title: 'The McCook Tribune (McCook, Neb.) 1886-1936, July 12, 1895, Image 2',
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About The McCook Tribune (McCook, Neb.) 1886-1936 | View This Issue
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l r r Y . 4 . Y .
i . MC Sag TRIBUNE.
F. M. KDIMELL , Publisher.
. ' Mc000g , . hBBR > A.
The peace proclamation of the Em.
peror of China is a remarkable mixture
- - of wisdom and superstition. It declares
' ' that continuance of the war waA rendered -
dered impossible by the gross lniompe-
1. , , . , tence of the leaders and the terrible
condition of the country , and clinches
; th ; argument with the words : "Heaven
had not withheld its angry. The sea
- overflowed the coast and the camps
Pg were submerged. " An enlightened reform -
form administration would seem to be
.q imperative in the Celestial realm.
f > ,
ire , ; Young Mr. Astor is a fine example of
- ' the power of money in literature. Hay-
; , in g written a book-which , indeed ,
, xn ght have been worse-he gets up an
elegant copy and sends it to King Oscar
' by special messenger. . Mr. Howells or
Mr. Clemens or Mr. Stoddard would
, have ben obliged to rely on a registered
letter post which would have been
very uncertain. But Mr. Astor corners
: royalty with his messenger and insures
a reception. It is useless for contemporaneous -
raneous authors to buck against Mr.
; ; f
x.- . Dr. DeSaussure believes that he has
dh covered that the negro race is dying
out in the United States. He tries to
prove his conclusions by local stags-
tics which show more deaths than
births of colored persons in South Carolina -
" - olina cities. In his deduction he is not
supported by the latest census. It may
be contended that the development of
the American negro has been tardier
: , than his friends anticipated when citi-
4 zenship was given to him. Nevertheless -
less , such development is actually taking -
. , ing place.
The Chilian congress has recently
enacted legislation guaranteeing the
capital of the Transandine Railway
Company for 20 years at 41 per cent ,
which virtual subsidy will enable the
. completion of the road between the two
oceans. The line will do a great deal
for South America. Its completion will
mean that the long Journeyaround Cape
Born is only for cargoes and that passengers -
' sengers instead of prolonging a voyage
about two weeks can reach the Pacific
from the Atlantic or vice versa in 72
hours. The gam afforded by this route
can be imagined. Chili is brought some
thousands of miles nearer the United
States and England , ilnd she will be ne
jongQr a .remote countri .
k.7. . . . . I.- ' . i +
Charles R. Sligh of Grand Rapids
has just returneq from England , where
be lias been looking over the prospects
of establishing a furniture trade in
the English market. He is very confident -
dent from his observations that a substantial -
stantial and profitable trade can be established -
tablished if the American manufactures -
es will comply with the English ideas
of style and finish. It is useless , he
thinks , to try to force goods upon the
English market which are not built on
the accepted lines , but by making necessary -
essary changes goods can be manufactured -
tured here and sold in England in competition -
petition with the English manufacturers -
ers at a substantial profit. It is his
purpose to manufacture a line of goods
especially for the foreign trade , following -
ing ideas which he gained abroad.
An experiment of some importance
is reported , made with a view to determine -
mine , if po sihle , the origin of natural
gas , 1rreSpectlve of theories hitherto
prevalent. For this purpose dried sea- i
-fveed was steeped in water which had
b en- freed from air and on the third
, + .e -
d y gi appeard eontlnuing to be
evolved in diminishing quantities until i
the tenth day , when 803 c1IT citfilfine-
ers had been collected. The evolution
had evidently ceased , though after
standing two years and a half thirty
cubic centimeters more of gas collected -
ed in the apparatus ; the second gas differed -
fered from the first , consisting , it is recorded -
corded , almost entirely of methane-
the chief constituent of natural gas-
from which it is inferred that this slow
secondary decomposition of vegetable
matter has some relation to the origin
of natural gas.
