Sterling Standard from Sterling, Illinois on March 25, 1897 · Page 6
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Sterling Standard from Sterling, Illinois · Page 6

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Thursday, March 25, 1897
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f HE TARIFF BEIIATE, MOUSE CONTINUES TALK ON THE BILL, DolHter of Iowa Sfak«« th* S|M*t<* at tlie Jt>»y—Hewland* ot Toll* ot the Attitude Of th« Washington, March 24.— Although eaTeral sharp passes at arms somewhat enlivened the tariff debate In the house Tttesday, the brilliant speech of Mr, Dolliver of Iowa was distinctly the overshadowing fealure of the day. Mr. Gibson (Rep.) of Tennessee devoted himself to a general argument In favor of protection. Mr, ttockery (Dem.) of Missouri 'said tfce bill did not represent the issue ol the late campaign. The people would inrefer to see 1113,000,000 more money pat to circulation than to see that amount absorbed by the treasury. Mr. Dockery ridiculed the Idea : that- -the present tariff law • was the monster 'which had destroyed our industries. He denied that there was an era of prosperity for labor during the existence ot the McKlnley law and instanced the Carnegie strike. ,, Mr. Dockery was especially sarcastic in his remarks on the, absurdity of giving alleged protection to agricultural products. Of the $569,000,000 of products exported by the United States last year $504,000,000 was agricultural products. In conclusion, he said that the policy o' protection had driven our flag from the high seas, impoverished the laboring man and multiplied farm mortgages. 'Mr. Newlands discussed the sllvet bill from the standpoint of the silver men who united with Democrats and Populists during the last campaign in opposition to the Republicans. This J^BIKelJi^I^id^still continued^ and was likely to amalgamate the allied forces Into one strong party, with sll- Ter as the 'Supreme and dominant Issue, all other questions being subordinate to it and the largest tolerance being exercised as to the difference oi opinion on other questions which had hitherto divided the various elements constituting the silver forces. Tariff legislation alone, he asserted, would not give relief. Restore the old gold price of silver, $1.29 per ounce, and we immediately restore the old gold prices of our farm products -and this means, he said, protection to the American farms and plantations just as the tariff law means protection to the factory. ' He argued that the recent rise in •wheat proved that the price of that staple depends upon the price of sll- .ver, Just as the exception proves .the role. - - . Mr. Newlands contended in conclu- "8lon~that~the~area~of"distresis"for~years confined to the mining belt, the wheat twit and the cotton belt and had now extended to the middle and eastern states, which r were- suffering from the loes of the consuming capacity of the western and southern states. The increase of production to the factories .would not materially add to their prosperity unless, ;the consuming capacity of these regions was restored. That could not be done by tariff legislation, but could only be accomplished by legislation that- would stop the appreciation of gold and thus relieve our wheat and cotton industries from the "destructive competition of silver countries. Mr. McLaurln (Dem., S. C.) advocated" a~ duty ~ on" cotton™ to" keep~ourEgyp- tlan grown cotton; and also favored protection on cotton manufactured and other articles of southern production. ' Mr. Dolllver (Rep., . Iowa), was the next speaker, ;"Mr, Chairman, I like this bill because it is neither, eastern nor western nor northern nor southern. It is American through and through, opening the doors ;of opportunity to every section and to every state. Y6ur committee, gentlemen, without fear or favor toward any foreign country, has • conscientiously undertaken to make this bill a patriotic act of good will toward the United States of America. "The farmers of the United States, ffly brethren, are eager not for the fabled markets of the world; they are longing for the music of the old factory bell, calling back the idle millions to