Sterling Standard from Sterling, Illinois on April 1, 1897 · Page 3
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Sterling Standard from Sterling, Illinois · Page 3

Sterling, Illinois
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 1, 1897
Page 3
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; Washington, March SL—The ways and m*fttw eotnmittee held the floo* *lth their • ataendaient* to tha tariff bill from 10 Tuesday morning ta 4 o'clock la the afternoon. About thlrty- flVfc wera otered aad adopted. Among them was one admitting free of duty "books, scientific apparatus, charts) iftftr*, etc.." tor scientific and educational purposes. After that five mote pages of the bill were read, making twenty pages In all of the 162 pages of the bill. To-day the bill Is open for amendment Until 1 o'clock, an attempt to extend .the debate having failed, after which an hour on a side will be allowed to close. The -voting will begin at 3 o'clock. Democrats displayed a good deal of anxiety to get la an amendment to strike out the differential on sugar, tout they probably will be frustrated In this. The only motion they may be able to secure a vote on Is one -"JwiTWMmia.Ul^Utt-ihBtfictioS^^--^-— Mr. Cannon (rep., ill.) prefaced his remarks with the declaration that he waa for the pending bill. He thought there could well be a duty on hides, as the impression was deeply grounded in the west that a duty on hides would raise the price of cattle $1 a head. Mr. Slayden (dem., Tex.) proceeded to argue that a duty on hides would be of practical benefit to the .cattle raisers of the plains of Texas, Kansas and the . Dakotas, ' ' , Mr-Bell (pop., Ool.) warned the republicans that if they passed the bill, containing high duties, without imposing at least a revenue duty on hides, distinctly a product of the farm, they would regret it. Mr. Dingley defended the action of the committee. Weighing the balance . of advantages, he said, the committee ; decided' against a duty on hides. Our •- - tanning Industry was adjusted~tcr free hides, and it was decided that a duty on ihldea would not be of advantage-to the 'farmer, and would be a distinct' disadvantage to Our export, trade. Mr. Hepburn (Rep,, Iowa) then came forward with a vehement speech in favor of a duty on hides. Mr. Hepburn declared that the wool interests dwarfed In contrast with* the vast, cattle interests of the country. He demanded that the ways and means committee allow the sense.of the house to be taken on this .question, and affirmed With great posltiveness that every Republican from the west favored- a duty on 'hides. Mr. Brucker (Dem., Mich;) denounced the duty ot f 2 on lumber as robbery. It was free trade in labor and protection for the manufacturer.. . Mr. Dingley, in reply to a question,said that .nine-tenths of the amendments offered by tho committee had { been< suggested by members and of- ferea'afteFlnveBtlgatldn. 'The clerk then resumed the reading of the bill .where he stopped on 'Saturday. •• • :'v: •: -:'•• ' ;'•;•'• : •' • • . '"' 'Mr. Lentz (Dem., O.) was. the first to presented a number of protests from bituminous coal miners against the restoration of 75 cents a ton on coal. He declared that the restoration was in the interest of the anthracite coal pool of the east. .•:•••'• >./ Mr. Grosvenor. (Rep., 0.) In reply said that no suggestion against the;restoration of the duty on coal had come until after the bill had been reported to the house. The east was in favor, of a lower duty ,on coal. ; A committee from the Clgarmakers' International Union is in Washington. The union-enrolls about 150,000, "and has made a formal protest against the change.Jn duties on tobacco as made in the Dingley bill, claiming that they Msi*jl*j' THil Into F,f- ff-t~t Wlfhottt jDfllay, Washington, March 8L—Chairman Dingley and h!g colleagues of the wars and means committee will nttempt to have the duties imposed by the new tariff bill go into effect before the bill becomes a law. This policy was definitely