Hall's Journal of Healthy says :
"Don't economize in bath water. Don't
economize sleep. Don't be stingy with
fun. Laugh all you can. Laughing
shakes up the system , makes the blood
circulate , starts the digestion , warms
the feet , relaxes the nervous system-
in a word , it rests you all over. " That
settles it , if one bad nothing to do but
accept such advice. But how are you
. going to laugh when the rent day is
at hand and the money isn't. Suppose
you have a boil , or the blues , or the
toothache. Everybody likes to laugh ,
but most people have got to be worked
up into a funny mood. Got to have
good digestion , a steady job , something
to eat and something to wear. If every
day were a circus and every night a
minstrel show , that advice would bring
as many testimonials as a patent med-
icine. If time were a clown and trouble
only a jack-in-a-box , life would be one
_ three-score-and-ten-year laugh. But it
Isn't. So far as the advice can be taken ,
tt is good , very good.
A little Atchison girl was given a
picture card at Sunday school , on
which was a picture of King David.
The next Sunday the teacher asked
irhom the picture represented. "They
. say it is King David , " the child re
plied , "but it looks like a jack. "
A Kentucky Poet is comforted by the
belief that the blue grass will wave
over him when he is dead. Kcntucky
poets bust have more wealth than most
poets if they can leave enough to payer
or keeping their graves sprint led dur-
jng the droughty season.
OVER THE STATE
TIIE Crete assembly opened under
TILE teachers' institute at Beatrice
had an enrollment of 225.
Gov. HoLCOMB delivered an address
at Auburn on the Fourth.
IT is said there is not a poor geld of
small grain in Burt county.
Fort the first time in seven years Pen-
der ! s without a woman on the school
RED Cr.oun has decided to allow the
presence of saloons , the license being
THERE were ten thousand present in
the , closing hours of the Beatrice Chau-
TILE populists of Gage county will
hold their county convention on the
31st of July.
CITIZENS of West Lincoln have of late
been much agitated over the appearance -
ance of a mad dog.
NORTH Lour is without a bank , an4
it is said the town is worthy of an institution -
stitution of the kind.
AINSWORTII is tearing down her old
school house and will erect a modern
structure at a cost of g7,000.
WATCILES and other valuables have
turnedup missing in'someof the towns
visited by Wallace's circus.
TilE residence of John C. Martine
of tebraska City was burglarized , and
that gentleman's pantaloons relieved
HON. A. G. SCOTT of Kearney , who
was a member of the national board of
World's fair commissioners , died last
SOME. Parties in Burt county are
prospecting for coal , and indications
are that success will attend their
THE school enumeration of Fremont
shows 2,089 children of school age.
This gives an estimated population of
'rilE work of a crawfish at Ashland
stopped a flouring mill and left the
town in darkness by interference with
the electric light.
A UNION PACIFIC engine struck and
killed a man near Silver Creek the
other day. He had nothing about him
that would lead to identification.
W. E. JACKWAY recently purchased
sixty acres of alfalfa from Lawrence
Kelly , a few miles west of Kearney ,
paying $40 per acre for the piece.
TBE Smyth Syrup company of Hastings -
ings has nearly 1,000 acres of sugar
cane under cultivation and gives employment -
ployment to fifty men in caring for the
IN the district court of Dodge county i
Judge Marshall sentenced Bud Coon ,
who pleaded guilty to uttering forged
papers last week , to two years in the
THE state board of transportation
has made its findings in the Prairie
Home station case against the Chicago.
Rock Island S ; Pacific railroad compa-
n in fpypr of the company.
TIiis year's school eeualls in Schuy-
ler , which has just been completed , by
V. W. Sutherland , shows an increase
over last year of twenty-seven , there
being 1,050 children of school age.
A CoACU load of insane patients ,
twenty-nine in number , transferred
from the Lincoln asylum to the asylum
for incurables at Hastings , wentout on
the Burlington from Lincoln last week.
The creamery plant at Genoa was
sold by the" sheriff to satisfy the demands -
mands of relentless creditors. It was
purchased by local parties who will set
it going if enough milk is pledged to
make it pay.
Toxr IIYDOCK , a saloonkeeper at 330
North Twenty-seventh street , South
Omaha , shot and instantly killed
Charles Taylor , a colored man of
Omaha , who was in the act of carrying
away stolen goods.
TIlE son of Wesley Lees , of Elwood ,
about 10 years of age , accidentally
shot his brother , 12 years old , with a
32-caliber revolver , the ball penetrated
into the stomach. The wound is
thought to be fatal.
\Y1ini promises to develop into one
of the most sensational scandals which
Fns vgr t gitaled Lincoln ciety came '
tolhe surface last week. It iriVolves'a
prominent divine of the city and the
wife of a leading druggist.
: Ifiss VESTA GRAY , daughter of lion.
