinery, the improvements in powder and in steel for projectiles and for armor —have not revolutionized naval science so much as Ihey have broadened it. Ihe principles of strategy remain the same, and so does the necessity for the seaman s skill. Kngineers conslrnct. inventors invent, experiments are tried, sham battles are fought, and heated discussions agitato the naval mind, but the only thnuj that determine the real conditions of mod- naval warfare is the modern naval Lieut. B. A. Fiske, in the Forum. robbers thorijdisnppeared. It required but a short lime to nolify Ihe ollicers hare, who aro now in pursuit of Ihe bandits. One of tho party has been arrested, but not fully identified. Yesterday afternoon $10,000 was taken from Ihe Southern express office to the depot and sent north. It is supposed the robbers thought the money was going soiilh. Great excitement prevails-on account of Ihe robbery. Within Ihn pasl few years several robberies wore perpetrated wilhin a radius of 100 m'les. Tho people here aro exasperated, and if the guilty parlies aro caught, Judge Lynch will save courl expenses. Inhuman Parents. SiiEiiovoAN FAI.I.H. Juno Chapman, Edward Hills PRONOUNCED A CAN Ann. Alleged Bnrlnl Alive of Olutnvo Cantor, nt Chlcngo. CutcAoo, June 10.—An evening paper publishes <i lengthy and sensational account of the dwitli nnd alleged interment alive of Gustavo Canter, which, when brought down 10 a statement of fncts seems merely a suspicions case. I he shry was first told by a workman named John Slier, who stated thai on February 2oth lasl, when passing HUlge Lawn cemetery, Snp'l Miller called him in. Mi ler was can i ern wor.- A DOB Trlctl for III* Mfo. A Boston (Mass.) dispatch says: A dog or sitting properly, -naming me aimo, the present altitude of respeclful attention, is ono thai breathing n practiced. cramps the" chcsl and tho U should never be ,el lha teacher Vinstrucl her on trial for his life—a sight impossible outside the jurisdiction of Massachusetts curious laws—was the ovenl Friday that filled tho Municipal Court to overflowing with curious spectators. Judge Curtis presided. The defendant, Towser, a handsome setter, belonging to Nathan Simmons, a South Kml saloon-keeper, was charged with having a vicious nnd savage disposition, "dangerous to Ihe pence nnd bodily weal of the good citizens of Ihis Commonweal Hi." ,, , To prove this, Hilmoth Hess swore Hint the doa hnd billcn him without provocation, and he wanted tho handsome animal killed. Towscr's owner demurred, and the Court summoned Towser to prove his good character, and he was forthwith brought into court and installed in tho pen. His master retained able counsel for him and, amid tho titter of tho audience and the smiles of Judge Curlis, the trial began. The plaintiff told how he wns bitten, but acknowledged that ho had provoked lowser ll.;-Alex and Liraio and Jennie Steitz are under arrest for child murder. Lime gave birth to a child May 28, which was strangled by Iho parties named. S15VKN MAY AUVBXTISTS. AuflplulotiH OponhlRof Their Camn Meet hiB lit Mansion. Wis. MAUSTON, Wis., Special Telegram Juno H._The seventh day advcntists are holding their annual camp meeting at this place. There meeting began June, 10th, and will continue until the 17th. Ihe regular camp meeting was preceded by a worker's mealing of one week. Ihis mecling was.composed of those who have been engaged in various lines ot church work in Iho stale, during Ihe pasl year. There are abonl Ihirly ministers on Iho ground. Quite a large corps of ministers and workers cnme from Des Moines, Iowa. hist might. Prominent among these are, k. W. Farnsworth, a leading evangelist, and W. 11. Wakelnvmof L>es Moms, la., K. C Porter of Minneapolis, E. H. Gotes of Colorado, C. Eldridge, 0. A.Johnson, and others, all of whom will lake an active parl, in tho special lines of work which which they represent. by teasing him. Others no panic stricken, and since the lirst of the shocks have refused to ro-entor their houses. Thousands of men, women and children are camped out in tho open fields. No loss of life is reported, but a largo amount of property has been destroyed. liONUON.