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About The Wealth makers of the world. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1894-1896 | View Entire Issue (June 28, 1894)
Tone 28, 1894
THE WEALTH MAKERS.
lalei of Brutality that Dome Up from tha
TSUT ALLOWED TIME TO DKES8
leaded in Caul Can Without Any
Ciremony and Shipped Out of tha
Country Stories of Bruul
FORT Smith, Ark., June 20. Detail!
of a horrible state of affairs which exlata
In tbe mining region ot the Indian ter
ritory, have been brought to this city
toy evicted miners. Tho atortea they
jll of oppression, hardship and cruelty
,4o themselves, their wives and children
y the department are terrible, and are
similar to those which sometimes come
from Siberia. Many of the men were
thrown bodily from their homes, tbelr
wives and chlldrim beaten and bruised,
4tnd tbelr furniture and household
effects destroyed, after which they were
loaded Into box cars Use cattle, and
shipped out of the territory. The
.tories of brutality told by the men from
the llartshorne are revolting in the ex
treme. August Smltb, one of the Hartshorue
miners, says troops cme to bis house
.and arrested him. They would not al
low him to put on his shoes and coat,
.and refused to let the family eat break
fast. The soldiers threw bis furniture
into a wagon and then asked Smith's
wlfe if she wanted to go. ,
"No," she said. 'I have worked for
this home, and before I leave you will
.have to sboot me "
The house was built by mo and be
longs to me," said timltb, "though 1
had no legal title to It. Thecommander
ordered the privates to put my wife and
five children out. They jumped at her,
ene of them pulling a knife, and took
the babe from her breast, i nen iour oi
the soldiers took her and drugged her
to the wagon ami threw her head fore-
anostlntoit. We were then, carted to
the station and put In a box car with
dozens ot others, Most of we miners
!nd their families wers thrown out in a
ylvlng rain and with no time to dress
I- et breakfast In one instance a
JijnJly of four were evicted near Aoder-
e besd w)tb a Winchester and
y maltreawja oy ma nmnoi.
man was enclente at thd time,
a . - ..-.1 . .tin A(lMr.ar4
ilie ueing carwsu w uw .v
gave premature birth to a dead
I QU IS IU VI.K
'ay die. pf.
i Suffrage in Kai
She is in a critical condition
ge in Kansas.
lorts from the state convention of
joples Iarty of Kansas last week
ihatthfc Populists adopted the
al suffrage plank by a large ma-
vote. As soon as the vote was
fed Mrs. Annie L. Dlggs. of Was
n. stoned to the front of the
J.rm aud a Populist badge was
''. Ia m hi.Mt hv Mrs. Ulna Otis
j V WW IV w- m j
',tlViai!. Susan B. Anthony next
t V oflVforw'ard and was baptized into
a ShOrt tll.. II. . .!., TTnraurlth U riart
ifromthe ),....,.. ia. vm Hiu-liman.
noo iui., of the Nebraska
I ingressi Ai.ilBnoet DOw in tVe Alliance Aid
mirnnji i a l V,a
JIULUU JVM mmiw
iro, , ihn wemen in Kansas
Ically, ki.t.me. I attended a great
if the convention and never saw
in earnest, enthusiastic body of
a all my life. I hope that Ne
a will do as well. Ot course the
ilicans bbv that putting that plank
' with vds-
ated bf , nutform will defeat the Popu-
tha Jr? I J . if 6D y one wants to ge back
Wm?ney h tcir principles just on that account
V . . . 1 -I . ... . . 1
j mo party is better on witnout mem,
leK.al ten ,ne ipubllcan women are turnlig
',, pullsts, and I do not wonaer at it.
cu'ntry1" Nebraska. Would
l,, .tnd the convention. I,
wnere t ,. . .,,,
until we can
f JjAJlelp the l'opullst party out, and as
. .iQrri. KUJ juit naiviuK w
i Mf -ui lnnlr nm hr 10 titer lor US DOW,
ia br-.. :v v n:: .......
will try ana oe more paviean.
f.l.lun lt unman Knit thaV will
A J get away with the saloons' In a short
swe v . ... .... v .-u nm.