E. F. Gray of Fremont , was admitted
to the bar. Miss Gray enjoys the distinction -
tinction of being the first lady ever admitted -
mitted to the Dodge county bar. She
is a graduate of the state university.
Tux city marshal of Fairmont arrested -
rested two boys aged 8 and G years
with a stolen horse and carriage. The
boys refused to talk or give their
names , but it was learned they belonged -
longed at Geneva , whither they were
H. A. WIIITTEKER , the Baptist minister -
ister who was arraigned in the district
court of Dodge county on the charge
of embezzling $65 from Esty & Camp
of Fremont , pleaded guity and was
sent to the penitentiary for eighteen
GExInal. A. A. Avl : RILt. , United
States army inspector , has recently inspected -
spected the Soldiers' and Sailors' Home
at Grand Island , and reports that he is
well satisfied with the present management -
agement and finds affairs in excellent
PuonllnTosIsTs in state convention
at Lincoln made the following nominations -
tions : For justice of the supreme
court , A. J. R'olfenberger , of Lincoln ;
regents of the state university , J. J.
Bryan of Polk county , Mrs. Anna H.
Woodbey of Omaha.
Tm : Winona Wagon company sued
N. Wullenweber .C Son of Seward for
$9S0 , the price of a carload of wagons.
The defendants claimed to have countermanded -
termanded their order in season to
prevent shipment , and the jury returned -
turned a verdict for $120 against the
MARTIN ROBBINS ofAshland , sustained
a very peculiar accident. While riding
horseback the animal shied , throwing
him to the ground. A large bottle
which he had in his hip pocket was
broken , and several pieces of glass
driven into his thigh. Some of the
pieces were five inches in length and
inflicted very serious injury.
FAR3IF.ns in the east part of Johnson
county along the Missouri river report
the sandbars along the river as grown
up to a thick mat of Russian thistles.
They are consideraby worried over the
matter , as there is a probability that
their far ns will get seeded to the pest i
this year. -
Proicibltlon State Convention.
The prohibition state convention
closed its labors by nominating the
following ticket : For justice of the
supreme court , A. J. Wolfbcrgerof Lincoln -
coln ; regents of the state university ,
, T. J. Bryan of Polk county , Mrs. Anna
R. Woodby of Omaha.
The convention had quite a time over
the financial plank of the platform ,
Wolfberger seeking to secure the insertion -
sertion of a plank favorable to the free
coinage of silver at the ratio of 10 to 1
without retard to any other nation on
earth , and C. E Bentley opposing it.
The amendment of Wolf uerger was
lost by a tie vote of 61 to 01. The
financial plank adopted is as follows :
' 'The money of the country should be
issued by the general government only ,
through government banks of loan and
deposit , directly to the people upon adequate -
equate security and at a uniform rate
of interest. 'it should be a full legal
tender for the payment of all debts ,
public and private , without exception
in favor of contract stipulation. We
favor a money composed of legal tender
treasury notes.based , upon the credit of
the nation , coin being used for subsidiary -
sidiary purposes only. "
Beyond Their Depth. . ,
A very sad accidentoccurredsouth of
Alda on the Platte river. While a number -
ber of youug men from that vicinity
were seining near the nine bridges on
Platte river they suddenly came to a
deep hole , and two brothers , Tom and
Will Fishburn , both being unable to
swim , sank and were drowned. The
boys were about 24 and 22 years of age ,
respectively , and unmarried. Theirr
comrades worked hard to save therm
from a watery grave , but to no avail.
'their # atlier , SY. H. Fishburn , one of
the best known and respected farmers
in that vicinity , was an eye witness of
the sad affair. The bodies were recovered -
ered after floating some distance down
the river. Another brother , Daniel
Fishburn , is a teacher in the Granfi
Probable July Weather.
Frofessor Sweezy reports that the
warmest July in the state during the
past nineteen years was that of 1590
with a mean temperature of 78.5 degrees -
grees The coldest July was that of
1891 , with a mean temperature of 70.1
degrees. The average mean temperature -
ture for Nebraska is 74.9 degrees.
The warmest day in July , was 1594.
The mercury rose to 114 degrees. The
coldest day was in 1891 when the tempe -
pe ature fell ' 37.
The prevailing winds for July are
from the south at Omaha and the southeast -
east at North Platte. The highest velocity -
locity recorded was 84 miles an hour at
North Platte on July 30 , 1890.