—A young woman bos carried off the highest honors at the June examination at Cum bridge University. Tho winner of this distinction isMissPlullippa Fawcott, who is bracketed as the superior of the male senior wrangler in tho mathematical tripos. Miss Fuwvett, who is 22 years of age, is a daughter of the late Professor Fawcett. Two other young women, Miss Field uud Miss Ixm, were al»o among the wranglers. Uwmw.--Tlio St. Junion Gazette, in an article on the negotiations now being carried on by England and Germany relative to territory in Africa, says that thai it is probable a settlement will be reached, by the terms of which tho Germans will evacuate Witu and abandon their claims to the territory behiud Witu. Tho Gazette further says that the line will be drawn across Lake Victoria Nyanaa one degree south of the equator to tne eastern boundary of the Congo stuto. All the dis- pulud territory north of this hue will be British, and all south of it Geriuau,. believed tho prices were affected by tho amount of money in circulation. Increase of circulation advanced prices, and shrinkage of circulation diminished them. Iho increase in Ihe purchasing value of gold was due to Iho fuel that its production was docreiising whilo it* use in tho urta was increasing. If silver had been ullowod to retain its place as money throughout Ihe world, it too would have enhanced in purchasing power. Ho thought silver should IKS restored to its former position. This was demanded by tho great mass of Iho American people. It was no argument to say Iho people did nol understand tho question. They did. People could Ihink and reason us well as members of congress. Tho judgment of Iho popular mind, like woman's reasoning, was generally right. Commenting on Ihe Ihrco measures before tho house, he said Iho treasury bill was most objectionable. Under a friendly secretary it might be made usotu in increasing the volume of currency, bul mder an unfriendly secretary might be dangerous Personally, ho believed Ihe free coinage bill presented not only Iho best, but Iho quickest way to Holllo Ihe whole question. But he believed it was always best to yield something even to prejudice, if by doing BO ogislation al- mosl equally eflieacious and less objeclion- ablo, could be secured. Such a measu re was Ihe republican caucus bill. SATUIIUAY, June 7. Jfouse.— Tho silver bill was passed today—yeas, 185; najs, 119. On tho final ballot eighl republicans voted with tho democrats against tho bill, us follows: Messrs. Anderson (Kas.), Burtino (Nov.), Carter (MonU . Kolley (Kas.), Kockwell (Mass.). Towiiseud Colo. , ; Turner (Kas.), Wilson Washington). llal one democrat (Wilson, of Missouri) voted with the republicans for the passage of the bJUj f TJje h,oueo then adjourned, MOKPAY, June 9, v Senate.—Sen. Call offen ' today (which was ref( committee on foreign questing Ihe lute negotiations , modifications ol tke of any commodity, transported from one State or Territory to bo sold in another or so contracted to bo sold, ur to prevent competition in tho transporatulion of persons or propoi ly from one state or territory into another, shall bo deemed unlawful within the moaning of this act; provided that tho contracts here enumerated shall not bo construed to exclude any other contract or agreement declared unlawful in this act. As.agreed in conference this amendment was mado to raid: "Kvory contract or agreement entered into for the purpose of preventing competition in tho Iransportion of persons or properly from one state or territory into another, so that tho rates of such transportation may be raised above what is just and reasoiiiiblo, shall bo declared unlawful within the meaning of this act. And nothing in Ibis acl shall be deemed or held to impair the powers of Ihu several stales in respect of any c.f the mailers in this acl mentiuned." Mr. Stewart then demanded Ihe previous question to luu molion. Agreed lo—yeas, 111 ; nays, 07. The motion was then agreed to—yeas, 100 j nays, 08. Mr. Spooner, of Rhode Island, presented and Iho house agreed lo Iho coxfereuco report .on the military academy appropriation bill. Mr. Henderson, of Iowa, from the committee on appropriations, reported the urgent deficiency bill, appropriallug W.708,000 foe the payment of pensions and 8.J.700,- 000 for the expenses of the eleventh consm. They were passed, AFoolu'u 1.'r<>il« Mark. HBLKNA, Mont., June 11.