l . J 41 me. m B ui'B I ucur imuvm u iuj '-
i u J oru "y mo, 1 ,UkV Deen wonuer"
J Ing if there s enough ot them left to
pm" . .. . .... ki
Qola anotner state ooavenuun. r
lknostt, a leader of a division of the
Cuxev srmr. was at our convention snd
akd for a oolhotlon. In about hfteen
minutes they ralstdllOO for htm. There
wt re 210 odd oUt soldiers as delegstes
ijths conventlot', and J 25 odd as visit
ors, but who were I'opallsts, making as
f l'opullst sUte coveaUoa over W old
solalrs present. In faot, tiy sy,
everyfcnly says (esorpt rwpubliiao, of
course ), that It was tho groatet con
vention evtr hU la Kn.
1 atite Nebraska will have as grand
a time as we dM hero I am, as ever,
walllog fur a chanoe la hVp to this
grsatautk " W. t W.
Iannrt wky not make a WMie
ches this hot wvathsr while buiwr l
so )or Mr, U. R. Kltllaisr of IVwsil,
South lUkota, ttre tofurnUU rvnautt
k s . i t - ti . .t i .
I ana initrwuuas tur m twmn tHiaiarw
( tlo !' l'l ssshls anyone I t mass
t at a. . - . i . ii.
i jrtHM vniM ib aril tit our
vs b to reiuaa your Bioesv u ye4 tan wnim
k - .lowing his prorsM, tta4 his al oe
Protection, What Docs It Mean?
The following communication was
written by Judge S. N. Lindley, a life
long Republican and protectionist for
publication in the New York Tribune
with comments of Mr. Horr on same,
but was refused:
Faibbuby, Neb., Jan'y. 17, 1894.
To The New York Tribune and Hon. R.
The resnlts of the last presidential
election, considered in connection with
certain startling revelations by the last
census bad led many life long protect
ionists to doubt whether after all the
whole principle of protection is not
vicious and disastrous in its results.
Several of these, some ft whom im
bided their principles from Clay and
Greeleyare now camping with the free
traders, and thousands are likely to
follow them as a result of the consldera
tion of the same facts.
I have been an admiring reader of
everything written by Mr. Horr on tbls
subject, but have noticed that neither
be nor any of his numerous questioners
has even alluded to the view of the
question to which reference has been
made, and which I will now state as
briefly as possible in the hope that Mr.
dorr may give the doubters the benefit
of his views of the matter; and as tbe
shortest mode of stating tbe case will
give it in the form of propositions.
First. The American manufacturing
laborer receives higher wages for his
work than does the citizen of any other
country in tho world for tbe same labor,
tbls Mr. Horr has already claimed to be
the case and will readily admit to be
Second. Tbe higher wages has in the
last thirty yers attracted moretban all
other cautes combined many millions of
foreigners to our shores. The last pro
position is proven by tho places where
these foreign millions are to be found(
and here the census conies to our aid;
and, omitting odd hundreds here are a
few ot tbe facts on that point:
The entire South has a foreign born
white population of only 380,0(10 and the
South has scarcely any manufactories.
Massachusetts alone has a foreign born
population of 057,000, nearly twice that
of the entire South, Njw York has
nearly 1,000,000, four times that of the
entire South. Pennsylvania ban 845.000
Ohio 450,000, Illinois 842 000, Wisconsin
and Michigan each r.00,000, and Cali
fornia 06,100, nearly as many as tbe
entire South. Omit Kentucky Louisana
and Texas and tbe little state of Con
necticut has more foreign born citizens
than tbe rest of the South, and little
wee llbodo Island, not as big as some
single counties In Kansas, lacks only 14,
000 foref goers of having as many as tbe
entire South, with the omission of tbe
three states above named. Some form
erfy American states have become forthn
communities, Wisconsin, with a percent
age of foreign born of 52.0?; Minnesota,
68 55; North Dakota, 04.88; Nevada,
5141; and California 50.21, are allo
ign states. New York remains Ameri
can by a slight majority, having a per
centage of foreign born of 38.73; Illinois
of 'M.'M and Michigan of 40.22.