The dryest July during the past nineteen -
teen years was that of 1894 , when the
average precipitation for the state was
1.43 inches. 't'he largest precipitation
was that of 1870 when 5.9 , inches fell.
One Maniac Httls Another.
Governer Holcomb has received a letter -
ter of explanation from Dr. Damarell , i
superintendent of the Hastings Asylum
for incurable Insane , in relation to the
death of Patient Wood , billed by Car-
roll. Dr. Damarell says that Carroll
attacked Wood June 15 , beating him
over the head with a piece of stone.
Wood was rescued from the clutches of
the maniac and taken to his room.
For the following two days Wood
seemed to be on the road to recovery ,
but suffered a relapse and died on the
morning of June 18. Dr. Damarell is
emphatic in his statement that there
was no attempt at concealment , but
says the utmost publicity was given to
the affair. However , it is true that
the governor was not informed of the
tragedy until after June 20 , and then
not until he had read an account of the
affair in the papers. The dispatches
from Hastings conveyed the intelligence -
gence that the patient had been killed
on the spot and at the time the attack
was made. This statement is evident
ly wrong. t- , ' , . C.- , , .
Robbed the Creamery.
Bert Carter and Jess Wilson were arrested -
rested by Sheriff Hunter of Custer county -
ty , upon a warrant charging them with
stealing about 800 pounds of butter
from the Sargeant creamery. After
the arrest the butter was traced to
where it had first been placed , in W. J.
Wood's cellar , and from there taken in
the night to the ice house , where it
was found by the officers. It is claimed
Wilson had no knowledge of the theft.
but believed it was Carter's butter , and
that he accompanied Carter for com-
pany. Carter claims the creamery
owed him and would not pay him and
that he he took the butter to get his
State Mortgage Indebtedness.
The following is the report of mortgage -
gage indebtedness record of Nebraska
for the year ending May 31 , 1894 , from
the bureau of labor and industrial statistics -
tistics of Nebraska :
FARM ) iOIITG.tGES.
No. fiiled Amt No. satisfc'l Amt
24,463 . . . . . . .22,41F 26.i 26 22 , 39. . . . ; IOSS9,73J u9
TOWN AST CITY MORTGAOES.
1',62O. . . . . . $9,916,5OJ COI , ( ; . . . . . . , : . , ) 5S
113,1S7. . . . . $ .3,813,1O7 01 i i2.06S . . . $13,3.7S2.5 II
Sheriff and other deeds in foreclosure :
Farm , 1.40I ; city , 7:3o. :
The following are the comparisons bc-
tween 15.4 and 1O3 :
No. filings Amt
Endinday 31.1S)1..14i70 $53,44$6s17 !
Ending May JI,18'5. . . . Il1iO0 ; :5,1'xJ,11.i 57
No. satisfied Amt
Endinghay3',1SU. . . . . s2,02i $38,611,67 ; : : t
Ending May 31,1S9i. . . . . 61,054 132,2t4 ( S
Filings more than releases :
Ending Mayu,15'44. ' . . . . 64,230 $16SSC 2t41 9S
Ending May : ii , 1x93 . . . . 505 12OO6.fv50 aJ
Less in 1893 than 1894 .12,195 $ 4S i,444 10
Saloons Close in New York.
NEW Yomc , July 2.-New York was
as "dry" as the Desert of Sahara Sun.
day. There was a huge premium on
wet goods , and those who failed to
lay in a supply Saturday night suf-
fered. Sharp at midnight every saloon -
loon in town closed tight and left their
bars exposed. Drug , stores and restaurants -
taurants , where drinkables have always -
ways been procurable , locked their
sideboards tight as a drumhead.
Quite a building boom is on at Craw-
ford. A number of costly structures
are being erected.
ROBBED OF THOUSANDS ,
T ! P > n ; 1 ITE INVENTOR POST DE-
FRAUDEDOF W Cli bI0NEY ,
IS WORKED BY "MEDIUMS. "
Completely at the Mercy of a Gang of
Sharpers-His Family Deserted and
ills Fortune S0unniered-He Ii
Now Poor and a Physical
Wreck-Still Believes In
the Medium Frauds.