—Sumo mo.i while walking along tlw Missouri river near Half-Bieod Hauids, about fifty miles from Helena, u few days ago, found Ihu following note in a uuiall botUo in the water: ''Should imybody find lliis please let my wife know ol uiy death. Goorgo M. Hwtman, Cleveland, 0." A copy of this aote has been aenito llw mayor of CfovoiftRd' Who th,9 wan w. or his fu,w is notKuowii. Nobody has been found in the MkSfturi at thw point for soiu« children to keep tho upper point ot the lorehe.ul and the most prominent part of Iho chesl always uplifted, as if trying to push up through the coiling. A word now and again will soon inculcate the right sort of carriage. Let all bending forward bo dona from the hip-joint—not from the waisl. Tho backbone need not and should not be bent in stopping to pick up anything "Instead o£ wasting time over rods and wands teachers should make tho children learn how to hold their bodies and how lo move the shoulders, hips and other joints properly in the ordinary business of life. Children can gel little good from what they luarn mechanically. Iho youngster's interest niusl be aroused. Tench him that not dumbells, but Iho knowledge ho acquires in Iho carriage and d«i...r.iiieiitof his body, will make him agile and slrong, nnd then his physical education will amount to something. Physical education is properly accomplished only through Iho mind. "Tho mere acquirement of muscular tissuo i» nol o£ so much importance as a good shonlh of sound, healthy, ngilo bone- covoriiifi. Hy thai 1 m"an, elastic supply tendons and muscle working in harmony, directed by a well-regulated mind. 1 hat is what children need. The shoulder should not bo strained back of Iho hip joint. Those two joints should boon th« sumo perpendicular lino. Tho chest nu^t havu prominence on its own account, anil Ihe shoulders when hold back far enough to givo Iho chosl free development hud a natural and comfortable center, nun no believer in tho llieory of extensivei ilo- slructiou in tissues and hurried rebuilding of them to secure health. Such training is abinonmil. The eat, the horse, dog, tiger and olher lower animals keepjtlioir strength for tho mosl part with light exercise. Iho tendency of hard oxorciso is hard muscles, and hard muscles aro bad. It is in tho couserviilimi of energy, and not in the prodigal dissipation of energy, that t he greatest strength and omUirmico of the body will always lie. Our bodies should remain linn but plunit and in mosl parts soft. There is no reason why any of us should become inactive beforo our eigh- teciilh birthday." Jenny I.l'icl ami (trill. Mllwuukuo Wlacoiwln. 1 havo KOiuowhuro a little ballad thai lolls a prc.lty story of thu famous songs- Iress, .le.iny Und. Many days, months The pulpit in the pavilion wns occupied yesterday by Eld. H. R. Johnston ot Milton Junction . At 9 o'clock Ihis morning, Ihe hrsl session of the conference was hculd. lie President A. J. Breed, of Madison, in the chair. On calling Ihe roll 01 delegates responded, representing 31 churches. AMONG ST11ANGKHS. Clip I' an ii'i;i v mi*-" ..»—--—. — filling in n new grave and told Slier he believed Iho man in Ihe coffin was ulivi!. They listened and heard sounds which Slier claims sounded as it made by some ono rappii.g on the inside of Iho coilin. Miller, however, continued to fill in Ihe grave, and the water also ran in, covering Iho coffin, nnd the sounds, ceased. Stiers says Miller subsequently told him that ha opened the grave Inter, and found the body distorted, and every evidence that death occurred after interment. Supt. Miller, when questioned bv a reporter, said thai when burying Cantor ho heard noises, but on taking off Ihe coffin lid found (lie man unniis a- kablvdead. After replacing the coflin lid he saw Sliers passing iind thought it would bo a good joke to scare him, which he did. Ho subsequently clinched the story by telling of the alleged exhumaiia- tion. The noises in the grave, ho thinks, were caused by water running in around the coffin. At the hospital today it wi's stated that Cantor died! of heart disease and the physicians scout the idea that he subsequently revived. WOMEN AUK It AH RED. Tlloy Cannot Sorvo as Members of County • Councils. LONDON June 10.