resolved upon at a meeting of the republican members of the committee held Tuesdajr night. The enb-cujn- mittee, consisting of Representatives Orosvenor of Ohio, Tawaey of Minnesota, and Dalzell of PennsylvimJ*, which was authorized to report upoa the proposition, presented, such an amendment which they had written and their colleagues Instructed Mr. Qrosvenor to offer the amendment to-day In the house. There Is no doubt that it will be adopted by a party vote. The member^ of the sub-committee Investigated the question of the constitutionality and validity of the proposition personally, and secured opinions of able lawyers, among them the attorney-general of Ohio. /:. Thcrchlef:precedent^n^waieli tho committee relies to sustain its action is a decision of the Supreme court growing out of the Wilson act. This act did not become a law. until August 28, 1894, although the bill stated that the duties therein imposed should be levied on and after August 1. zrn T!t&tt<tr*>cJ fl«tM»nf* of Chandler n»-port*i(! to Bo Jnjnrpd or Tint-noil — Ks«.g«s TTfiw-Rs SnTflr DnmngG frrtTO ih« Storm. i Guthrle, 6, T,, March 31.— A tornado at, Chandler, forty miles east of here, at dusk Tuesday night, destroyed three-fourths of the town of 1,500 people, and the latest newe is that 200 are badl£ hurt and forty-five persons killed. The rulna took fire and many were burned to death. It is reported that only two build* tegs were left standing— the Mitchell grocery .of Order of Equity Trouble. . Indianapolis* Ind., March 31.—Appli- tlon for-a receiver for the Order of Equity ^d the removal of Assignee B. Blair was made Tuesday by members of the order. This is the order that assigned several days ago because It waa no longer able to meet maturing certificates. The membership has dwindled from thousands to hundreds, and the assets are thought to be very email. The court will pass on tho application Thursday next. ftitn Dene* United States. Lima, Peru, March Sl.-^-The issue' raised between Peru 'and the United States with respect to the imprisonment of Ramsey, the American sailor, Is becoming a serious matter. The Peruvian government refuse? to accede to the demands of the United States minister, Mr. McKenzIe, to set Ramsey immdlately at liberty. His imprisonment is in direct conflict with the provisions of. article fifteen of the' treaty between Peru and the United States. Augn» Cameron In Dead. Milwaukee, March 31.— Ex-Senator Angus Cameron of La, Crosse died Tuesday evening at the Wauwatosa sanitarium, where he was brought for treatment last Wednesday. He will be best remembered aa the ma n who beat 'Mart H. Carpenter for the .United States senatorship In 1875 after a struggle which at the tlme^ .threatened.. state. • th¥ • Railroad I« . Ordered Sold. Springfield, 111., March 31.—Judge Al- : thr W4JQ( Decatur' and Evansville railroad. Unless the amount due on tho $1,700.000 second mortgage bonds and interest is paid by May 3 the road will be sold at Lincoln by Special Master In Chancery C. C. .Brown, of this city, about the middle.of June. hotel and the Grand Island store. The known dead are: JOHN WOODMAN. MBS. JOHN WOODMAN. MRS. MITCHELL. MRS. THOMAS SMITH. JOHN DAWSON, attorney. TWO UNIDENTIFIED. . The Injured: '".'-John McCartner, brother-in-law United tales Marshal Nagle. F. N. Niblack; John Nibltick. .:,-:-:—-: 77 -;; John Foster. Mrs. Emma Foster. Two daughters of County Treasurer Ulam. Samuel Winthrop, George McHenry. The cyclone struck at 6 o'clock. The court house, in which Chief Justice Dale was holding court, was taken off Its foundation and shattered. Many of the court attendants were killed or wounded. All communication with Chandler Is now cut off. The telephone office was destroyed, and the only information received here, was from a telephone connection made a mile and a half out of Chandler. That has since been lost. ' Kansas City, Mo., March 31.