NEW YORK , July -Because of his
belief in spiritualism and through the
impositions of a professional medium ,
a W. N. Yost , the inventor of the
typewriter , is living apart from his
family in a furnished flat in West Fif-
ty-fourth street , attended by a friend
and provrdedwlthnone of the luxuries
of life which are necessary to a man
70 years old. He has expended time
and thousands of dollars in pursuing'
the ignis fatuus which spiritualists
have danced before his eyes. He
acknowledges that he is poor and a
physical wreck. Yet he still believes
in the men who imposed upon him ,
and declares that he is as certain about
the things he believes lie has seen as
lie is that there is a heaven. He was
a man of fine intellect , a man- who
still has a family who is devoted to
him , yet is almost deserted , is scarcely
able to talk , much less continue his
once brilliant career. The man who
was the prime mover in the conspiracy
of mediums is summering at Onsett
When visiting the world's fair in
Chicago some acquaintances told Mr.
Yost that they knew of a young girl
named Lizzie Bangs , who was able to
secure the most remarkable statements -
ments from dead worthies by means of
an ancient and very decrepit typewriting -
ing machine. Mr. Yost visited the
medium and found that pieces of paper
were apparently taken from the cylinder -
der of the machine signed with all the
Bones of history from Moses to Gar-
Yost was immenselyi interested because -
cause here was an actual exemplifica-
ticn of his own idea of what spirits
could do with a typewriter in case
they felt so inclined. Miss Bangs
lived on Elizabeth street , Chicago , and
Mr. Yost visited her several titres and
presented her with a new typewriter
which did infinitely better work than
the old one. But Hiss Bangs was an
independent medium and it has never
been intimated that she was responsible -
ble for. Mr. Yost's misfortunes. He
was , however , convinced that typewriting -
writing could be done in this way and
he made up his mind that in order fo
! Lave constant communication with
the departed he must have a medium
of his own. He accordingly surrounded -
rounded himself with a galaxy of
young men who were represented as
From spirtualistic typewriting to
spiritualistic portrait painting was an
easy sransition. Mr. Yost became interested -
terested in this branch of occult wonders -
ders much as Luther I : . harsh , the
prominent New York attorney , became -
came interested in the spirit portraits
produced by Ann ( 'Delia Dissdebar.
lie spent thousands of dollars upon the
mediums and quarreled with friends
who paotested , Mrs. Beech of this city ,
widow of the founder of the Scientific
American , Melville C. Smith , projector -
jector of the Arcade railway of this
city , and Robert Anderson , a wealthy
mine owner of Minneapolis , are among
the persons who have purchased pictures -
tures from this syndicate of mediums ,
PROBABLY A FAKE.
Reports of a Sensational Religious Riot
Lacking all Confirmation.
EvANsvIr.r.h , Ind. , July 8.-Last
night a sensational report wassent out
from English that there had been a
terrible religious riot at a German
Catholic picnic at Siberia , an isolated
village of Perry county , Thursday
afternoon. The report declared that
anti-Catholics , mad with liquor , had
attacked the Germans , and that 1,000
persons had participated in the conflict -
flict which had resulted in three deaths
and the injury of over fifty persons ,
To-day telegrams of inquiry were
sent to Troy , Cannellton , Tell City ,
Huntingburg and other points in that
vicinity , and all answered that they
knew nothing about the reported riot.
It looks like a fake.
Wait and llousehotdcr Scored.
TorE1A , Kan. , July -The committee -
tee which investigated the charges
against W. S. Wait and M. A. Householder -
holder , trustees of the state board of
charitable institutions , reported today -
day , holding them guilty in each case.
The reports were unanimous and said
that the evidence showed a condition
of affairs that was a disgrace and a
shame to the state. They continued :
"We do not feel it gratuitous to say
that should any member of our families -
lies become so afflicted the Topeka insane -
sane asylum under its management of
the past two years would be the last
place on earth in which we would
place them. "
Six Lost in a Steamboat Wreck.
i11EMruls , Tenn. , July 8.-Tire Memphis -
phis and Ashport packet Lady Lee
sank last night at the head of Island
Forty , and harry Robinson the baker ,
Peter Watson the barber , a negro
roustabout named Ady and three negro -
gro deck passengers.were lost.
One of the "Six Hundred" Dead.
JAcKSoN , Mich. . July 8.-Thomas
Phillips , one of the survivors of the
historic charge of the 600 at Balaklava
on October 5. 1S34 , died yesterday at
his home in Woodville.