—The house of lords today rejected Ihe bill to enable women lo serve as members of counly councils. Whilo, from Iho known consensus of opinion among Ihe lords on Ihis subject, their action was not surprising, it was Btill thought that the presence of Miss Cobdcn and Miss Cons m the London coanly council by virlno of popular eleclion, and Ihe addilional fact that no protest against Iheir being sealed was lodged wilhin Ihe year succeeding their election, would exercise greater influence over the obdurate peers. There is now a resolution beforo Ihe house of commons calling allenlion lo Ihe exclusion of women from Ihe parliamentary franchise, and practically a motion to allow women, otherwise legally qualified, lo exercise this privilege. Although nol as ancienl as Ihe "deceased wife's sister" bill, this motion crops up from lime to time, and it is interesting to note Us growing strength as it returns to its place on the parliamentary table. Since 1872 women have voted for member*of town councils and in the years intervening Ihe privilege ot voting for school boards, poor law guardians uud olher local bodies have been added. The parliamentary committee also rejected today the "unearned increment' clause in Iho bill providing for the widening and general improvement of the Slrand. ,V CURVE. The Condition of Orowinsr Wliftftt is Stcudly Declining. WASHINGTON, June 10.—The statistical returns of Juno to the department of agriculture include preliminary.estimates of tlio area of wheat, ],jth spring and winter, and its condition. While several slates increased Ihe area of winter wheat last; autumn the heavy reduction by ploW- ing nnd planting in olher crops to replace the winter wheat killed in Illinois and Indiana and, to a limited extent, in two or three other stales, has reduced the acreage in every wheat growing state of any prominence except Kansas nnd Oregon. Tho percentages represent Ihe aclual area now growing, in comparison with Ihelncrenge harvested last fall, and include all thai was seeded last fall except what hns boon replaced by olh- er crops. The general average is 78.1, a reduction of 8.8 per cent, of last year's winter whent area. Percentages of principal areas are as follows: New York, 98: Pennsylvania, 99; Virginia, 97; Ocorgin. S3; Texas, 75; Kentucky, 94; Ohio, 9"i; Michigan, 90; Indiana. 89; Illinois, 76; Missouri, 98; California, 80; Oregon. 10:!. . An increase in Ihe aurn.uco of spring wheat is reported except in Wisconsin and Dakota. The percentages are; Wisconsin, 97; Minnesola, 118; Imva, 104; Ne- b.nska. 105; Ihe Diuolas, 95. There is also an increase iu Colorado, Washington and the territories. Tho gnnnral percentage is 103.8. • Taking winter mid spring wheat together, the percentage of lasl year s breadth is 95.4, showing a nel .loss of be shipped frpu; V> the United was, Msftte',J«W« .*; U'CHy, .lUilliy l.miu. au«u*j vtu-T« *<•• ami years have quite obliterated the VLTCO from' mv memory, leaving only tho. skeleton of tlio story to flutter in my briun .like an autumn leaf which the summer s winds had riddled und robbed of its green, lint 1 shall try to repair Iho injured leat with Iho poor thread of my siiu pie prose. Soiuo- wherein the forties flnsi and Jenny l;ind weiu singing in different places in London. Thorn who went into ecstasies over Orisi s "Norma" wero the next evening enraptured with Land's ' Casta Diva." Great w*u thw rivalry liulsvucii them. Finally Queen Victoria, deeming it n shame mat two tmch gifted women should bo 'separated by a moan, unworthy jealousy, requested bolh to appear al a court concert Of course they bolh came. The Queen warmly welcomed them together for the flrsl t hue. She gave Iho signal tor Iho concert lo bogiu. Jenny L "id wua the youngor, and it was arranged that she should sing first. With perfect confidence in her powers she stepped forward, to bo- «iu. lilmuciug to glance at Grim, sho saw the Southern woman's malignant gaze fixed ou her. Her courage loft her, her voice UoiuUod, everything grew black bo- fore LM and, slw ivlwoat fell. Uy tuo * - '- ' ----Mon of her will, however, sho " ABU fear