— A special 'to the Journal from Guthrle, 0. T., says that ajLj^lclQck-Tuesday-cven-- Tng a terrific tbrnador followed by hall and flood, swept through tho town of Chandler, forty miles east of here, completely devastating the town. Three-fourths of the residences and business houses of the. town were totally wrecked or .badly damaged; scores of people were injured and many were killed. Darkness at once came on and the work of rescue was carried on un- .der greatest difficulties. Mr. and Mrs. Woodman, Mrs. Henry Mitchell, Mrs. Thomas Smith, Attorney John Dawson and two unknown persons have been found dead, and fully 150 people were known to 'be badly injured. Mrs. Emma Foster and baby are thought to be fatally hurt. ". ' Chandler is built on a hill in thick timber and the mass of torn trees and wrecked hovftes made it Impossible to reach the injured in the dark. On every side could 'be heard groans and cries for ^help and the acenejsjndescrlbable, --AT •later-mesaage- states- that a- large number of people known to have been in business buildings are missing, and it is feared they are dead under the ruins. . -_Repor tsi received here-Indlcate waters are of t.hf> 6pin!fm that now thfl.t Greece has virtually completed IIPT war preparations on the frontier of The«- saly a blockade of th* principal Gre*k ports would bo useless, thus bearing out the forecasts that the refusal of Great Britain to take active part in the blockade of Greece might lead to the collapse of that scheme to prevent an outbreak of hostilities. Under these circumstances all the efforts of the ambassadors of the powers here are now being directed toward prevailing upon F-rom Mi-mphf* tt) .Ayjfstnsrts < «* r (»» M&rk» — Many T!S1*R-s>s fro' 4ft. trt~ *—""KMIdJ UJ|rWU. tne Turkish grovernment to advis* th« eultaa to withdraw the Turkish troops from Crete, an another sop to Greece and aa another attempt to prevent war, and, in, addition, the ambassadors are endeavoring to prevail upon Greece and Turkey to agree to the establishment of a neutral zone between the opposing Turks and Greeks on the two frontiers. POUR LIVES LOST. Three Women and a Child Perish at New JTorfe, ., _ Y °rk r March 31.—Four persons three women and a baby; were smothered to death by smoke Tuesday in the double brown-stone five-story dwelling house, 61 West 105th street, which was partially destroyed by flre that originated in a dumb waiter in the basement of the building, spread to an alr- Bhaft, and from there up through the house. The dead are; MRS. ELIZABETH years old. HER 6-MONTHS-OLD CHILD. MISS ELLEN MORRISSEY of Albany. MRS. THOMAS DARLINGTON. It is believed that Mrs. Darllnton's 6-year-old son Thomas has also 'been burned to death. FRENCH, 28 or More Troop*. :London, March 31.— The -following semi-onlclal announcement is made: the admirals"! t~hnj9~beerr decided further 'battalion of 600 men be forthwith. sent to Crete by each power. Otherwise the situation as regards the action of the powers Is unchanged. It has not yet been decked to demand the withdrawal 'Of tho Greek and Turkish forces from the frontier, such a course appearing Impracticable at the present moment." the cyclone which destroyed the town of Chandler also passed across the state of Kansas, though In less destructive Will deprive many workers of employ- ;ment by. causing a larger proportion of the cigars consumed in the United States to be made abroad. .i-i <M ATTACKS : TAttlPF 15ILL. Strong Speech Made In the Senate by the Nebraska Populist. • Washington, March. Sl.r-Senator Allen (pop., Neb.) made a long speech In the senate Tuesday on the uuconetl- -tutionality of tariff taxes beyond those requisite for revenue. He severely criticised the trusts and combinations, which, ha declared, reaped the main advantage of tariff taxes. The senator's remarks were in the nature of a ', legal argument eihowlng the constitu- ttopal limitations on the taxing'power of congress. lu conclusion, the senator said:- .'..'