It i refreshing to turn from these
foreign statu to find in tbe South some
American communities. Tennessee has
but 3 per cent, foreign btrtb; Kentucky,
7; Alabama, 2.5; Mississippi, 3; Wist
Virginia, 5; Louisana, 10; Arkansas 3;
Virginia 5; North Carolina 5; South
Carolina 2 and Georgia 2.
Tbe effect of the enormous foreign In
vasion thus induced by protection has
ben disastrous to the well being of the
Lommunitlcs In w hich they have located
in every view of the case except tbe
law and sordid one, that great wealth
has resulted frcra tbelr employment in
New England cotton, wool end shoe
factories are mainly supplied with
French Canadians and Irish, tbe former
being peculltrly objectlonal because of
tbelr inveterate hostility to all English
speaking people, their gross ignorance
and serytle subjection to a bigoted and
vicious priesthood; and all the great
manufacturing centers of New England
are so congested with this foreign ele
ment that Amcrlcsefl are virtually ei
pelkd. The New England factory girl
of 30 years ago is a thing of thi past,
and no telfretpeotlng American born
young man would think of seeking eta
ploy men t In a community ruled by fore-IkfO-born
trade unionists such young
men prefer to migrate to the Ve.t, dis
placed from the laud of their birth by
Jules and i'at.
The great iron, steel, glass and lmpltx
meat .aotorks of the middle and west
ern states draw their laborers from
(reat Ilrltaln, Germany, ltulgluui and
Franco, and their It another still worm
element of (urtlgn labor called for and
abtaloed: the millions of opfntUvvs re
quired In the mills and fnotorlva must
have their millions tt ore and coal
diggers, and this want Is tupplU-d by
t'ois, Hungarians and lUgoe, luwer
mure degraded still than the uratlm,
A German Count Is now negotiating
with Omaha, this state, una prop!
l Urn to build a U.OuO umj Im sugar
factory near thatiUy. The Count, In
view of a uui-alflofut suhVdy from the
cllUot and the gt-uirouu'ut haunty to
m roalleu d at Walet(hisrt. fr
to bultd the Utiorj and to Import IMi
I'oltsh fimlllsa to raise sugar ImkU
Who Is to U pointed by this lraae
lUa, 1'a.snJ or N'tbrakaf AM Is this
not a typical titnple of hew proWuVlon
W oat will be Ike moral effect of pur-1
chasing the presence of these foreign
hordes in our midst?
We now remember the horror reflect'
el by the midnight sky in Pittsburgh
when 1,000 cars, many of them filled
with costly merchandise, were blazing
while the mob forbade the firemen to
lift a hand against the blaze. None of
us have forgotten that awful July day
two years ago when from a hill on the
Manongahela a cannon was turned on a
barge filled with defenseless prisoners
and while one column of the cowardly
wretches canonaded another set sought
with the aid of petroleum to burn to
death the object of their hatred. Not
100 native born Americans were in
either or both the mobs that wrought
these shameful outrages. Ninety-nine
hundredths of them were hired to come
here by the bribe offered by protection.
For one I would rather pay a little
more for sugar made by Poles in Poland
than to get it made In Nebraska by im
Politically we have the effect of tbe
foreign invasion In the last presidents!
election; even your Senator Hill sup
posed that tke operatives would support
tbe party that fed and hampered them,
be underrated tbe stronger instinct
that impels tbem to follow their lead
ers without question into the party of
Ignorance and hate.
Cleveland was elected by foreign votes
brought here by Republican protection
tariff, and in tbls connection I say that
I would rather be governed by an ex
confederate with a shot-gun than by a
Uoman Cardinally tbe use of his voting
The judge is right in saying that tbo
American workers have in the pat re
ceived much higher wages than Euro
pean laborers. But this was due cot
so much to a high tariff as to free land
and vast natural resources, which are
now used up or fenced up. He is also
right in showing that protection cannot
protect the wage earners while cheap
hbor is flocking to our shores and be
ing brought here by tbe protected
manufacturers The Republicans talk
about protection for the workers fs all
humbug. Editoh Wealth Makeks
Editor Wealth Makers:
We bey pardon of the reform voters
of tbe Democratic party for using the
aboye title. In it we refer only to the
Wall Street leaders of the party.
Tbe Democratic party censures Cleve
land for his sbort comings, all tbe sins
of omission and commission; all tbe
corruption supposed to exist in U. H.
