Sterling Standard from Sterling, Illinois on April 29, 1897 · Page 7
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Sterling Standard from Sterling, Illinois · Page 7

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Thursday, April 29, 1897
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QRATIOW AT THE TOMB Mfcr* lh« »»iS!c*«on ft? CftlWtt*, in., Heea* tha Memory «** New York, April 28.—Never but once la the history of the world, and never Before In the History of the United f ifties, has such a tribute been paid j the noble dead &« when on Tuesday, With wondrous pageant by land and «ea, tfte nation dedicated the tomb that now holds,the bod#- of the hero, Ulysses S, Grant. fiefore the presidential .party, left the city to take part in the dedication PRESIDENT M'KINLEY. ceremonies the* flag-decked streets "&ere black with people, who cheered vociferously as the great men j drove The solemn service of the dedication seemed to throw a strange hush over this vast throng. The president stood •he was lieard distinctly by the '5,000 persons who stood . directly in front of him. &, , - '' President McKInley's tribute was as &V - K "Fellpw Citizens: A great life, dedicated to the welfare of the nation, ijere finds' its earthly coronation. Even if . this day lacked the impresslveness of ceremony and was devoid of pageantry _it would still be. memorable, because 'it la the anniversary of the birth of one of the most famous and best be.' loved of American soldiers. "Architecture has paid high tribute • to the leaders of mankind, but never was, a memorial more worthily be- etowed or more gratefully accepted by a free people than the beautiful structure before which we are gathered. In i marking the successful completion of ,thls Iwork, ^we have as witnesses and 'participants representatives ofv all I branches of our- government, the resident officials -of foreign—nations—the, ."governors of states, and the sovereign people from every section of our conv mon country, who Joined In this &n- gust tribute to the soldier, patriot and - citizen. ."Almost twelve years have passed sluco the heroic vigil ended and^tho brave spirit of Ulysses S. Grant fearlessly took its flight.-Lincoln and Stanton had preceded him, but of the mighty captains, of the war Grant waa MR'S. '• the first to be called, .Sherman and Sheridan survived him, but have since joined him on the other shore. Tho great heroes of the civil strife, on land ,aod sea are for the most part now no more. Thomas and Hancock, Logan #nd McPberson, Farragut, Dupont and -Porter, and a host of others .have forever from human sight, remaining grow dearer. to us, and from them / and the memory of those who have departed generations yet unborn wjll draw their inspiration and gather strength.for patriotic pur- fe. "A great life never dies. Great deeds are Imperishable; great names immortal. General Grant's services and character will continue undlminished in influence and advance in the estimation 'of'mankind BO Jong as liberty remains the cornerstone of free government and Integrity of life the guaranty of good citizenship,' Faithful and fearless aa » folunteer soldier, Intrepid and invincible an commander-lnrchief of ' the jiraies of the Union, calm and confi- 4e»t as president of a .reunited and Strengthened nation which hie genius -&&4 been instrumental in achieving, he 1 'bpa our homage end that of the world. "But bvllliaat as waa his public character, we love him ail the more for hla borne life aad homely virtues. His Individuality, bis bearing aud speech, • j2» simple ways, h*d a .flavor of pare and ualque diatiacitoji, sod big AmerJ- srn waa so true sad uucompj-omis- tiiat his ,aame will st&a<3 ftw? all 8& l&B ©8u|)OdlUiSS , tM vwfc wteisb not disturb thft ft^en ba!an<;rt of "his tnlnd, while ffttse was poiferlwa to SWCTTO Wm from the path of duty. Great as h« waa In war, he loved peace, and told the world that honorable arbitration of differences was the best