aria. A .paiuful came forward, and"." after expatiating on Towser's good qualities, the prisoner himself was brought forward in his own behalf. At various commands he plaved dead, walked on his hind legs about the room, stood on his head, shouldered arms, whined dismally in imitation of a song, and wound up by inarchUjr up the steps to tho Judge s desk on his hind logs and shaking paws with his Honor. . . Tho latter was greatly tickled, without hesitating said, "Towser, you are. a peiiconhlo and orderly canine. I' give judgement in your behalf and dismiss you, tho plaintiff paying the cost." TranHfor of a Knllroiul. CHICAOO, Junn 12.—It is stated that the Northern 1'ncific has purchased the Chicago * (lalumet terminal railroad ot this city. It will bo consolidated with Iho Chiengo & (ircat Wiwtern, the jiroseut ter- mimirprnpurty of the Wisconsin Central, tho whole to h'e placed under tho Wisconsin Central management. Ileiitcn iiiKl llobbotl, CHICAOO, 111., June 11.—John Burko, a stock dealer of Yomigstown, 0., was found in an unconscious condition nt the corner of Hush and Michigan Strei.'ts, at. a o'clock this morning. Ho had boon boa ton unlil bis head and fucowere a mass of cuts and bruises. His pockets had bceirrillfd, and his coat, hat and shoes had been taken. II" was taken to the county hospital, when) fears are expressed tluil lie may not survive. Will Have li> Answer, Nnw YOIIK, Junoill.— Among tho pas- snngors on tho steamship Saratoga, from Havana, Cuba, this morning, wero young Uober*. S. Wallace and .1. B. Lowitvt, prisoners charged with robbing the editor of Wallace's Monthly. They were in charge of detectives. S. of V. In Convention. Binu.iNiiTON, Iowa, June 11.— Tho Ilawkoyo's Washington, Iowa, special suys tho division of tho camp, of Sons of Veterans of Iowa convened this afternoon, with Col. White in tho chair. Some fifty vnnips wero represented. After somo.pre- limiimry business they adjourned until tomorrow. Tho Daughters of Veterans also convened this afternoon. Ten camps are represented. With liul One Name. MiNNEAi'OUH, Juno 11.—The annual session of tlio Norwegian Lutheran church of America, represented by about 1,800 delegates, began hero today. Tho meeting is com posed of throe sects of tho church, which have buou separated for years, and will result in their uniting under the name of United Norwegian Lutheran Free Church of America. SaclStoryofaUyiiiBlttlohls'"' Woman at Otthkogli. OsiiKOSii, June 11.—Mrs Annie Ly man, of Menominee, Mich., lies at Ihe piintof death in this city. She tells a sad story of how her husband induced her to go to Milwaukee for treatment for her health, and about'four weeks ago, when sho wished to return, told her to come here and that he would meet her. Ho did not put in an appearance, and she hiis since learned that he left with her sister, Lillio Williams, who was formerly an acl- Iress. To add to Mrs. Lymans troubles a child was born. i»v HlttSiireof Beiiomlnatloii. GALENA, 111., June 12.—Judge William Spensly of this city, Iho representative of the anti-Hill sentiment in this country, last night, published a card withdrawing candidacy for congress. This means that Hilt will secure tho Jo Davis county dol- egaiion which with the other counties already instructed for him, insure his re- nomination. Burglars at Alartiuotto. MAKQUKTTE, Mich,, Juno 12.—The hardware stores of White, Packard & Co., and 11. Neidhordt, were entered by burglars, hist night, w'jo stole $COO worth of ciillory and revolvers. It is believed it was the same gang recently operating in Ishpoming and Negauneq, where over $2,000 worth of merchandise have been stolon during the lasl foiimghl. A Wlfo TnfciM a Jlaml. AWIANV. Oregon, Juno 12.—At Now Lebanon Ihis morning, Mrs. Arnsbuugh shot and killed her husband and then suicided. Sim suspected him of being .intimate with her sister, who was hying with them, and this morning finding them in a compromising position, she did tho shooting. Bight Years for lloriiuStiiallni;. ELSWOUTK, Wis., Juno 12.—William Kiosow appeared in court and pleaded guilty to the charge of horse stealing, and was sentenced to tho penitentiary tor eight years. Thirteen years ngo ICiesow was tried hero for the murder of Ferguson Gould, but was acquitted. Since then ho has served a term in Iho Wisconsin penitentiary, and ono iu the Minnesota penitentiary. "MAUKKT DAY." Drealliixl liluotvlulty, ii, 1'n., Juno 12.