deserted workshops of the United States. The noise pf furnaces that are now closed, and of looms that are now allent, will mean ' a good deal to the working" people of the United States. It will mean not less to the scattered bouseholdB on distant prairies, where, for four years, industrious men hava Been the fruits of their toil waste' in the Jtelda that produced them." * He concluded as follows: *The Wilson law still stands and has far three years stood on the statute books of the United States without a Mend and without^ name, stealing the. Avenues from the treasury, wasting the resources of the government, stealing away the earnings ol American labor, taKlng from the American farms the s&arket place^ of the United 'States and el the world. That law stands oa the statute book today and brings this congress together ia extraordinary e«s- eion. "t£ tb.9 American people over get i&eir prosperity Ijack it will come by tfceir own individual enterprise and courage, »9t by edicts and proclamations, but by tas aoaegfc and careful ol eouditiojyi favorable to a&4 isijFWjUttest, I rwreutly t as the ol J?«»y- ai&tes a fer for thr-ir labor an*! s nd on the ! ,r Investment" Mr. Swanson (Dem,, Vs.), arguorl that the depressed condition of tbo manufacturing industries had. not resulted from foreign competition, but because customers were too poor to make purchases! that relief could not come to the manufacturer until the price of wheat, corn, oats, tobacco and of other products increased. He Insisted that the low price of these resulted from the appreciation of gold, which would continue BO long as silver was demone- tised. In •conclusion, he characterlzied the Dingley bill as the most exorbitant In its exactions, the .most prohibitory In its character, and the moat Iniquitous ever Bought to be enacted In this country. WOtJtD BLOT OPT CiVII. SERVICE. Syttem It Openly Denounced by Partisan* In the' Senate. Washington, March 24.—The senate was unexpectedly precipitated Into a civil-service debate Tuesday. Mr. Gallinger (N. H.) characterized the.clvll- servlco system as a-humbug, and declared he would be glad,to cast his yote to blot out the system. Mr. Allen (Neb.) called the civil-service act e "monumental humbug," and Mr. Wilson (Rep., Wash.) said It was a "humbug, delusion, a snare and a fraud." Mr. Hawley (Conn.), while defending the principles of civil-service, said that its practice bad been attended with glaring Incompetency. Mr. Stewart (Nev.) regarded the civil-service commission as an "office brokerage establishment." , The Massachusetts'senators—Messrs. Hoar and Lodge—defined the law. Mr. Turple (Dem., Ind.) spoke at considerable length in advocacy of the election of United States senators by the popular vote,. detailing the uncertainties and frequent scandals attending the, present method of choosing senators. • ;— Iron-Ore Fool Dissolved. Cleveland, 0., March 24.—After several postponements, the muoh-talked- of meeting of the Bessemer'Iron association, known as the iron ore pool, was held here Tuesday. The meeting was fruitless of results, for It was decided that no further effort to reach an agreement would avail, and the as-? soclation was formally dissolved. A meeting of the producers of Bessemer ore of the old Mesaba range will be held, and it is the general opinion that a pool of .their Interests Will be effected,'even though thjs is not certain. It is thought that one serious effect of the breaking up of the ore association will be the reduction In the wages of labor, which in some cases has already taken place. Strikes and labor riots are anticipated by some. Scovel Arrives In New York. New—York,—March—24.—Sylvester Scovel, the . newspaper correspondent who was. imprisoned for thirty-one days at Sancti Eapirltu, Cuba, arrived Tuesday on board the Ward- line steamer Seguerancfl._frgm Hayann, Mr, Scovel was In the best of health, and stated that a great deal of sympathy had been wasted on him, as ho had been treated with great consideration and kindness. ' The Spanish authorities did all they'could to make him comfortable, and Consul-General Lee was untiring in his efforts to effect his release. Will Not Prosecute Wood. Greencastle, Ind., March 24.