. -• ; \ - ••--;-•' - ; '.''". '• "I place myself on the «olid and. 1m- pregnabie ground that under our- constitution congress does not possess power to tax the people to enhance the nriyate fortunes of the few, and that the full measure o.f the taxing power Js reached when a tariff for revenue, with incidental -protection, is imposed* Any other construction would lead to • confiscation and incidentally to en- Jorcsd repudiation, tha- teo. worst cofc- .celvable fonaa of anarchy tyad disorder in a civilized state; andieuch 8 deduction, when carried to ita le- «Itlma,te length, would lead to the subversion of all order and the rights of persona end property," The, houee amendmenta to the senate Joint resolution appropriating 1280,000 for the saving of life and pi-op. verty along the Mississippi river wera agreed to,, and the resolution now gpeg t<* the president, Cuban Question was brought for- again by Mr, Morgaa (Ate,)^ who a resolution Merrltt to Bo Trantferred, Washington, March 31.—In anticipation of the retirement Of Major General Thomas H. Ruger, commanding the department of' the east at New York, Friday next, Major General Wes=" ley Merrltt, commanding {he department of the Missouri at Chicago, haa been notified by the secretary of war to make arrangements for his early transfer to that command. \ •' i " • force.' Florence, Kas., reports a severe windstorm between B and 6 o'clock that unroofed a portion of the Santa Fe round house, blew down several wooden buildings and blew box cars from the tracks Great Bend reports .a very heavy wind, accompanied by hail and rain Wlclilta reports the heaviest rain" ever May Now Elect Brecklnrldgo. Frankfort, Ky., March 31.—The latest scheme is a fusion on W. C. P. Breckinridge by the republicans and gold democrats, and there are dozens of men here who really'.believe that Breckln- ridge may be elected senator. Dr. Hunter made a desperate effort-Tues- da/-to win the race, and although the bolters now number seven instead pf six, he only lacks three votes. Rumors of bribery and corruption are flying thick and fast. Greenville, Misa., March 31.—Tb- flood situation culminated Tuesday II untold disaster to the great Tazoo delta region. By 9 o'clock in the morning three additional breaks were reported One at Bieadn landing, Bolivar County near Australia, and thirty miles north of Rosedale, occurred at 4 o'clock Monday. At 8 o'clock Tuesday morning the levee at Mound landing, just fifteen miles above this cSty, gave way, and at 9 o'clock news was received of a third break at Stoppa landing, seven miles north of the Mound break. The break at Steads landing is now 2,000 feet wide, and the last break at Mound and Stopps landings are now over twenty yards wide, while the break below here on Lake Lee Is about 600 yards wide. These four crevasaea are hourly pouring their torrents Into the bottom lands formed, by -the—Yajsoo River hills on tho east and the'Missis* sliW River bank on the west. Thousands of flood-bound people are caught and penned In between the three Bolivar County breaks, and-no communication can be had with them. Refugees coming Inlo the cfty from the country this side of the Mound break report many families In peril of their lives on the other side of the crevasse, as there is only seven miles of country between them and Steads, and ft Is next to Impossible for all to escape. Two hundred and fifty towns and villages will be under- water In three days, and thousands of families will be homeless. No losses of human life are yet reported, but hairbreadth escapes from destruction are numerous, and the suffering of the afflicted people is great. .Every lake and stream Is out of Its banks and literally filled with bodies i»i»nk 'Conspirator Is Pardoned. ~""" Indianapolis^Ind., March 31.—Thompson Arnold, the son-in-law of Judge Frazler of the circuit court at Warsaw, vvhQ_was_Bentenced.J.6^the_pepitentiary- accompanied by Haven box cars IB CoMldenng the Matter. Canton, p.,-March 31.