Ink Maker Carter Drowned.
HARWICK , Mass. , July 8.-John W.
Carter , the well known ink manufacturer -
turer of Boston. was drowned while
bathing at the beach here.
NO ONE REALLY TO BLAME.
Reports of the Experts in Regard to the
Steamship Colima Disaster.
WASITINOTON , July o.-General Dumont -
mont , supervising inspector general of
steam vessels , has received from the
inspector of the San Francisco district
the following report of the loss of the
Pacific mail steamer Colima :
"We have investigated tht matter of
this most deplorable disaster , taking
testimony of a number of its surviving
passengers and crew , including that of
Third Officer 0. C. hIansen , who is the
only officer saved ; and also of others
who were competent to speak of the
"From the evidence there appears to
have been no danger anticipated until
five or ten minutes before the ship
went down. It appears that there
was good discipline maintained on
board in the deck and the engine departments -
partments , all orders having been
obeyed , and we therefore can attach
no blame to the third officer , Mr. lfan-
sen. Captain Taylor was in charge on
the bridge on the steamer all the
morning of May 27 until she foundered
and it may have been that lie was attempting -
tempting to keep her off before the
sea , or to wear her around on the other
tack when she was caught in the
trough of the sea and thrown on her
beam ends. But without his testimony
or that of his first officer and the chief
engineer of the steamer , it is impossible
to decide thetrue cause of the disaster.
" 1Yith regard to the steamer Colima
there can be no doubt that she was a
staunch and seaworthy vessel. She
was inspected March 15 , 1505 , and her
hull , boilers and equipments found to
be in good order. Sire was examined
in dry dock May 14 , 169 ; , and her bottom -
tom found in good condition , and new
blades put on her propeller. She was
classed 33 L. 11 in "Bureau Veritas , "
which is the highest class which that
society awards to steam vessels. The
Colima was an iron vessel , built in
1873 at Chester , Pa. , new boilers in
1887 at San Francisco , Cal of 2,905.05
tons gross , 2,1.13 x , tons net , and was
valued at $ _ 25,000.
"The exact number of lives lost is
not obtainable at present for the reason -
son that the number of way passengers -
gers received is not yet reported by
agents to the company's office at San
Francisco. The number so far known
with any degree of certainty to be lost
is eighty-five passengers and sixty-
Mrs. Lease Loses ller Case.
ToI'EKA , Kan. , July 8.-The supreme
court to-day decided the case of Mary
Elizabeth Lease against George A.
Clark , holding that when Mrs. Lease
was appointed to be a trustee of the
state board of charitable institutions
by Governor Lewelling in 1893 , it was
for an unexpired and not for a full
term and that '
pointment of George A. Clark to be
her successor was regular and in accordance -
cordance with law. The opinion was
written by Associate Justice Johnston ,
Chief Justice Martin and Associate
Justice Allen concurring.
Warned by White Caps.
ST. JosEPII , Mo. , July -Jack Merriam -
riam , a horse trader in Parnell , a
suburb of St. Joseph , has received a
whitecap notice to leave the country
at once. It was written in blood
which , it was announced , had recently
been spilled from another victim.
Merriam says that he will not obey
the order , and that an attempt to enforce -
force it will result in work for the
NEWS IN BRIEF.
A boh ; r explosion at Carthagena , Colombia -
lombia , caused the loss of ten lives.
Count Ilerbert fistnarck says that
his father's health is better than usual.
The Leader , one of Chicago s biggest -
gest department stores , has assigned.
Allen Martin was assassinated in
Calhoun county , Arkansas , by a negro.
At Benne 'r'erre , Mo. . , James \l'ilson ,
aged ltI , suffering from disappointment
in love ; blew out his brains.
Sallie Ihineycuttof Tacoma , Va. , has
been arrested , charred with having
poisoned her niece , Jirs Calvin Sparks.
A protest against firing Governor
IIughes of Arizona has been made by
the Press Associat.on of the territory.
Official reports of the sinking of the
Colima attribute it to true storm , saying -
ing the vessel was in every way sea-
Mother St. Gabriel , founder of the
convent of the Incarnate ward in
Houston , Texas , died at Galveston ,
A. M. Green and son , Kimball ; were
acquitted at Steelville , Mo. , of the
charge of murdering David Ililder-
The Kansas Temperance union will
put an organizer in the field to work
up temperance sentiment throughout
C. C. Dalton , a member of the former
Dalton outlaw gang , is under arrest in
Tennessee for horse stealing in Vernon
county , Mo.