— An olootric storm wliU'h raged over Berks county last night and this morning was phenominal in intensity. A number of people were Blunnail mid tho air sueomod ohurged with electricity to an extent never beforo known. Great damage was donobyhail and rain. _ ___ __ _ _ _ _ ___ __ _ _ Wlmrcvw Miiliivlu |S*Ut»i Tlio bilious uru its tottulii proy. Iu liilorinllUint emu niuillloiil fttvw, dumb tigui) uud »guo cuke, I hu llvor Is iilwtiyn seriously uffoqtoU, tti"l tlio blooil coiiiuiiilniitod wWi blip. Ou.0 ot tUochloI raotfOiiB wliy llontotior'D Stomach Wltore i» nucU u 8ur» defiinm ugulnst culll» iiiul fever uml overy lurm ol muliivlul dlswiii, 1«. Hint ll aouu (iwuy wild llubllay to tho atai'""", W lylMfuiluu im>«u- Inrliyof Iho lilllnryurKUU Iu ndvuu«o pi tlio uv- rlvuf ol tho nmnuu lyhoii ihu dUuuso la provnlout. Tlmro l« uo lluov JoHUylui,' m;onurutlv« tor t io»o about vlillluK of oiulijtiilliiL' to u locality whoto ho nil»!iiiu litlul Mists, 'luoro U n» oorktu 1m- iiSutiylioui aUo»«o Ittuu (Midswlo oi op luiiii, iu bo (wLiuoa by ihd use °1 the SIM iiid «U1 »im«uwdlcti. But f iii ilu> ilHU'is jiwmto IWtU Moreover, H teinovoii ululuu mid Hills for tlio lluifiilatlon of Catllu ISxporU I'liiwiHl In tlio Simate. WASHINGTON, June 11.—Iho senate bill to prohibit iv monopoly of tho transportation of cattle to foreign countries (which was under discussion last Monday) was again taken' up and passed without further discussion. Vest having consented to Iho amendment inserting tlio words; "Not already contracted for in good faitl by persons or parties having cattle for transportation at the date of such contract sufficient to occnp.y such . storuga room. ''The senate joint resolution in re gard to tho export trade in cattle was then taken up and Sun. Vest made a state mont in explanation and in advocacy of il ofter which il was adopted. It request the president of the United States tc cause correspondence ami negotiation tc be had with tho authorilios ot tu-eu Britain for the purpose of securing abro gallon or modification of; tho regulation now enforced, which require cattle import ed into Great Britain from tho Unitet States to bo slaughtered at the port o entry, and prohibiting Iho same froai bo iug carried alive to other places m s«i Tho senate bill lo provide for Iho ii speclion of live cattle and beof product intended for export to foreign countries was then taken up arid passed. It re quires tho secretary of agriculture to caus to be mado u careful inspection of all av cattle and beef products intended to export to foreign countries from Hi United States with a view to ascertoi whether euch cattle und beef product are free from disease, and fa this purpose he may. appoui inspectors, who shall be authorized to giv official certificates clearly stating the con dition,in wwto euefc Ujuuuaw *»« beu products ore found, <wd no 4eai'an,ce sUa tJejjW wy vessel h«w^ott^(>|M;4 w*U A Train CoIIhloK With a Derailed Freight Near Plymouth. PLYMOUTH. Wis., June 10.—A serious jllision on tho Milwaukee & Northern ailroad occurred yesterday afternoon, a die south of the city, an engine with a rew of trackmen-running into a wrecked eight, which they were sent to assisl. en or more men were injured and four eriously. Those whose injuries are .Ilia vorst are: Thomas Raspenson, carsnulh, jreen Buy, skull badly fractured; John urke, suction foreman, Appleton, left leg raclured, and spine injured; Mutt Aim-in, rackmen, Appleton, sculp wound .and loulder badly bruised; Emil Dasinso, Vppleton, spine injured. The injured are 11 alive Ihis morning, and all will prob- bly recover except, perhaps Thomas Ras- inson, Ihe carsuiith from Green Bay, who s in a dangerious condition. Tho track vas cleared at midnight and Irains were mining as usual. It appears thai Ihe vrecking crew sonl out with the colliding ngine thought, from their orders, that he wreck wrs above instead ot below the The collision occured on a curve, where he olher train could not be seen only for hort distance. GoU u l>o»o of Louil. MiKNKAi-ows, Minn., June 10.