—The Rev. • D. M, Wood stated yesterday lhat_he_had_dlrect_infonnation-from the federal authorities that —they would not take any steps against hta eon, Will Wood, as the postofflce inspectors could find nothing In the letters of Will Wood to Scott Jacks6n and Alonzo Walling about Pearl Bryan upon which an Indictment could be found. The Rev.' Mr. Wood further stated that his son has a position in the naval service of the United States. Lltten to Gen* Harrison* Ann Arbor, Mich., March 24.—Ex- president Harrison received an enthusiastic welcome Tuesday -night when he made his first visit to the University of Michigan, and addressed, the students in University hall otf the ^subject, "Some- Hindrances to Law Reforms." Over 3,000 students cfowd-i ed the great auditorium, and when. President Angell of the university presented Gen. Harrison the students gave him a rousing cheer, • Theater Hat in Danger Madison, Wts.. March 24,—The RI- sum theater hat bill passed the assembly by a vote of 43 to 42, after a short debate. The bill provides a fine of f 10. The Illinois penitentiary received a blow in the passage by the senate of the bill requiring all goods manufactured in the prisons of other states and sold in Wisconsin to be labeled as "prison-made goods." Tuog of the Mayflower. London, March 24.—Upon the recommendation of the archbishop ot Canterbury, the original log of the Mayflower, now in the library of Lambeth 'palace, will be presented to the state ot .Massachusetts. The matter will baye to be approved by the co Blatorlal court, which sits Tuesday, 03 a matter of form. Situation I# Cairo, III., March 24,—A forty-four- jBils-Bfl-Kotu' wiad sprung up Tuesday. Tb0 barn ol Ciua-k* Hill, across the river JB East Cairo, ~ww MOW.U down. ,M UaoM dljr ifetf »ltaattoii is* aK tfe* w!» St Louis, March 24.—Despair has settled down on the unfortunate souta whose "exlBtence" acp'enas" on the strength of the levees. The south is prostrate. From the north comes the startling Information that everything la flooded. This deluge will roll down, adding to its volume and*power as it goes, and a torrent will break upon the weakened levees.. What will be the result can only be weakly guessed. Men, women and children, to Bay nothing of tbelr possessions, have only a few feet of crumbling earthwork between • them and destruction, and when the coming torrent reaches them disaster, will be their -fate. Reports from along the river are startling. The river rose one inch and a quar-. ter during th6 last twenty-four hours and continues to weaken the levees. A terrible windstorm and three-sixteenths rainfall occurred between 7-; 80 and 10 o'clock Monday night, and the wind blew a gale Tuesday. The situation across the river from Carruthersyllle grows more alarming every day. The loss of property and live stock is frightful. Even with the three relief tugs many have lost all their earthly possessions and barely escaped with their lives and families. If the river rises six Inches xriore it will sweep over the top of three- miles of levee north of Camithers'vllle like a cataract, unless the people are able to keep ahead of the rise, which they hope to-dor^ The-watertr'nowelghteeir che&~lab7mT"the •• crown"61"~the old levee. • . ' FLOODS CHiOW WOfiSE. THE SITUATION IS BECOMING APPALLINO, Stricken With toegpmlr na See th« Ktalng tVat«r» CraraWe Their I*eve«i--Blln:nen>t« Floods Spreading— Uves MANKATO UNDER WATER. Fifty Houec*. Submerged and the People Moving to the Hlghlandi. Mankato, Minn., March 24.—Monday night and Tuesday every dray and- express wagon in the city was engaged in the work of removing the household goods of the people whose houses have been surrounded by the rising water of the Minnesota River. All night cattle were driven across the'bridge from North Mankato. On that side one- fourth of the houses have been vacated, and the water is running like a millrace across the main street in front of the new Swedish -Lutheran Church, which is surrounded.