hope of clvllissfttlon. "WithWashlngton and Lincoln,<Jrant feaa an exalted place In history and tho affection of the people. To-day hla memory Is held In equal esteem by those whom he led to victory and by those who accepted his generous terms of peace. The veteran leaded of the bliia and the' gray here meet not "only to honor the name of the departed .Grants but to testify, to the living reality of a fraternal national spirit which has' triumphed over the differences of the past and transcended the limitations of sectional fines. Its completion, which we pray God to speed, will be the nation's greatest glory. "It is right, then, that General Grant should have a memorial commensurate with' his greatness and that his last resting place should be in the city of his choke.fo which he was so attached in .llfe : and-of~wb6se L -tIes._he..was^not forgetful even in death. Fitting, too, is it that the great soldier should sleep beside the native river on whose banks he first learned the art of wari and Of which he became master and leader without a rival. , "But let us not forget the glorious distinction which tho metropolis among the fair sisterhood 'of American cities has honored his life and memory. With all that riches and sculpture can do to render the edifice worthy of the man, upon a site unsurpassed for magnificence, has this monument been reared by New York as a perpetual record of his Illustrious deeds, In 'the certainty that as time passes around It will assemble with gratitude and. reverence and veneration men of all climes, rac^s and nationalities. '• "New York holds In her keeping the precious dust of the silent soldier; but . brave .comrades wrought for mankind .—are in keeping of seventy millions of American citizens, who will guard the sacred heritage forever and' forever- jnore."' Mayor Strong accepted the monument on behalf of New York's citizens. The oration of the day was delivered by General Horace Porter. Surrounded by his cabinet, his generals, and .his friends, President McKinley stood and reviewed the greatest military pageant ever seen In this city. .There were regular soldiers, regular sailors, national guardsmen of the sea and land forces, Grand Army veterans, confederate veterans and the striplings who, in the future, may fight as gallantly as their fathers did. , Soon after this President McKlnley went, aboard the Dolphin amid ,the iboomlng of guns and reviewed the great warships that lay in the shadow of the tomb. - •• • --At- midnight- alL^waa^qulet^^^T warships' lights no longer were reflected by. the placid Hudson, and the gray tomb on the eminence above .stood out boldly, against the black sky, at last a^flttlng monument erected by a grateful natlo~n:to",the^soldler-i)re8ldent-who through victories and war brought peace, and with peace brought honor. . IN MEMOKY OF GRANT. Citizens of V Galena, Once His Home, i. ; .. .Honor the Day. • , GaienaVIll,, April 28.—This city was In festive array Tuesday celebrating the anniversary of the birth of its most illustrious citizen—General Ulysses S. Grant. Visitors from all portions of the state as'well as from many other states were in-towQ, having'come to attend-the exercises In honor of the hero of the civil war, who from his home In Galena went to the front and Is well remembered by Its older citizens. At 2 o'clock in the : afternoon the ceremonies of the day opened In the Turner Hall, the largest auditorium'In the city, and until late at night the festI-= vities continued, closing with the grand Annual reunjon. • All the principal city streets were gayly decorated. Flags and bunting and beautiful floral decorations In front of stores and In windows made the city present a holiday appearance, arid the sun shone In all its, brightness upon the pretty scene. The Rev. Robert Mc- Intyro. I>. D., pastor of Grace Methodist Church, Chicago, the orator of the day, delivered the oration. &Iu*t Stand Trial. ' Lansing,' Mich.. April 28.