House and Senate; all the opposition to
the coinage of silver 10 to 1; all the
goldbuglsm of the party are laid at the
door of Cleveland. Apparently be is
tbe scape goat of the national democ
racy, Each state has its Democratic scape
goat. New York has Hill, Indiana has
Voorhees, our Nebraska has its J. Ster
' The honest voters, those who believ
ed the party would carry out the prin
ciples of the platform are being taught
that these scape-goats are wholly to
blame for all the deviltry committed in
the name of democracy. The Demo
cratic press generally, takes the posi
tion that these scape-goats constitute
one wing of the party and tbe silver
Democrats constitute at ther wing and
tbat between these factions there is war
to the knife.
While the war of words goes merrily
on Wall Street and ttte goldbug bankers
grin sataeically in their sleeves as they
think how nicely these two factions can
be used to farther their banking and
moncpoly Interests, and at tbe same
time rivet the galling chains of slavery
on the masses of the people.
The reform Democrats will this year
control tbelr state conventions. This
will hold them In the party traces. A
division of the reform feces of the peo
ple among as many parties ss possible
is the scheme of tbe great monopolies.
Wall Street well knowing that the
Democratic party does not stand tbe
ghost of a show of winning In the next
national campaign may let the reform
Democrats control the next national
Democratlo convention. A silver
straddle plank in the platform, Steven
son of lllnols, for president, and Hryan
of Nebraska for vice, would hold tbe
Democratlo party well toguthrr and
politically bury a whole lot of reform
Ji 'uucraU. Tbe loapo-goals would vote
a monopoly Republican Into power,
then the sstanlo grin of Wall Street
would beootue a loud hilarious guffaw.
Tu see those who would reform the
world If united In one party voting
agalmt each other In the different par
tita Is enough to make the angola wp,
Who wonders that an Etiglkhtnan can
stand In parliament and Inform his
cvllvagut'S and the world thl the
"American ars voting away their
llhvrtlt.' fattir than tha combined
ertnUia of the world could take them
To the IVpulUt parly we rnul say
their wlllbrt ne dlvUlon ia the lmu
cratlo party, under Cleveland It has
done the work required of It by the
g reel monopolU They will see to It
that the party luai'htaery tls kept In
luW They cannot afford nay division
la the tt!d parties at this Urns. They
wtt) see that the t(4 parlies combined
Inset a large majority of monopoly tool.
The hope ot our country, the hope of
a t tetoritisre utuil be la a lo parly,
J(K M Ditto N4T, I
Culled From Our Thicklng Neighboia.
Tit great Republican robber trosts
were never so powerful in congress as
now. Ulysses Dispatch.
Congrtssand Society to-day are doing
nothing adequate. Yet the times are
speeding to a crisis. All the more need
that the Church act The Dawn.
The missionaries of modern republi
canism are denouncing anarchy and op
holding anarchists It is wrong for you
but the correct thing for us. state
Get off the grass, ye unemployed!
Get of the earth! Tho plutocratic an
archists stand ready to. blow you into
atoms with Gsttllng guns. Get off the
earth! Tho ltspresentatlve.
Tbe machinery of the republican
party is opposed to sliver, and you can
not vote for free sliver and vote that
ticket-' You might as well t'y to grind
sausage in a roller mill. Mlnden Cour
ier. "Why didn't you- save up something
for a rainy day?" asked a sleek politi
cian of a Coxeylte. Well, t did," was
the reply, "but you see there came two
rainy days together, and that busted
Tbat the majority of tVe nation should
be reduced to wage slavery and abject
dependence, while a few cunning knave s
manipulate tbe country's resources and
concoct Its laws, is unworthy of an in
telligent people Twentieth Century.
It is not improbable that a determined
effort will be made very soon to retire
and destroy the greenbacks now out
standing. Tbls, at least, Is tbo latett
proposition of the single standard ad
vocates of tbe radical class. Neligb
Tbe farmer can no longer hope to lay
by a portion of the proceeds of his labor
for old age and for his children. Every
dollar the farmer earns now goes to the
English gold gamblers. Keep t n voting
for one of the old parties! Southern
There would lave been one good feat
ure about state bank money. It would
not have been boarded, If a man bad
$100 of it he would have got rid of it as
soon as possible. It would have circu
lated lively one of the best character,
istics of rmney. The Sentinel.