- Many houses are under water. The Blue Earth River has flooded part of Common's addition, and fifty houses are partly submerged. Most of the families have moved out, but many are living in'the second story of their houses. It is the worst flood Btoce 1881. , ; In Belgrade avenue, through North Mankato, a sleigh-load of men. were swept away by the torrent which had ' African Republic*' Alliance. Pretoria,. South_ African "Republic, Marsh_24,^Th<L draft of the Jreatles between the Transvaarrepubilc and iho Orange Free State, have been concluded-at Bloemfonteln, capital of the latter republic, and are published here. They give-the burghers of each state *the franchise In either republic, and the two republics agree to support one another in case of attack. The treaties must be ratified by the volksraads-61 both republics. ..,•••• , set in across the avenue. The drowned man was named Andrew Hanson, formerly from Wlnona, and another was, anly saved by clinging to a tree, where he waa rescued, with much difficulty after an hour'or two or hard work.. Several families were rescued from their houses with boats. Half of North Mankato, a village of 700 inhabitants, is under water, and a wll'd torrent is rushing through It. Cedar Rapid* Damaged. .Cedar Rapids, Iowa, March 24.—Not since 1884 has the Cedar River been so high here as it reached Tuesday. A large part of West Cedar Rapids is under water in some places, it being from three, to five feet deep. Many families have been compelled to move put of their homes, and not leas than 7200 houses are entirely surrounded by water. The mills have been compelled to close down and the big engines at the Sinclair packing houses have, been •kept going since early this morning to prevent flooding of their cellars. Woman Lost Near.Weitfleld, Iowa. . Sioux City, la., March 24.—While endeavoring to escape through the water which surrounded her house, Mrs, Belle Maxsey, residing on a' farm -in the Big Sioux, between here and Westfleld, fell from a boat and was drowned. Visitors to the city from the Big Sioux valley Bay the half has not been told of the damage done during the flood. The Missouri is still falling here. The gorge at Hagglua| Bend, below Yanktoa, still holds, and is growing worse. Every Street Submerged. • Padueab, Ky., March 24.—Theere. la more alarm ,in. Paducah than since the present flQoi Overtook the city. The river 'rose four inches Monday night and la nowflfiy feet. The water is over the Illinois Central tracks. Over fifty business ho^isea on the river front under water ; and many are closed. Every istreet In tha city is now submerged In part. 1 Stock Driven to the Hills. Quincy, 111., March 24.—The Mississippi rose nearly a foot Tuesday, the gauge showing twelve feet four inches above low water mark. All the stock in the bottoms haa been driven to the hills, for safety. The town of Alexandria^ at the mouth of the Des Molues river, forty miles above Quiney, is reported to be under a couple of feet of water. t Dubuwe, la., March 24.—-The «Hver jubilee of Archbishop Ryan u£ PMa- fce #ity» o» fee fterf We4~ following Jtoie* 1 . of t&i« <Mo£*$s} tosw twen : pp « * [OMLY 0f5»- ROAT FOUND, eole's Find BfinJ n*»m 0sriBT?5mrrt»$ by , t,fe« Hilda. New Tort, March 24.—Lifeboat, No. 3, of the lost steamer "Vllle <le St. Nazalre, that was picked up at sea by the eteamer Creole and brought to this port, waa the one from which the schooner Hilda recently took the four survivors who are now in New York hospitals. When the Hilda took out the living freight the lifeboat, containing five Corpses/ was permitted to drift fend ,wia aJterwarjJjrightea by the Cr*ole. When that steamer cataa into port and told her story It wad «op- posod that she had found another of the In which the passengers had left the sinking St. Nazalre. Captain Berrl, however, who was one of those rescued by tfle- Hilda, says that the boat from which toe had been taken was No. 8. •. L - ___ • • • * Chicago Board of- Trade. Chicago, Mch. 23.—The following ta- table shows the range of quotations on the Chicago board of trade today: BRITAIN DRAWS BACK jumci-as. Wheat— Map- May. ....... July. ....... Sept ........ Corn— Mar. .,. July Sept ...... Oats— Mar . July......... Pork— Mar... May... ..... July.'