--The ( SuT preme Court Tuesday decided that GQV; Piugree must stand trial on a charge of malicious 'prosecution, preferred some time ago by James E. Tryog, a former secretary of the Detroit flre commission. While mayor of Detroit Plngree had Trypn arrested for conspiracy, but he' was discharged on examination. Tryon then proceeded against the mayor .for false imprisonment and mall- clous prosecution, but the trial court directed' a verdict for ' Plngree," The Supreme Court granted a now trial of the cause, and that is how the governor is called upon to defend 'himself upon the charge. ; Justin McCarthy Near Death. •• London, April 28.— The condition of Justin! McCarthy, M, P., ex-leader of the Irish party, Is quite hopeless. His health, which has been declining fof inonthe, has completely broken down by the effort to finish the last voluoie of hie "History of Our Own Times." He Is about 70. ¥ore*t Vir«« in WUcouilu. GrftBtaburg, Wia., April 28,—The village is full of smoke, with & heavy wind blowing tsom the uoutb, wblea that tltws e-i'S heavy am . SBuft «& ig bteek, HO PEOPLE OF ATHENS DEMAND A REPUBLIC, fir* Hnndred Arme«S Men M»fc« a l>e»- «wwtr»tlon Before th* Pnl«i-e of King O*orR«—Opinion ThMi *h« Wn* WU Be Rndsd Today. Athens, April 28.—Popular feeling points to a revolution in favor of a re public. The .citizens are greatly e* ; cited at the revelations made by former Minister Ralli as ta the. conduct of the campaign.' Tuesday large meetings were held lii 'tionstltutipn square and other places and fiery harangues delivered by Well-known orators in fle nunclatlon of "those who would betray Greece'." The fall of the ministry "is regarded.as certain. .In the afternoon 500 men formed themselves into a volunteer body, forcing their way Into the gunsmiths shops, armed themselves with rifles and revolvers, and paraded the stree In front of M, Ralll's residence. Several deputies addressed them, exhorting them Jto remain, calm .and- to await the progress of events. Finally they proceeded to the royal palace, where, after making a demonstration, they dispersed without further disorder. The incident has made a great sensation. MAX STOP FIGHTING. X<Qttdcn Paper Thinks the War Is Al^ most at BU End. London, April 28.—The Evening News publishes a dispatch, from Athens saying the people there are frightfully incensed at the retreat of the troops The dispatch further states that the bitterness against King George and his government is Intensified by the news that the Greek army in Eplrus has been ordered to suspend operations pending reconsideration of the situation by the ministers. Continuing, the dispatch says: morrowwlir See the end oirtheTwlioie business.. There is reason to believe the government is contemplating the withdrawal of the Greek troops from Crete and an appeal to the powers to settle the trouble. This change upon the part of the government Is due to Edhem Pasha having Intimated his intention of marching upon Athens." Fears for KIncr . George. London, April 28.—-A dispatch received at one of the embassies here from Athens says that King George of Greece may at.any moment be deposed or assassinated, and that the mob Is likely to take possession of the city. The dispatch adds that .the worst Is feared. .".-.'. . Naval Fight Looked for, London, April 28.—According to a special dispatch received here from Constantinople, the Turkish'fleet has started for Salonlca, where a naval battle-between~thB~Greeks~and"TurksTB imminent. It, is further reported that four Russian warships are within view at the entrance of the Bosphorus., ay Abdicate London, April -28.—It is stated that preparations are being made on King George's property at Smldstrup, Den mark; with a view of having the castle ready for its owner in case of bis ab dlcatiojror deposition. Han Recalled Osman Pasha. Lon_don, April 28.-—A special dispatch from Constantinople announces that the sultan has recalled Osman Pasha in order to avoid embarrassing Edhoin Paaha. Colonel Moiby Shows Improvement* — Richmond, Va., April 28.