Christ wa4 the first teacher of tbe
brotherhood of man, and after nearly
nineteen hundred years, He Is still the
leading aprstle of tbat doctrine. Tbe
new social era dawning upon tbe world
is the outcome of tbe teachings of tbe
carpenter of Nazareth. -Lincoln Herald.
What gives gold its value? Is It its
intrinsic worth? Is gold such a useful
metal that it has value abwe all other
metaU? Not a bit of it. The fiat of the
Rothchilds is tbe only thing on God's
green earth that gives gold value.
Otherwise It would sink below pig iron
In price. Are you a tory or a patriot?
O.-naha Evening News.
At a big mast meeting held in Pitts
burg, I'd. recently tbe following reso
lution was introduced and unanimously
adopted by 7,000 people:
"Resolved, That a It is a declared
crime to walk on the grass at our na
tional capltol where it now stands, we
favor its removal out West where grass
Is not held more sacred than human
Old Greenbackers are on top. The
state bank money Idea Is killed. Tbe
national bank system is gradually being
choked to death, in spite of Cleveland's
issue of bonds in order to sustain it
All paper money will sooner or later be
issued by the general governmentdlrect
to tho people. Greenbacklsm still lives.
The republican and democratic pluto
cratic lickspittle press is now howling
against strikes, CoxeyUm and unrest,
and trying to arouse tte military spirit
toiacressethe mllttla. Tbelr system
Is bearing fruit a revolution Is proba
bit and it will be neceisary to set the
people cutting each ethers throats to
perpetuate Christian clvlllzstlon. La
HoswellG. Horr, ex congressman from
Michigan, and at present a broker on
Walt Street, was paid five hundred
dollars a month and expenses by the
National Protective Issgue and lttpuh
llcsn Central Committee to stump Ore
gon. The returns show that tke Invest
ment upon the pert of the corporation
trunt was well expecded. AW, what
ftttils we iiuNtals be The Cnemploa,
New WhaW-om, Wah.
About the Irtt butnss done by the
railroads after the rwal iKkhI was to
haul (a one hundred Imported colored
workmen who came to eoopt positions
at the steel works, These m have no
families her and rvalaoe men who have,
Their wage. will ho si at to some other
locality tu Ue swnt. This meaas that
tha msrtihaate of Pue-b'o will hevs 4K
persitns fswer to supply Uh eloiMag,
UJ and fuel than formerly, The el'y
must suffer this toss Iweause Ike tta
ported nsa eta be hired for a feweeoti
lees smr day than the hm ate a can i
1st upon. This is only another proof
that protection to industries enables
them to pay better wa;es, but leaves it
o the cupidity of the owners whether
they will or not Pueblo Herald.
The Populists have nominated Hon.
Joseph C. Sibley, from tbe Erie district
in Pennsylvania, as their candidate for
congress, and he will accept it He re
signed his office as a Democrat and will
make tbe race as a Populist If Bryan
hangs on to tbe Democratic tall end the
Populists will drop him As a Populist
be would be Invincible. Ulysses Dis
A g. o. p. friend remarked that this
was "fine republican weather." Per
haps; but the day is coming when In
telligent people will cease giving credit
to tbe republican party for fine weather,
rich soil and good crops. To God alone
be prMse for the gracious favor cf earth
and elements, .and to man for the com
mon sense tbat Impels us to turn to the
populist parly for relief from political
oppression. The Calliope.
While we have millions of idle labor
ing men In tbe United States to:dsy un
der Ceveland's administration, let our!
republican friends, tbe enemy, also re-
member that Uls republican legislation
under which we are laboring with tbe
exception of the repeal of tbe Sherman
law and republicans labored as ardently
for the repeal of this law as did the
democrats. Tbe fact is tbat both the
old parties belong to the eastern money
aristocracy and are both responsible for
present conditions. Polk County Inde
pendent We notice tbe lectures of Prof. G jo.