.. ..... Sept ..... ... Lard— May.. . July ....... Sept.,...;.. Shtr'bs— May July.. ...... High. .249 4.22% 4.82 4.40 4.72 4.70 Low. .24 .25 .26% 8.62^ 8.75 4.85 :4.07 4.07H Closing. Mar.iM \Iar.2i3 .24 8.77H •8.8% 4.40 4.70 4.73K 8.85 4.20 4.30 4.40 4.70 4.72^ Mrs. Grant Will Bo Present. •... New York, March 24.—At a meeting of the military committee of the Grant monilment ceremonies a letter was read from Mrs. U.-S. Grant, giving thanks for the honor conferred upon the memory of her husband, and stating • that while her family was scattered at the present .time, some members being In, California and others in Europe, she would endeavor to have them all present April 27, the da_y of the monument ceremonies. Cyclone Victims Number Nine. Louisville, Ky., March 24.—A special to the-Evening Post from Atlanta, Ga., -gives the' following list, of'nine dead as the result of the cyclone at Arlington, Ga., Monday. Prof. W. A. Cov- Ington, Ollle Parramore, Alice Putnam, Claude Roperts, Willie McMurray, Albert Butler, Kenneth Boytfton, Maude Johnson, Mary Wellons. Four others are reported killed at Blakeley, Ga. Germany Bars out Germans. Berlin; March 24.—The government has given notice, and German-Americans are especially advised, that Germans who Jiave _ emigrated and have beenT fined "or punisSed~oth~erwise for" contravention of the military service laws, shall not be allowed to live In GOT-, many except under: peculiar circumstances, a record of which must be kept in the war ofllce, „ •-. *'" ' Forfeited a Cuncegalou. City of Mexico, March 24.-—The gov- ernment'announces that it has declared forfeited the concession granted a year ago to American capitalists for the establishment of agricultural banks in six of the principal cities of Mexico. The reason 1 for the forfeiture is that the terns of the concession were not complied with., •''.._:. JBeiplted *by McKinley, . Santa Fe, N, M., March 24.-rA telegram' was received Tuesflay from Washington aaylng that President McKinley had respited .for ten days the four members of the Button gang who were to have been banged for the -murder'of ex-Sheriff Franki Chavez, May £9, 1892. . - Cashier tearea a Shortage. Bethlehem, PA, March 24.—Placov- gjrlea just made add $16,000 to the embezzlements of Cyrus E. Breder, the der faulting cashier of the First National bank of this city, who disappeared 4 few weeks ago, leaving a shortage oaU- mated at the time to amount to $13,000. He also stole $1,000 from a bullrt- ing aBsociatlon, . Nomlnuted by the Vreatdeut. .Washington, March 24.~The President has nominated Bernard Bettmann of JDhlo to be collector- of internal revenue for the district of Ohio, and Chester H. Brut?h of Connecticut to be recorder of the general land office. For the Keller ot Flood Sufferer*; Washington, March 24.-r-The eenate has paeeed a joint resolution, offered by Mr, Berry of Arkansas, for the purchase of 1,000, tents for Mississippi river flood suffcrerjs. vae Afbar Bay tase Jliijio gjwiafjflfttf,EL, Mwrcfc M,~ ?ftjnte,J$EtyfC) MAY NOT TAKE PART IN ORETAN BLOCKADB. Coocart ot the Power* Begin* to Ont ot Tone—Frsne* Shows Slsrnn of fttr- London, March 24.— The Dally hr&ttlcla's special correspoadent_ai tJhsnfl says that the Gfreeft government has learned from its own official sources that Great Britain refuses to take part in a blockade of Greece, though sh£ haa no objection to such a meas!ure_ taken by the other powers. The govefiuaent also learns from similar sources that the admirals of the InteraatlonaT fleet in Cretan waters have Inforiaed ihelr reBpecUve gov-' ernmenta that their Vceitlon Is no longer tenable and that they must receive definite Instructions or be ; recalled. • •,.'.........:•_ Too, May Weaken* London, March 24. — The Times' correspondent at Paris calls attention to the article in the French constitution which debars the president of the French republic from declaring war without the assent of parliament, and says: "Europe must be prepared for the withdrawal of France from the European concert In the event that the Cretan difficulty should require more severe measures , than the chamber of deputies^ will sanction." Biusla Preparing for Trouble! London, March 24.