—Judge Day has,returned to this city from Washington. He declined to discuss the story that be will go to Cuba as the representative of the president, but said: "In the event an American^at- torpey is sent to Havana to assist Consul-General Lee, I will take the matter upder consideration." experienced there, wind and hall. At __ -woro-blown-from-the-rallrtfad" tracks" Barton reports a .very heavy wind' which wrecked several small buildings and blew box cars from the tracks. Telegraph service throughout the state Is badly crippled. one-year ago for conspiracy to-wreck tho bank at South ^Whitley, Whitley county, .was pardoned by the governor Tuesday..... Gov... Matthews' sympathy was.-aroused in the case, and the only recommendation to the new governor was that Arnold be relased before his term expired. of horses, mules and cattle are being swept away. Homes and property are gladly abandoned in the mad rush to preserve life. It ia impossible to estimate the amount of destruction In dollars and cents. Every town and -village along the Yazoo & Mississippi Valley railroad is full of homeless refugees, and destitute men, women and children are grouped in squads along the levees In the vicinity of the breaks. , In the next, two days two-thirds of this entire valley will'be one waste oi water from the bank of the Mississippi eastward to the Yazoo River. It is a thickly populated region, and has fully 100,000 Inhabitants. Jn- *»-.!, 4, S~ j> ' r "* ~ ** __ . *' * i * r fc ri * i"'*" I" *" TT (*t. *3-c. t t * *, Iiv V3 if'j'asjfe- ^™3\j^ f?f"»tl; OWFN 1 O'MAT,TXT. PETKE OALt,A0HF3It Ths Injured; Dennis Hayes, trjirpr, e^vfroly Jured about the head nirf sh«i!d«rs Thrnnaa Gallagher, jaSassr, slight Ia- juries. Kdward Farrell, jalteer, flgfet Iff burned. The cause of the explosion hao net boea determined. Bc*r* at ' Chicago, March 30.—The Mlowlfeg tbowa th* range o* quokitlcran OK th» Chicago board of trad«- ARTICLKB. Wheat—Mar.. May.. ...... July........ Sept ...... .. Corn— Mar..., May ........ Bent ....... . * May July ........ Bept ..... ... Pork— May. . . July........ Kept ....... Lard— May... .. Sept.... .. E htr'bs-<-May •Itilv.. High. .71 / ,09 ...MX 4. 25 4.87K 4.65 Low. 3* 4.86 Bank Cotutnlmlon I* Proppicd. Washington, March 31.—Representative Heltwole 1 of Minnesota haa introduced a resolution for a banking and currency commission, which Is in line with the recommendations qf Mr. Me-* Kinley's inaugural address and of the Indianapolis conference. The commission is to be composed of four cltlzena eminent In trade, political economy, and banking to be appointed by tha president, two senators to be appointed ~ >y the -vlce-presldenty, two-representa- - tives to be appointed by the speaker,, and the comptroller of the currency, and shall report to congress the first Monday iof next December. the HIGHEST JEVEB KNOWN. From Memphis to . Arkanta* City Water Has Broken Uecordi. Washington, March 31.— The weather bureau -Tuesday- lasuea~ the' following special river bulletin: "The Mississippi has fallen slightly from Keokuk to Cairo and risen from Helena to New Orleans, except a slight Two UrltlHh Ships San 'Francisco, Cal., March 31.'— Iron lien Arc Slow. Cleveland, Ohio, March 31.—Representatives of iron mining companies w«re 'In session all day Tuesday, but no action was taken toward forming a*combination. L..C. Hanna said that it was almost certain that all the panles on the old range would get to- .gether to-day in a new combination. Chicago X.ose« the Headquarteri. Bloomington, 111., March 31.—The headquarters of tha prohibition party In Illinois ' will be moved this week frcm Chicago to Bloomington, ..Rev. O. W. Stewart, chairman of the state exec- ivtlve committee;: A. B..Wilson, field secretary, and James H. Shaw, secretary of tha state executive committee, will all be permanently located here. Tornado at Fort Worth. Fort Worth, Tex.. March 31.—Another cyclone passed over this city Tuesday nighj:, this time striking the south side, The chimney of the Mulkey Memorial church was blown down, 'and, falling on the parsonage, crdshed in the roof. Several houses were unroofed, and the houses of ex-County Treasurer Thomas Bratton and Mrs.' Cllne were blown from their supports. Mrs. Cline is reported injured. Valuable Contract I« Secured. Caracas, Venezuela, .March 31.