—At an arlv hour this morning a colored man was shot by W. P. Ivos, of this city, while at- empting to bmglame the hitter's house. le ran out, and was afterwards found by i policeman, in an insensible condition, about 100 feet from the house. He was lit in the neck and will probably die. When taken to the hospital he gave Ihe mine of Unison, but it has been discovered that his name is Geprgo W. 1'risbee, ami ,hut he is a notorious crook, who was reconlly discharged from the Minnesola state prinon : KXl'bOSION OF UAS, Travel Seriously Impaired on Uroailway New York. NEW YOIIK, June 12.—An explosion of gas occurred this morning on tho corner of Fulton street and Broadway,, where workmen were engaged in repairing Ihe pipos of a steam heating company. Ihere was evidently a big leak in ono of the gas pipes and the gas ignited. A few mpn were scorched and one burned seriously. The fire from Iho bur ed gaspipu conli lined x3 burn during Iho forenoon and curiously •mpedod travel on one of Iho busiest spols on Broadway. nearly ono and thrce-fmirths millions acres. Tho estimated area of 1889 wns 38,125,859 acres. , .-111. •The condition of growing winter wheat l-.ivs declined from 80 to 78.1 since Ihe firs of May. The condition of. wheat in Indiana, Illinois mid Texas remams at the panic low figure 11 hist month. A decline is iippim-nl in Mirliigan, Missouri and Kansas und neiirly all the Southern states. The plnnts ""• ci'iierally thin on the ground nnd lack in development. Tho averagas of tin-, condition of the principal states nrc: Now York , 9U; Pennsylvania, 98; Virginia, 87j Georgia, 55; ')Vxiis.G7;Teniii'sKCC.72;K(Mitucky,8G;Ohip, 84- Michigan, 09; Indiana. OH; Illinois, 04; Missouri, 77; Kansas, 80; California, 8G; Oregon, 91. The following are sonic of Ihe spring wheat pereenlngcn of condition: Wisconsin, 82; Minnesota. 97; Iowa, 93; Nebraska, 85; Colorado, 99; Dakota, 90. The average enlire spring wheat breadth is 91 2. The reported area of oats 98.7; condition 89.8. Area of barley, 98.1; condition, 804. Area of rye, 985; condition, 92.3. Area of clover, 100.7; condition, 95.1. MEHTC1A" SKNSA'i'lONAL. The UijfiortiMl Oiituronko oflmllans Without Material Foundation. HELENA, June 12.—The reports of the Indiai. hostilities in Oiistern Montana, ore largely sensational. Tho account re- ccivtfd here implicated the Cheyennes in depredations on the cattle herds. Ihe onlv murderous crime committed was the kilfing of Robert Felgnson, foreman of the Ramsay cattle company on May 6th. The guilty ' Indians were surrendered and iailed. and are now awaiting trial at Miles City. The recent movement of a band of Cheyennes led to the suspicion that they were making ready to go on the war path and the military took prompt, measures to check the outbreak if meditated. The ex.iggerated ru- ors scared a number of exposed settlers and in response to •representations of danger the governor dispatched to Miles City some arms and fixed ammunition. Exiij'geraled stories have been wed east by sensational correspondents having very little of fact to sustain them. Gov. Toole said this iil'lenvon lhat he had an oilicer at Allies Cily who did not fcem to share in the fears of trouble indulged in by some people near the eastern Montana cattle ranges. There ore soldiers enough to cope with any Indians meditating mischief in Ouster county. The opinion here is tlmt there will be no conflict and that the Cheyennes can be kept under control without bloodshed. WII/I., HEXKF1T TJ1K POOH. Two TrtlHts At !• rices Will Go Will' «>»' J Down. ^ CHICAGO, Jane 12.— An evening paper savs : A rival of tho great cracker trust, known a? tho New Ynrk Uiseuit company, has been formed in tho west. The Biscuit company have gobbled up most eastern houses, and i-iimo hero and bought up the Koiini-dy company, but fulled m nc»i)liiitions'with anothrr large concern- tile Duke bakery. The trust has declared war and the TDnke people have retaliated by organizing a combination among several large western manufacturers. A sharp light in prices_is looked tor. TURNED GRAY UY SUFFJ5IUNO A Clncluiuittl Bride Kept a Prisoner 1iy Herlnsuno Hualiiuul. CINCINNATI, 0., June 12.