I). (it rron of Grlnnell College at reported
In The Wealth Makkus. In tbe
number for May 10 is a lecture on "The
Land and God." We ask our readers
who have The Wealth Makeks to
take note of this lecture. The princi
ples set forth in this lecture are thi
bu'Is on which our financial muddle
must finally be settled. We may Soun
der through another twenty years of
experimenting in finance with banking
systems. Out we can never reach bed
rock until the land question Is solved
and the inheritance of the people made
socure, We are not yet arrived at tbe
proper time and place for the discussion
of these principles In politics. Tbe
The ex:cutlve committee of the Peo
ple's party met in Lincoln last week and
decided to change the date of the state
convention to Friday, August 34th
This change was made to accomodate a
large number of old soldiers who wished
to attend the Grand Army gathering
from the 13th to 17th of August in
southwestern Nebraska of which W. G
S van is commander. He is a'so a state
commltteemsn of the people's party and
a host of old soldiers are members of
tbe same party, and they wish to attend
tbe convention at Grand Island In a
body, and remain over to the state re
union. The exeoutive committee sent
out a circular to the members of the
state central committee atd received 72
answers, all but four being favorable to
a change. Every old soldier should be
in the people's party because It protects
tbo union against the tory element that
proposes to destroy this and every other
republic It was the same tory element
tbat proposed to place an emperor in
Mexico when this country was In the
throes of rebellion. The people's parly
Intends to see tbat tha rights of all
citizens are protected and no yoke ahall
be placed on our necks by a tory con
gress or administration again. The old
soldiers are with us in this s'ruggle and
tbe people's party are with tne soldiers,
even to tbe extent of changing the date
of our state convention to accommodate
them. Fremont Leader.
We want fifty thousand new subscri
bers to The Wealth Makers. Will
each one of our present subscribers
help us by sending two new numes? If
you are unable to get yearly subscri
bers, send them in for three or lx
months. See our speolal offjr in
Brethren, Take Notice!
Tho last supreme Council ordered
that the National dues shall be five
oents semi annually, payable In advsnce
on tha first day of January aad July of
each vear. He official proceedings,
page 47, Boo 22.
Proceedings of I.at National Conn
Those desiring copies ot the proceed
ings of the last supreme Council of the
National Alliance and amended consti
tution, can get them at fi cents a copy,
bound together, by addressing Cut. D.
Puncau, U'luraota. H. V.
Unlike the Dutch Process
kr tttt in ih
I villi KUvb. Alruaru.il
'Swim, u.l U Uf Kt.it im.
mill h f.
tUL ll m 144 IHI4 Nt tup,
h i 4ti.iM, kvtt,iuit4, ai s .
MJ kf tinf ifat.
V, 1AU.1 4 CO., Dvrt beater, Uasa,
DEBS TALKS OF A STRIKE.
The Amrirn KUw; Union BomiS t
Try t Ilrlrjg- I'nllmma to Term
Chicago, June 23. The first quad
renniut convention of the American
Railway union closed this afternoon
after all the arrangements for the
boycott of the Pullman company bad
M. J. Elliott of Butte, Mont, and J.
F. McVeun of Cleveland, Ohio, were
elected directors for four years. Tbe
aalarles of the varioua officers were
fixed by the convention aa follow:
rresldeut, 13,000 per year; vice presi
dent, secretary and chief editor of
the Railway Times. $2,400; each di
rector, 81,500 per annum.
A resolution of thanks to the dele
gates was presented to the conven
tion by the 1'ullman delegation for
the action taken in relation to the
trouble at Pullman and for trifu to
the Pullman relief fund.
President Debs said that there waa
but one thing in the proceedings that
lie would cliancre it he had the power.
and that win the vote in relation to
the admittance of the nKirro
to RiemberHhlp ia the union.
However the majority bad voted
uainot the measure and he
proponed to aland by the action of the
majority In all cuhvh. In tho matter
of tho proposed action agaimtt the
ruliinan company ne cautioned the
delegates to stand firm and to
irlve their utmoHt confidence to the
onlcors and the board of directors.
Ho uosured them that the organiza
tion would win this fight as it had
won all it had undertaken In tho past.
no ot-neved it might result hi the
greatest railroad strike in the history
of the country, and this was only an
other reason why they should stand
(Inn and take advantage of every op
portunity to hulp their struggling
brothers at Pullman.