— Jacob Schmed, agent for Henry Clews and other bankers in New York, has secured from the government a contract by the terms of which the American financiers will control the ' telegraph lines of Venezuela for thirty years, ' ' . Lloyd's agents have received word that the four-masted British ship Lord Duf- ferln and British bark Bankholme. are misslngrAir hope for the Lord Dufferin is abandoned. There is still some hope for the - Bankholme. The combined crews of the ships numbered sixty- seven men, "all of whom are supposed to have perished. . • Think Schooner HUB Foundered. New York, Mar«h 31.— The schooner CJharley Hastings is believed to have foundered in Long Island sound and her crew, consisting of six men, Js thought to have been drowned. She left Newton Creek last Wednesday with a cargo of phosphate, and should have arrived at Orient on Friday, but thus far nothing has been heard from her. , '•••.„• - near that-placerr-lt-l s-abovenhe~dang6F line from Cairo to New Orleans, and from Memphis to Arkansas City is^ .above the extreme high water of any previous year. • "Serious breaks in the levees have occurred within the last forty-elghf* hours at 'Australia, Stoppa Landing and Wayside, Miss. The water from these crevasses will flow into the Yazoo basin, and it is probable that the counties of Bolivar, Washington, Issaquena and Starkey, Mississippi, will be flooded. The situation at Greenville, Miss., is considered extremely critical." Revival Meeting* at Chicago. Chicago,: March 31.— Evangelist Dwlght L. Moody began his series .of revival meetings at the .Auditorium Tuesday morning. The spacious theater was crowded to the doora. Hundreds were unable to obtain admission. Mr. Moody is looking well and is apparently in the best possible physical condition. The welcome he received demonstrated the fact that the noted evangelist Is even more popular than la years past, if such a thing were possible. ' • ..•;.,: •:.;•.':; Morgan against Pacific B11L Washington, March' 31.— A minority report has been presented by Senator -Morgan of ~Alabama"on the^bill recent-" ly~repbTted^faTorablyT6~thjerBSnat8 for" the adjustment of the Pacific railroads' debts through the agency of a commission. The report points out that bf the Central-Paciflc-railrood-without^declar-- ing who owns it, destroys the unity: of this great highway, and proposes to separate the Central Pacific from the Union' Pacific. High Hat BUI Defeated. Madison^ Wds., March 31. — The Ri- sura bill to prohibit the wearing of high hats in theaters was reported for indefinite postponement by the senate committee on state affairs. The bill has been passed by the assembly. California Fruit Crop San Francisco, Cal., March 31.—The local office of the United States weather bureau has receive^ a dispatch from the Carious fruit sections of the state .|Q : tJl. e.ffeat._that during tho-past two nights killing frosts have seriously damaged the fruit; crop. For FltcBlramon* and Mitchell. London, March 31,.—The Sun says it is authorized to state that the Olympic club baa offered a .purse of $15,000 for a fight betweea- Charley Mitchell and Bob Fitzslmmons, th%meetlng to take place within three months. Mitchell agreeq to fight,for a f 10,000 side bet, besides the purse, the winner to take all. Cpnitarnatlon at St. Paul. ' St. Paul, Minn., March 31.—The Mississippi river is thirteen feet one inch above low-water mark, a rise of over two feet in the last twenty-four hours. The sudden rise has carried consternation to the dwellers on the lower flats on the west side. Already the water has backed up around the lower parts of the flats until it has almost reached the intersection of Fenton and Tennessee, streets. Several hundred residents of the Bohemian flats took to the hills Tuesday afternoon. The west side, frqm State street to South'park, a distance of five miles, are one great lake. Loan. BUI la Panged. Springfield, 111., March 31.