—The .Dally Mall publishes a dispatch from Bralla, Rou- manla, whicji says that the Russian volunteer fleet has been ordered to concentrate itself In the,ports of the Black Sea, nearest Constantinople and to hold itself in readiness to sail. • The Russian army corp's, which bias~0eeiS" stationed in tite Province of Bassar- abla, is now moving toward Odessa. Iowa Loan Mctunro. Des Molnees, . la., March 24.—The building and loan bill pased the house Tuesday, and the Allen amendment, which excited Lambert's sensational production of Jackman's lobbyist letter, was adopted. It allows an.appeal from the executive council to the Polk county district court on the admission of building and loan associations ty do business In Iowa and prohibits any officer of any building and loan Association from sitting on the executive coun-' oil when considering building and loan matters. ..'..' ' •-<. •• "'" '•• ' The senate. passed the new printing and binding bill, .which will save the state $15,000 to $20,000 In two years. . Bank, Depositors Angry. . Lansing, Mich., March 24,-^The depositors oi the State Savings bank at Whitehall, which recenUy failed, have petitioned Banking Commissioner Alnger to prosecute the .bank officials, tion, lending its funds to themselves and .defrauding the public • by making fable reports to the banking department. It is high time, the commissioner says, that an example was made on bank officials who violate the'laws and rob the people. Wai Hurt Daring Hli Initiation. . " Dubuque, Iowa, March 24.—Gerage Harris has filed a bill in the Federal Court to recover $20,000 from Ironwood Camp, Modern Woodmen of^America. for personal injuries. He alleges that during his initiation Into the camp he was blindfolded and thrown about until he fell onto the floor and sustained Injuries which.kept him in the hospital for months, and that his right arm was permanently* stiffened at the elbow. ". ; • '•' :.' : . : ";"." ...'•• ;•-, .. '•• : ' * ' i' 6 ' •.'-'•-•. " . • • • • - . . Fltx May Meet Corbett Again. San Francisco, Cal,, March 24.—Jas. J. Corbett Tuesday aiternoon secured •hla nujich-wanted interview with Fitz- slmmons. The men. met/In the lobby of the hotel and greeted each other with the utmost cordiality. fCor.bett entreated Fltz&lmmons to give him another chance tp retrieve his reputation. Fitzslmmpna reiterate^ hla determination; never to fight again, but finally promised if be ever re-entered the ring Corbett should have the first chance, Short Bl.OOO and Tired of Life. - KanBas .City, Mo., .March 24.—The dead body of Sheriff Jacom Malmgren of Salma County, Kansas, was -found in an empty, box car in the ' bottoms here Tuesday. He ehot himself In the, head with a revolver and left a note stating he was tired of life, He mysteriously disappeared from Salina Friday, whea it became known he was Bhort over $1,000 in his accounts with the county. . ", Flood SabddluK at MetnphU, Memphis, Tenn,, March 24.—Another fall of one-tenth of a (foot in the river at Memphis is announced by .an/official bulletin from the weather bureau. Thla very slight drop in the. high water here is not considered by the weather bureau officials as being Indicative of a material change, but la cauaed, it la thought, by the giving way of the levee above Memphis, The end of the flood is not yet discernible, 9 ' 'Wage Burned. March 24,—Nineteen business buildings in the village of Blwomiasttm were bawied to the ground Mo«a»y night FU-e originated in a- saloon at I o'etodsu Tfr* ttw» U oae thu b6$t fousisuS^fi i&wn$ SB, Gnutt uoi Ifi ^^%^dt*i^:fc^f?j^a..'S^;^Ss4,.«.' J i 1 fit '..*.,<'. ^. .'"'L.'.i POOLS OOIHQ TO f*»ECfi<5 !S*P*ct of the B^fiWon -of th« f'aifwft Bt*t«l 8npr«-ttJ<> Cttost, Chicago, March 24.— Railroad traffic associations &11 over the UiUt*»d States s foiuir to plecea Alrm&f tbo dfe- ptlda of every ons In the .west is accomplished. It is predicted that wlttta the week ,-iot one organization h«,Tlt«? Jurlsaictioa over ratw, freight or In the country. The United States mipreinft court, In M decision In toe government's against the Tranemlsaonrl Freight •ociaUon, handed down Monday, etruclt tlie blow which is bringing tils rapid involution, It IB too plain to be misunderstood, and.presents no loophole of which the,railroads desiring lo continue their long-established organisa- tions can take advantage. Whether they have -withdrawn or not, all rosda belonging to traffic association*! are, outlaws under the law, and their of—' ganlzatlons have no standing, Berlin Hal a Brilliant Par* Berlin, March 24.