—Colonel John 8. Mqsby shows a distinct Improvement. His mind cleared and his mental condition Is apparently natural. REJECT SUICIDE THEORY. It Is Not Believed the Loda Banke* Committed Suicide, Watseka, 111., April 28.—The report that John S. Sheldon, the Loda banker, had committed suicide by jumping into,Lake Michigan, caused a profound sensation here, as he was a former resident of Watseka. While it is not openly asserted, the belief exists that Sheldon may not have killed hlnjself. Realizing that he was broken and that bis affairs could not be 'concealed any longer, he may have departed In the hope of regaining his fortunes, : The failure of the, bank of which Sheldon was the head has taken down a number of concerns at Loda. • Among the assignments filed Tuesday, all'by people of Loda,-and all due to the bank failure, were those of Gray & Swanson, general merchandise; Nels Peterson, iiardware and furnltuts; Bradley-Slp- cum Hardware Company; W. L. Kinsman, merchandise and grain; Peterson Bros., general merchandise; W. ; H. Bradley, personal; Edward Slocum, personal; Fannie Bradley, personal; John S. Sheldon. : / . ^ Sheldon was executor for qeveiral ep- tates and guardian for a number of minors, who have today wired Judge C. '. Raymond asking that a successor i appointed. Sheldon waa also executor for the E. E. Slocum estate, representing $200,000. To Ouwrd JPubllo Money. Springfield, 111.. April 28.—Mr. Mer- rlam called up la the house Tuesday on third reading his bill to repeal the act of 1893 authorizing the custodians of public funds to loan the same and to retain a portion of the interest thereon. Mr. Hen-lam spoke at length in favor of the bill, und Johnston, etoa- and other democrats opposed it,i Tee previous question roll «2ftH was t&eu h$4 on p^taebHl. It Tumpa, F3a., April 28.—Tuesday af ternoon''the Florida Centra! &. Penln gala's fast mail train struck ft stree ear toaded with passenger*. The dead JOHN FOREPAW, the clrcug man. ARSENO GARCIA. JOAQUIN SIERRA. The other passengers experienced a terrible shock, but none Were seriously injured. . ; . Thfe trolley car carried only,a motorman, who at the time of the acci dent was engaged In a flght^with two passengers on the rear of his car, and was thus unable to heed the signal o the approaching train. Immediately after the accident the motorman fled to the woods and has not been seen since. Chicago Board of Trade. ' • Chicago, April 27.—The following ta^ ble shows the range of quotations on the board of trade today: ARTICLES. Wheat—Apr- May Jnly Bept , Corn—April., May. July ., Sept.. Oat*—May... July........ Sept Pork—May... July Bept Lard—May... July ....... Bept. fc htr'bs—May July Bept Higti. ,T4 •S* e.co 8.CO 4.27^ 4.85 4.70 4.75 4.80 Low, l-lT-.-i B.45 8.05 4.10 4.20 4.80 4.05 4.75 Closing. Apr.27 Apr.20 »%VV; .24 8.40 8.65 4.18 4.20 4.80 4.05 4.07^ 4.75 8.50 8.00 • * • • • 4.15 4.23 4.85 4.77^ 4.85 Policeman Shot and Killed. Indianapolis, Ind., April 28.—Charles A. Ware, a patrolman, Was shot and killed Tuesday night by John Ferrlter, a desperado and ex-conylct, Who had _been_placed-under-arrest. Ware^who "wau u-uiuiuber'6f~th"b~"poilco"~ olcyclo corps, was sent to .the office of the Hamilton Brewing company to quelr a disturbance, led by Ferrlter. He ar rested the man v after a struggle, and waa entering the offlce of the company to telephone for, the patrol wagon.when Ferrlter shot him through" the brain. • " CoiHest tor llolman's Chair. . Indianapolis, Ind., April 28.—The republican state committee and the county committee in the 4th congressional district Tuesday agreed to make an effort to elect a republican successor to William S. Holman. Unless William S. Holraon, Jr.,. the mayor,of Aurora, asks for the democratic nomination it will go to Martin Griffith of Vevay, a brother-in-law of Marcus R. Sulzer.who will probably make tho race for the republicans. ••'.