— Eiget weeks ago Anna .Hopking became the wife of Fred. Brown, a young shomaker, who was successful in his business, the outlook ot the young couple selmied bright. One week after the marriage 'Jrown became insane, and proceeded to lock his wife up in. her bedroom in her mother's house, nail up Iho window's and lock the doors. From this room the poor .woman novel- stepped until yesterday. Her mother terrified by her son-in-law, was afraid ,«>—•>• report him and so tho wretched family""^ lived on. . Brown in tho mam was not abusive, and contented himself by keeping his wife- locked up. Yehterdny ho told her she was fat enough and he would kill her. He sharpened his knifn in the presence of the terrified woman :ind when all was ready went for a pitcher df Water to wash up the blood. While he was in thu rear yard the girl and her mother broke open tho door and fled. The police were iuforniou, but when they visited tho house Brown could not be found. Tho wife-girl's hair is thick with gray from her terrible experience. LONDON, Juno 12.—Seven shocks of earthiiuako have occurred iu the I 1 rench department of Jura, inflicting groat damage iu the vicinity of the Jura mountains. The people are panic-stricken, and since tho lirsl of Iho shocks, have reenter their houses. Thousands of men, women and children aro cnmped out in the open fields. No loss of life is reported but a larjje amount of property has buwi destroyed. Hiigluiul Will Soon Act. Nisw YOIIK, Juno 12.—Thu stringent measure adopted by tho bwratnry of ngri- uulture to stamp out phunro-mieumoiua in cattle from Iho countries of Kings and Queens has created tremendous exeUoiuuut' and aroused the dairymen into an, altil- ude of armed rebellion. It is understood that secretary Rusk has recently received private inlimatiou lhat unless this disease be effectively extirpated, a severe quarintine will be proclaimed by Kngltvnd against the exportation of American vullle. I'ouiflou Jtor uu lillot. INDIANAI'01,18, lud., JuilO 12.—JollU Coruty, an inmate of Ihe Hendricks county poor asylum, has been granted a pension of $13,500. At tho battle of Franklin, during a cavalry charge, Mr. Coiuty s horse tripped against a wire and throw hiin.. His head struck on a stone, aud after the battlo he reported to his com- uiaud. He bad been one of the most jovial nioii i« the wmuany, but he gradually grew uioroso and sullen, and now no io a hopeless idiot. a. June 13.~Th,e Upvern. receded. wftpjaJAOU, .ttwt ft Tlio'prnrlo'duOlilon Mooting Very Largely - Attuuiluil. PnAinus DU CniKN, Wis., June 12. — Busk' arrived hear hist night to attend the minion of his old regiment, the Iwenty- fifth Wisconsin. OUuir prominent people present are Gov. Hoard, Mayor Peek of Milwaukee, and Mrs. 11. 11, Chorltou, department president of tho \V. B. C. The town is beautifully decorated and up to last night about 2,000 veterans hadjbeen registerred, while many more have arrived today. The panulo took place this morning and spoachos woro mado by Gov.- Hoard, Phil Cheek audio-then. \ lluukut Sliop Duwlor FInuil by the gu» lirumu Court. .. * SMUNOMISLD, HI., Juivi- 42.— The supreme court today renderoA sV decision in the bucket shop case of Wm. Sobey, ot Jacksonville. Soboy was indicted and con* victed under the special bucket shop act. Tho specific case against him, wiis that of Charles James, WAO bought five thousand bushels of wheat 90. a two cent margin closing out the deal w a few days and neither receiving nor delivering any grain. Tho court finds he • did uot buy or sell grain for actual use, but simply tor speculation. The deoieioa of the lower court imposing a fine on Sobey is affirmed TllK LANDS SOJ4). Jforiovr TniHBtiu- to (ltd Government of tUW Sue anil Fox Itosurve. SAC AND Fox AUKNOY, I. T., June 1 12.-" Today the papers trausferiug 479,Gw, acres of land of the United States govern,. meiit was delivered by tho Sac ana Fox Indiana. Tho comuiiuswn wjachwwcl its work yesterday. The allotment p lauds in the scvorality to the Indians bomudo iutho next sixty days. Indians are already rich. They have ready, at Washington, $1,000,000, the terest on which bAngs them' for each man, woman and tho treaty each person will of lou,d, wherever lie phosea .a>

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