—The weather waa bright and warm Tuesday, the last ot tha celebration of the centennial of tha birth of Emperor William I. The streets were crowded, especially Untof : den Linden, where the best view wad. obtainable of the great procession. Tha'; procession waa about three miles In length, and it is estimated that ovsr- 40,000 persons took part In It In view of the partlotism evoked throughout Germany upon the occasion ofthe centenary, Emperor William ha" ordered that the new memorial medal be bestowed upon the veterans of 1880 and. 1870-71. Four Votei Lacking by Dr. Hunter. Frankfort, Ky.,'March 24.—Dr.'W, Godfrey Hunter, the republican caucus- nominee -for senator, did .not receive*- crats when the openm^T)allofwas"tak-" ~"" eh in the legislature Tuesday. Six republicans refused to vote for him on the ground that he was Illegally nominated,'while the gold x democrats divided their votes. It Is said Mr/ Black- burn'will bo withdrawn from the race' and that the silver democrats and the bolting republicans will unite on Governor Bradley. ' , ; ,: Patron* of, Industry Jn Seailon.* . Cleveland, p., March 24.—The eighth, annual session of the Supreme (National) Association of the Patrono of .In*- dustry is being held at.the Kennard. hotel. Delegates are present from New York, Massachusetts, West Virginia, Ohio, Michigan, Indiana, Illionis, Wisconsin and several other states. The* secretary reported a total 'membership, of over 250,000. During the fiscal year the membership purchased through the " order over $2,600;000 worth of euppliea. Fnatahed .for Orltlelalng'a Judge. . '. Cleveland, Ohio, March ,24.—Louis'F. Post, editorial writer of the Cleveland Recorder, was on Tuesday sentence^ by Judge Lamson to ten days |n Jail apd pay a fine of $200 and costs and to stand committed until the fine and! costs were paid. on a charge of contempt of court,In. having criticized the common pleas bench In general and Judge Lamson In particular In an article entitled "Judicial Autocfacy"-an<l printed In the Recorder March 17. To Demund Kegpeot for the Flag. Washington, March 24.—A bill to compe,!.respectful-,treatment for—tha United States/flag was ^introduced id the house Tuesday by Representative Howe of New York. It provides that any;person in the employ of the gov- i ernment who shall utter words that reflect or cast reproach on the American" flag, thereby showing disloyalty to the flag and the government, from 'which, they derive their livelihood, shall tie immediately dismissed from -the service. •' / . -.'" ;': SherlO'B Men Fire on Italians, Lockport, N., Y,, March- 24.—Tha strike on the Erie Canal a.t Pendleton. assumed a serious aspect Tuesday when the.stonemasons were attacked by el:x> ty Italians because they refused tq quit work. Sheriff Kinney ordered the Ital- lans'to 'return to .their cabins. They refused and were re-enforced by Poles, whereupon the sheriff and his poaao fired a volley at them. The men raa from the field. • Fund4 for Flood So«erer«. St Louie, M.O., March 24.—At the close of the business session Tuesday a meeting of the members of the mer- chait's exchange was held for the putv pose of soliciting funds for the flood sufferers. Twenty-one hundred dollars' waa raised in a short time, and will be immediately sent to the Memphis relief committee. • French Maclnea la Crete. Canea, Island of Crete, March 24.-r» The French v transport Auvergne h$g arrived'at Suda bay with 450 marine^ on board. Part of the French troops were landed at Suda bay T«ead»ir. .The second section of the French Attachment will be landed hero, Coal DSitopvered la Winnipeg, Man., March prospectors who have jugt from the 'north report the of coal oa Lake Winnipeg, Thla meass a great deal to the whole of Manitoba, go out to examine this burs

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