Every joint keener in Wahington ,
Kan. , was arrested at midnight Thursday -
day by the sheriff and all spent the
night in jail.
Mrs. S. V. l.eeper , a Topeka school
teacher , has been appointed superintendent -
tendent of the industrial school for
girls at Beloit , lean.
Ira . llolmes , a pioneer settler of
11'ihfield , Kan. , died at an advanced
age. He had been in business there
almost since the city was founded.
The house of 11' . A Sucker. three
miles north of 11'infield , JCan. wus
burned with all its contents. All lire
occupants were absent. 't'he los was
A. G. Stacey. formerly a newspaper
man of Topeka ami until recently editor -
tor of the l'arsons Independent. was
married to Miss N. Louise Helm of Los
Angeles , Cal.
Alabama Populists have issued a
call for a meeting of the state corn-
mittee to dicus the advi.abiiity effusing
fusing with the Republicans in the
Theodore Puckett , a negro. who was
arrested for a number of robberies ,
was taken from the officers while on
the way to jail at Jackson , Miss. , and
banged to a tree.
Asa Smith. son of A. D. Smith c.f
Cherryvale , Tian. , was riding a race
horse when the animal became fruit-
cued and ran against a tree , crashing
the boys head to a jelly.
MR. BRYAN HOT.
the Nebraska Ex-Congressman Denouneeh
Gold Standard Domocrntla Leaders.
2iion1LEs Ala. , July 8.-Ex-Congress-
man Bryan of Nebraska and Representative -
sentative Clarke of Alabama had a.
joint debate here on the silver question
last night , in the course of which.
Bryan took umbrage at Clarke's denunciation -
nunciation of his Democracy. "I was.
invited here to-night , " ho said , "with.
the understanding that I was to re-
calve fair play. "
Bryan had the crowd with him and
they applauded vigorously as he proceeded - '
ceeded to score the Alabama congress-
man. He said ho would rather die in , ,
his tracks than support the Democratic ' I
cratic party if it adopted a old'Stan - - ,
dard. He denounced Cleveland and.
Clarke , in reply , referred to Bryan's.
criticism of Carlisle as a pitiful attempt - -
tempt to throw mud upon a man who. R
towered head and shoulders above t
him , and said the mud would not land ,
but would fall back into the face of
the man who threw it ,
The audience hissed and yelled for kr k i
Clarke to shut up or leave the stage. !
He continued in a more moderate.
strain. His reference to Grover Cleve- I
land was applauded. Clarke was ire '
quently' interrupted during his last 1
remarks and he responded by calling ' I
the audience Republicans and Pop. j
Status of the Bicycle. I
CllrCAoo , July 3-Adaoision of much
importance to cyclists was rendered
by Judge Payne , when ho denied the i
petition of John II. Breckenridge to
compel the Fort Dearborn building , ,
proprietors to allow bicycles to be
stored there by tenants. ll- ,
ridge , who is an attorney with offices i
in the Fort Dearborn building sky- i r
scraper , had attempted to leave his
wheel in the basement during office
hours , and upon permission being refused -
fused carried the matter to the courts.
Judge Payne declared that bicycles ,
are mere vehicles and as much out o ; ;
place inside a business block as a Ii I i
horse and buggy.
Owed 840,000. , ,
KANSAS CITY , Mo. , July 3 -
tional developments at Rossville , Ilan. , (
shots that Wesley Davis , the grain
dealer , who disappeared last. week , i
after an unsuccessful attempt to bull
the grain market at Kansas City , owed i
about $10,000. Davis left everybody in 1
the lurch. Since his disappearance
creditors have been coming forward in ,
droves. His indebtedness , estimated
up to date ; aggregates S32,90O , and it
is thought will exceed $40,000. I i i
LIVE STOCK AND PRODUCE MARKETS 1
Quotations from New York , Chicago , St.