-...... « London Dynamite Victim Dead. London, April 28.—One of the vlc- Monday afternoon while the train filled with men from the city was making Its UHiial stop at Aldersgate station of the underground railroad is dead. "perts slon was caused by a high explosive placed In one of the cars. The opinion. prevails that the explosion was a deliberately planned -outrage, but Its object cannot foe surmised. • . • • • 3 Miners' Wages Again Cut. Brazil, Ind., April 28.— A committee of the block-coal operators of thla district and seven delegates representing the miners met. here Tuesday to arrange a scale, for the coming year. .The operators proposed a scale of 60 cents per ton, which Is a 10-cent reduction, Tho_ operators claim that .the reduction was made necessary by the cuts recently .made In .competing fields. The miners will resist the scale. ^ -. TorrenB &a'nd Bill Paased, Springfield,' 111.; April 28.—The first business done by the housQ..Tuesday was the passage, of the Torrens land bill, providing for the uniform registration of land titles. This takes the place of a somewhat similar law which was knocked out by the Supreme Court and remedies the defects of the former;bill. The bill was passed by a vote of 125 to .3. It will become a law as soon assigned by the governor. Merchant Killed by Burglars. Waukon, Iowa, April 28.— Henry V. Duffy, head of the largest mercantile establishment here, was found shot through the heart on opening the store Tuesday morning. HS was In his night clothes and had , a cocked -revolver In Qls hand. None of the chambers were emptied. The presumption is that he beard burglars in his store beneath his bedroom, came down and was shot to t ath. - ' ; • ; - • . » • . . Ald Union .Insolvent, Erie, Pa., April 28.—Judge Walling has handed down his opinion declaring the Equitable A,ld union in, all Its classes as a corporation insolvent, and extends the receivership of Chauncey P. Rogers to class ^ of the order. The receivership extends- to the .order in Ohio and Michigan. * Uefles the Legloljitlva Committee. Topeka, Kas., April 28.—T. C. Davis, representative from Wilson county, refused, to testify when £b« legislative jribery. »investigation was resumed Tuesday after several weeks' recess. He was ordered committed, and a test will 30 made immediately on a writ of habeas corpus before the Supreme Court. Only a Formal , Ky., April 28.— Only a for- ballot was takeu Tu&aday, pairs e until to-da^. At that votiag will begin la e«roeat, Hem? teat II D«bw« is aot HUNT DRAINAGE DISTRICT IW ILLINOIS FL.OOGED* ' Arres at 3SJ*h trader Vfmttt — Cltlaen* of for the Worst. Keokuk, Iowa,, April 28.—The Egyptian levee, protecting the' Hunt "drain ago district, between .Warsaw 'and Quincy, broke Tuesday <at a point nln .miles, below : Warsaw,; and as a iresul about 25,000 acres of the, richest bot torn lands in the Mississippi valley were flooded tad damage to the exten of many thousands 6f dollars cariaed. •This levee (has stood the strain 8' well that practically ho preparation were made for a flood In the district. The Inhabitants were taken wholly tm awares and 'the giving away of the levee caused the wildest excitement. Couriers on horseback rode through the district giving the alarm, .while.oth era went to Warsaw for boats to ge the people and^otockjput_of the _reach «f~the -rapidly •advancing? "waters. At Gregory, Mo., the water ran through tho town .like a mill race Several mllea of the St Loula, Keokul and Northwestern track are submerg ed. All trains are abandoned above Quincy. Government boats have come from St. Louis with sacks of sand to sto] the break if possible. Every craft is being pushed Into service. All the ,Missouri bottoms between this city and Quincy are overflowed about'four feet All railway communication, west an<! south Is cut off. Alexandria, Sprawls and Gregory, Mo., are inundated. Only about 100 square feet of land In Alexandria remains above the water. Not'untU Monday afternoon waa there much additional trouble experienced In Quincy, but so rapidly did the water rise that many of the loca .factodea-had-4o-flhut-down-last-oynn- _«„„«,_„ ,,_ _ ____ ^on^,.