"PONY" BOYD AT BEST.
Tlio Noted - MUiourlna ad Ki-MluUta
to Nlnm !! In Ntona County.
SrwNoriiai), Mo., June 25. Colonel
Hemproulouft Hamilton lloyd, ex-minister
to Slam and ex-congressman,
died at a fishing resort In htone coun
ty last night, lie had gone there for
an outing for the benefit of hie
health, but was seized with tho ill-'
ncHs that ended his life.
Colonel "Pony" lloyd, as lie wae
railed, wusono of the most noted men
in Houthwettt Missouri, lie was
Tetinessean by birth and 61 years old.
In 1801 Mr. lloyd was appointed
minister to Slam by President Harri
son but remained in 81am only one
year, being forced to return on ac
count of his heulth.
SHOT AT HER HUSBAND.
Mr. Kilt Kom, Sinter of th Yonug rt
Kansas City, Mo., June 25. Mm,
Emma Younger Rose, wife of Kitt
Rose, who for many years was super
intendent of the county poor farm,
and sister of the Younger boys, the
desperadoes, borrowed a pistol tbie
morning and shot at her husband
whom she met near the corner of In
dependence avenue and Cherry
streets. Hhe missed him, he fled ami
she pursued him but he escaped, b he
was arrested and later was released
by Chief Kpeerg, and now declares she
will live to kill her husband, whose
abuse, she says, ahe has suffered for
MAY LYNCH THE HUSBAND.
A Milan, Mo., Womsn Missing After
Quarrsl With liar Husband.
Mir, A, Mo., Juno 25. Last night
A. J. Phlpps went home drunk and
his neighbors say they heard bins
quarreling with his wife. This morn
ing she was missing and has not yet
been found, although many are look
ing for her. His little daughter saye
he hit her mamma over the head three
or four times.
When Phlpps was asked where hie
wife was he would only say: '-She i
all right" He was arrested and
placed in jail, and unless his wife ia
found today he may be lynched.
Tha Gold ilesarva Vary Low.
Washinotojt, June 25. The gold
taken from tho subtreasury at New
York to-day for export amounted to
S2,3rt0,OO0. After deducting the 50O
000 in gold recovered from the banks,
the true amount of the gold reserve
is $01,003,746. The cash balance to
day was $115,063,880.
Coxvy ltdg Not Permitted.
W.tsnufOTOS, June 25. Carl Browne
appeared at the capital to-day with a
handful of Coxey'a campaign badjrea
and attempted to distribute them, but
was stoppnd by the police under the
law forbidding the distribution of ad
vertising matter in the capltol.
A l'rospertlTa Hoynl Heir Kipeeted.
RicituoNi, Kng., June 23, The
princess of Wales arrived at White
lodgo this morning. Doctors havw
btu-n summoned and It la expected
that a prospective heir to the throne
will soou come to the duchess of York
and I'liuoc Ueorge of Wales.
tiuh to lie Wkhlla'e l'elBttee.
Wa'iiixutom, June S.V Thomas (k
Fich who was backed by hdltor Rich
ardsoa of tho Wichita Ueacon, waa
nominated by the president a jxiat
imikter at Wichllu Kan. William
Ueddur was named a pottmatter at
i;i Uono, UW.
Hominy Mills Hamad. ,
!Uui i.r, ill., June 91 I ast night
the ttlobe liouilny mills burimd. raw.
lug a loss of f JO.oisi. This was the third
lu'inltir utlll burtied iu this v i t y with.
In sown weeks, entailing a lwv ol
ttii,ooo, rUtuli uie was ou I'rUlay
SsImium lUbvriuea SI, Ike.
Vietoiiu, H. C, Juiui JJ, llfteea
hiiiidrwl ivhlte and Indian fWhuriuett
uf tint nuliuoii esmierlet on tha North
ern Ih'ltUU (olumbla rivers are una
sti lUs for higher
ttUhIM t lttud r.
Wiriutt, Kaii , Jinn 51. The wa
lers of the river are now reesdiaf
sad unlet uuire rata falls all dsegsf
of any aortout damagt) U p4L
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