Loafs , Omaha and Elsewhere. ,
Butter-Creamery separator. . 14 ftD 18 ' t
Butter-Fair to good cduntry. 10 214 12 i
- . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . t4 10 t c
Honey-California , per . . . . . . 14 16
Hens-Live. per lb . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7 + 7S
Spring Chickens , cr doz. . . . . . 2 00 250 I '
Lemons-Choice ! esslnas. . . . . 5 50 6ti 6 ( O T +
uram es-Floridas , per box. . . . 2 SO A 3 75 '
1'otatocs-new. . . . . . . . . 4 , . J0
hand-picked , bu 2 1)0 d 2 20 .
hay-Upland , per ton.- . 6 r 1 Ct + 7 UO 11 ;
Unions-Bermuda per crate . . 150 (161 FO
Uleese-Neh.kla. , full cream lO GD 12 I
1'iucap les-pcrdoz. . . . . . . . . . . . 1 - f , - , 46 2.5 ,
hogs-Mixed packing. . . . . . . . . . 4 6 < ) CO 4 7O i
hogs-heavy weights. . . . . . . . . . 4 r5 tiff 4 75 1
Lceves-xtockors and feeders. 2 0) :175 : f
Beef steers. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 00 G& 9 50 i
Bulls. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 75 6D : 45 .
" 00 6y250
Lawes . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . I
Cows. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 3i 69 3 (10 r
lieffers . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 00 3 UO I - .
Westerns. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5 U ) 46 100
heeo-Lambs . . . . . . . . . . a fA 't6 5 50
.heep-Choice . 2 5. to 3 50
Wheat-No.Z sPring fig A 72's
Corn-Per bu. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 45f t 453 1
Ofiser bu . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 23 1t 236 ,
' . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 13 6412 233
Lard. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6 50 GB 6 55
Hugs-Packers and mixed. . . . . 4 E5 t6 5 00 '
C tittle-steers extra. . . . . . . . . . . . 4 50 'u. 5 40
iieep-Lami s . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4 s.0 5 fA
sheep-Natives. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 00 3 ( A
Wheat. Ns. . : , red winter. . . . . . . 74 G ) 74 ! ;
Corn-So. 2.- 50 f ( t0 ? 1 , r.
Parkk. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .1 : 50 ' ' + 14
Lard. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6 & ) Gf 6 & .24
S1' . LOUIS
Wheat-No 2red , cash. . . . . . . . . 71 43 71 ; ' ,
Corn-Perbu. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 43 c 44's
Oats-I'er bu . . . . . . . . . . . . 2. f 2i'g
hogs-Mixed packing. . . . . . . . . . 4 75 4D 4 93
Cattle-Native steers. . . . . . . . . . 2 6i fn 3 ( JO ' 1
Been-Mixed natives. . . . . . . . . . 2 75 r a 3 UO
Lambs. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 320 C525
Wheat-No. 2hard. . . . . . . . . . . 67 4i1 67 t ,
Corn-Ns. 2. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4l ' + 41 y l
Oats-No. 2. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 221D 23
Cattle-Stockers and feeders . 2 73 te. 3 r0
hogs-Mixed packers. . . . . . . . . . 4 50 44 4 75
NEWS IN BRIEF ,
Clay Pugh , who murdered a conductor - I
ductor , was hanged at Boulder , Mont.
Cuban bonds are said to be much af-
feeted by the progress of the revolu-
Another batch of employes has been
dropped from the government printing
The report that Russia and Japan , ' l
are preparing for war is confirmed at
A receiver was appointed for the ' ,
Colorado miring exchange building ,
company. , +
Gerald Balfour , brother of A. J
Balfour , has beenmadeehief secretary
Lids arc to be invited for the construction -
struction of a number of new gunboats J
for the government.
The Poindexter house and several
other buildings were destroyed by fire
at Fort Worth , Texas.
The currency comptroller's state- i
meat shows that there arc $211,000,000 '
bank notes outstanding. f ;
The state department announces
that it is in no way concerned in the.
marriages of United States consuls.
The system of collecting military
information through military attaches. f
at foreign courts may be abolished. t
Tne liansas City , Fort Scott and
Memphis has bought the Greenfield
and Northern road. It was owned by ( i
St. lotiis parties.
Constructor Ilichborn wit ] protest to.
Secretary Herbert against building
the new battleship according to the
Navil Construction bureau's plans.
General Gomez is reported to have.
surprised the Spanish garrison of 1,500
men at Alta Gracia and cut is co pieces.
and to be now marching upon Havana. 1
There will be no separate receivers 1
for the Oregon Short Line , and the-
Union Pacific will remain in control. _ i
It is thought that this will simplifg
the western traffic situation.