^ in this section Is owned by a man named Reding, near Canton. There ay 100,000 bushels in the 'crib, which no'v stands in two feet of water. "Charles Lelse of the Hamilton Milling company has lost BO.OOO bushels of corn by the flood. A large quantity of stopk has either been drowned or been left by former occupants of houses to starve. Every hour makes more trouble for the railroads. There Is no-telling how soon the tracks of air roads at West Quincy will have to be abandoned. • Orleans Becomes Alarmed. New Orleans, La., April 28.—A feel- Ing of alarm Is active and general. The wall of water has been rising to overwhelming,height at Vicksburg, and all of this, as well as much of the crevasse volume, must come down to the gulf with the river here at. nineteen feet above the low water; this means twen- ened banks will hardly be able td hold It If it delays the strain may grow too great before the arrival. Two Uallroud Piers and Three Vessel 8 Burn at Newport News, Va. Newport News, Va., April 28.—Fire broke out In the Chesapeake and Ohio railroad company's pier No. .5 at an early hour Tuesday morning, and before the flames were checked damage to 4he_ extent of $2,000,000 had been done.. "Two of the company's immense piers were destroyed, three vessels burned to the water's edge, a tugboat destroyed and eight persons injured, some of them seriously. The Chesapeake and, Ohio Railroad "Company estimates; its loss at $300,000, which Is fully covered by Insurance, The total loss, Including the three ships and the cargoes, the tug Wanderer, and the merchandise in the pjers, will reach $2,000,000. The insurance on the piers Is carried by a large Insurance syndicate. Adopts » Conciliatory Policy. Cape Town, April 28.—JThe motion Introduced" in 'the parliament of Cape Colony on April 16 urging the adoption of a policy of moderation and conciliation In the settlement gf differences in the Interpretation of treaties and conventions, amended to read that the ends desired would be best attained by a strict observance of the London convention and the redress ot genuine grievances of the Utlanders, and further amending deprecating the Intervention of any foreign power in any dispute between the Transvaal and Grea't Britain, was adopted by a vote of 41 to 32. The government supporters voted with the majority, but Cecil Rhodes, the former premier, voted against it, Shipwrecked Ballon Turn Cannibal*. .St. John's, N.'>.,'•; April 28.—The French fishing vessel Vaillant, Capt. Pierre, bound from St Malo for Mlque- on," struck an iceberg on the Graud tmnks April 16, and almost immediate-/ y foundered. She had seventy-three fishermen on board, and all took to ;he boats, but. only one of these boats ias thus far been heard from. Whop t left the vessel its complement wad seven men.. Three of them, perished rom exposure and hunger. The bodes of the flrat two were thrown overboard, but the survivors, In their desperation, resorted to cannlballam and ate the third. The boat was picked up yesterday. Kentucky'* Great Silver Frankfort, Ky., April 28.—The 6U- ver democratic state convention, to be held here on June 2, will be a big and nterestlng nCalr, notwithstanding t»«t ope uoiainee is to be named. Owing .o the incim*ed vote mid t&$ rui«g :b.t call nteestly 0 2 0 0 3 « *— }0 0060000—4 012 0-4® 0S90004— 8 Following ^fe the ««>refi of plftyM 'Io the Nattotial league yeatsf * day: • Al St, Louis— > m. Ix)nls, ,..,... f 3 Chicago ,,...,.. 22 At Fh!!a<4«]phiar" Philadelphia .... 30301 Boston ... ...... 10 At Baltimore- Baltimore ...... 08018200 Brooklyn ....... 200022911— -8 At Loaieyille— tbttisviile .<!...".;* 1 00 1 i S 6 0 1—8 Pittsburg ........ 0 1000202 i— $ At Clntlnnatt— Cincinnati ...... .21001012 *— ? Cleveland ....... 0 0 1 2 0 0 0 0 0—4 At New York- New York........ 22002020 *— 8 Washington ..... 