—The senate bill authorizing the borrowing of |250,000 by the governor, auditor, and treasurer was taken up by the house on third reading and debated at length. On the call of roll the loan bill failed to pass with the emergency "clause-; yeas 84, nays 60; The emergency"clause.^ was then stricken out and the bill was passed; yeas 81,'nays 47.' It will thui be inoperative until July 1. ojf Athens, Marsh Sl.—It ia rumored here that Russia has intimated that she will not yariieipale in a blockade of Greek porta, T-Ma apparent changg of front is viewed .with suspicion in Gr@e& oth- TO Allow RaUroa4 Washington, March 31.—Senator Foraker haa introduced a bill in the senate to amend the interstate-commerce act so. : as to permit pooling by railroads, .•'.-' M. rainier Washington, 'March' 31.— Gen. Frank M, P&taiMT's nomiaatioa aa publlo printer was seat to tbe eea&te at 3;30 St. JPaul Cashier Indicted. St. Paul, Minn., March 31.— William Dawson, Jr.. cashier of the Bank of Minnesota, which closed its doors Dec. 22 last, was Indicted by the grand Jury on the charge of falsifying the last statement pf the bank to the state «x- amineiv Baij i in .'ihe.jum_o| ...|3,&(JJLw.fta.. .secured and Mr. Dawson released. Kef me to Obey Filigree. Lansing, Mich., March 31.— In a special message Gov. Pingree endeavored to induce the (house to reconsider the vote by which it defeated the appro-' priatiosi for a state exhibit at the Nashville exposition. The effort was futile. Available Supplle* of Grain. New York, March 31,—Special cable and telegraphic dispatches to Bradstreet's covering the principal points of accumulation indicate the following changes in available supplies of grain last Saturday as compared with the preceding Saturday; Wheat, United States and Canada, east of the Rockies decrease, 1,951.000 bu; corn, do, decrease. 1,412,000 bu; oats, do, increase 371,000 bu. Havoc. Havana, Ma^ch 31.—Great misery is being experienced at San Cristobal and elsewhere In- the province of Plnar del Rio; owing to the prevalence of smaji- pox. The mortality^ great. The municipal authorities are distributing relief when they-are able to do BO; that ia to eay, when the troopa succeed lu diiylug in the cattle from the rounding country. Adroit* Cuba Is Lost. ; Washington, March Sir—Minister Dupuy de.Lome has admitted to more, than one person that the Cuban situation had narrowed down to \vhere<> Spain was simply waiting for an opportunity to drop Cuba gracefully and. with as little sacrifice to pride as possible,. The .minister admits the caupe- Is lost and that the official administration of the island was honeycombed: with either rascality or incapacity, Michigan Christian'Emlonvorera Meet, Jackson, Mich., March 31.—The annual convention of the State Christian Endeavor society opened here Tuesday with a large attendance and will continue until Thursday. Representative divines and laymen from all over tha etate will take part'in the proceedings. Delegates will be selected to the national convention to 'be held in San Francisco next July. IlliuoU ScuatB I« tieueroug. Springfield, 111., March 31.—The senate passed the house bill appropriating $20,000 for an Illinois exhibit at the Tennessee Centennial and International exposition and providing for the appointment-of forty «omml86loaef8 to represent Illinois. Uauk Failure lu London, March 31.— A Jong-established bank.iag house at Weymouth, one of the oldest financial institutions in Dor- setghire, hag suspeud&d payment, witb liabilities amouaUag ta cur- Are » V»st Big Stoq,e City, 8. D., March Minnesota river lw)tt<>iaa are a vast lake as far as tha eye cau eee. People are moving out, and the water is rising very fast. Tiia railroad bridge is Ja dwtgem- and wagon bridges «r« out. UU fiuly Bay City, Mich, March 31. Anthony Bogacki, the hsro of tha Ish riot in the who was accused of shootlug rioters, has resided. Bishop did not request him to take the tlon.

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