0 0 2 0 0 1 0 0 0—3 i To-day's games: Chicago at St .Louis, Cleveland ; at Cincinnati, Pittsburg at Louisville, Brooklyn at Baltimore, Boston at Philadelphia, Washington at New York. ' At Fort Wayne—Fort Wayne, 11; '_ ledo, 7. — At Wheeling—Wheeling, 8; Mansfield, 7. , , At Springfield—Dayton, 3v Spring- ' field, 2. . At Youngstown—New Castle, lOj- Youngstown, 6. •' , Wcetcrn At Indianapolis— Indianapolis, Detroit, 8. At Milwaukee— St. Paul, 17; Milwaukee, 9. At . Kansas City— Minneapolis, 9; Kansas City^ 8. At Columbus— Columbus, 8; Grand Rapids, 7. ' _______ A _' ___ ' -..'._, ,• INTO A SLOUQH. Craihes Tbrongo' M Bridge at JPortland» —- PortlandT^Oi'o.i^Aprlt" 28.—An : trie car on the Mount Tabor line jumped the .track Tuesday morning at East Morrison and Eighth streets and plunged through a bridge Into a slough twenty-five feet below. • Three bodied have been recovered. They are: ' BAILEY, MISS KATHBRINE. BLANCHARD, W. W., laborer. (HENSON, NEWTON, 18 years old. The Injured are: Butler, J. O, shoulder Injured;' Guthrie, Stephen, arm broken; ' Gaskey, William, arm „ broken; Howell, George, head bruised; Klefer, J. J., motorman; Lawson, Miss, Lizzie; Mattson, Albert, arm dislocated; Miller, C. C., injured internally; Ransom, William, arm broken. There were thirty-four people on tho car when the accident occurred, but. It la j now believed only three were killed, / A number of others were badly bruised /.f -, and cut by the glass or the' car wij? \ »' dows. .' • '•. i--..- ,,,'..'.• . . ••'••_ -,y /,. . ' The water where the car .went .J&. _• ._ not; more~tTian nve, leet which enabled most of the _ to escape drowning. Had the dent occurred forty feet further ah it Is probable'every'person on'the "would havfTlieen drbwnedj-aS-th ter Is fifteen feet deep. Illinois Koutlne Legislative Doings. Springfield, 111., April 28.—Under suspension of the rules the house Tuesday considered Mr. Hammer's uniform text-book bill and,,advanced It to third reading after an unimportant amendment had been adopted. Mr. Cochran'^ bill giving old soldiers preference after having passed civil service examlnatlbtt was passed by a vote of 92 tw 12. In the senate the bill appropriating $40,000 for participation by ifae state I the transmlflslsslpplTexpoSltlon at Omi ba was amended so as to- make .tjL amount ?50,000 and advanced to thlfd reading. A number of winoy bills wei$ passed, after which the measures crca£- Ing a state board of pardons and prohibiting the placing of a nuine on an. official ballot under more than one parw , ty appellatlon^were sent to third reading. Democrats Want to Investigate. Washington, April 28.—The democratic members, of the senate finance committee followed up their refusal io allow the tariff bill to be reported direct io tho senate with the announcement^ that they would expect to be given opportunity for a thorough examination of all the schedules of the bill as amended .before it i a reported to the senate. They have already employed one- expert and will employ others to take up the bill In their behalf as soon as it is presented to them. They ex- ?ect to-be able to examine the bill suf- iclently to permit It to go to th^ senate a about two weeks after they receive Bill Alm«d Against Coml>lu»ttans. Lansing, Mich., April 28.—.The ias gassed a bill making it uuiawfol 'or fire insurance companies to entgfr into a combine to flx and, rates, aud has agreed to the amendments to the Lusk bill permitting euburban electric roads to carry ight freight. Iow» Bar* Sunday Ba»Ht)all. Dea Molnes, April 28.—Tlw _ >assed the anti-Sunday bagebail ootball amendment by a vote o| 24 16. The national gajae caauot ilayed on Sunday ia Iowa after October, .whea the sew code will effect, There ia no doybt biifr will pass the bUL ' J?''^' = t "*A V T ^ J f .H?^ ^^"^V^^Jf TTq^^KJTT' o 1 j *" J f *"-. -sr** l,Kr^>xV 1 -V«V''" y * s ^.- i( ' t X *.s!tt JS -

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