The Nebraska independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1896-1902, May 07, 1896, Page 3, Image 3

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    THE NERUASKA INDEPENDENT.
3
A. P. ft.-
JODGE STEVENS KEEPING DP THE
FIGHT AGAINST THE OHIO MAN.
A FIGHT FOR PRINCIPLE-
McKinley Ii Declared to Be the Very
Weakest Han the Republican Con
vention Could Nominate Because
of this Opposition of the
Order His Boom Has
Beached Its Zenith.
Washington, Mav 6. Judge J. H.
D. Stevens, chairman of the Supreme
judiciary board -and of - the National
.advisory board of the A. P. A., which
will meei here next Tuesday simul
taneously with the National A. P. A.
convention, said to-day: '"The A. P.
A. will assuredly take a hand in the
presidential election. The part our
organization will take is .not to ad
vance the interests of any particular
candidate. We are making this fight
for principles, and the ambitious in
dividuals do not concern us.
- "McKinley is the very weakest man
the Republican party could nominate.
I am a Republican and a protectionist
of the stalwart sort, but the objec
tions to McKinley are too vital to be
ignored. I can produce affidavits that
charge him with having said, while
governor of Ohio, that, while person
ally he had no use for a Roman Catho
lic, yet it was necessary to cater to
that church, inasmuch as it was the
'strongest and most perfect political
organization in this country,' aDd that
any party that opposed it would go
down to certain defeat No man who
is weak enough to talk like that is fit
, lor the White house. In my opinion,
his boom has reached its zenith, and
I have no idea that he will be the
nominee of his party."
ITS FIGHT ON M'KINLEY.
The A. P. A. National Advisory Board
Sends Out a Circular.
Kansas Cur, Mo., May 6. The
Kansas City council of the A. P. A.
has just received the latest circular of
the national advisory board, backing
up its fight on Major McKinley's nom
ination for the presidency. Despite
the hostility which the advisory board
has stirred up in the order, the board
gives no indication of weakening; in
stead it calls on members to stand
by it. ;
CAHOON FAR AHEAD.
Easily Lea ils in the Race for Governor
of Missouri So Far.
St. Louis, Mo., May 6. The fet
Louis Globe-Democrat gives the fol
lowing as the strength of the various
candidates for governor with the del
egates thus far instructed:
"Almost one-half of the delegates
to the Republican State convention at
Springfield have been elected, and
these represent more than half the
counties of the state. Thirty-two
counties have instructed their dele
gates as to the gubernatorial candi
dates. Of these, sixteen counties, with
sixty-one delegates, are for Cahoon;
six counties, with forty-two delegates,
are for Upton; six counties, with
twenty-four delegates, are for Davis;
one 'county, with ten delegates, for
Hale; one, with nine delegates, for
Pettijohn; one, with six delegates, for
Warner, and one, with five delegates,
for Tubbs a total of 15? instructed
delegates. Thirty-four counties, with
187 delegates, send them un in
structed." "NITRATE KING" DEAD.
Colonel J. T. North Secombg Suddenly
After Eating Oysters His Career.
London, May ti. While presiding
at a meeting of his nitrate company
in the Woolpack building, Colonel T.
J North, the "Nitrate king" fainted in
his chair and died at 4 o'clock. Al
though death is believed to have been
due to heart disease, it is stated that
shortly before his demise he ate a
dozen oysters, sent to him from a res
taurant in the vicinity of the com
pany's offices. The shells have been
kept and may be examined. A couple
of doctors were summoned almost im
mediately after the colonel fainted,
but their efforts were useless. There
will be a post mortem examination.
The death caused great excitement in
financial circles and also created a
sensation when it was announced in
the House of Commons.
MILWAUKEE'S STRIKE.
Electricians Join the Street Car Handlers
The Tie-Up More Complete.
Milwaukee, Wis., May 6. At 8
o'clock this morning the street car
lines were tied much more closely
than at the same hour yesterday.
Only three cars had been run all
morning, while yesterday twelve or
fifteen were in operation before 9
o'clock.
All of the electrical workers in the
employ of the street car companies,
275 in number, went on a sympathetic
strike. The railway has enough men,
however, to supply the motive power.
Straggling cars were moving on all
lines at 11 o'clock, but, as a rule, peo
ple are not riding on them and busses
are well patronized. The streets are
free from excitement. t
Two Women and Two Children Burned.
New York, May 6. As a result oi
an explosion of a gasoline stove in a
Brooklyn tenement house to-day, twc
Hebrew women and two children
were so badly burned that they died
soon afterward. Two other children
were seriously burned.
Speaker Fish for Governor of New York.
New York, May j. It is ascertained
that Speaker Hamilton, Fish, of the
State assembly, lias been agreed upon
by machine leaders as tbe Republican
candidate for Governo'
MME. RUPPERT DEAD
The Woman Who Treated Qneea Victoria
!' Away la Missouri
Pleasant II ill. Ma, !ly 6. Mine.
Ruppert, the noted beauty specialist,
is dead from consumption.
Amy B. Mielton was born here in
1864. At 15 she went to St Louis as a
clerk in a sewing machine establish
ment and became later a saleswoman
in a music house. While employed in
the latter capacity she made the ac
quaintance of an old woman, who re
vealed to her a secret facial remedy
and urged her to engage in its manu
facture. Miss Shelton did so and made
New York her headquarters. Her
success was such that she was sum
moned to England to treat Queen Vic
toria and succeeded here also. This
made her position secure and she es
tablished agencies throughout Eng
land and Europe. She lectured in a
number of European cities also.
Miss Sheltcn's first marriage was to
a rich Philadelphia German named
Ruppert, whose name she retained,
although she was subsequently di
vorced from him. Later she married
Richard Armstrong, an Englishman,
with whom she lived until she died.
When ill health overtook her she
came back to Pleasant Hill to spend
the rest of her life, but the end was
not long in coming.
RECIPROCITY'S CAUSE.
Leading Manufacturers of America Will
Soon Visit South America.
Philadelphia, May P. A tour of
more than a score of leading business
men has been arranged with the object
of carrying out the features of James
Q. Blaine's reciprocity ideas. They
will spend several months in South
America to promote trade with the
various nations there. This business
project has been arranged for by the
National Association of Manufactur
ers of the United States, whose head
quarters are here. Every large city
in the country will be represented.
Chicago, Philadelphia, New York and
Boston will each have several of their
most prominent business men in the
party.
JUDGES IN PERIL OF JAIL.
The St. Clair County Bench Must Fro
vide for Bonds or Take Consequences.
Kansas City, Mo., May 6. Unless
the county judges of St. Clair county
obey a peremptory writ of mandamus
served on them yesterday at Osceola,
Mo., by Deputy United States Marshal
Colt, they will stand in danger of be
ing put into jail for contempt of court
by Judge John F, Philips.
The writ was based on a judgement
for $2-10,727.25 in favor of Joseph M.
Douglass of the State of Nevada, ren
dered in the federal court at Kansas
City, February 9, 1894. Mr. Douglass
was a purchaser of bonds issued by
St. Clair county to aid in the construc
tion of the Tebo & Neosho railway,
which was never built.
KANSAS NEWS NOTES.
The case against Dan Swearinen,
editor of the Burlington Jeffersonian,
charged with sending obscene matter
through the mail, has been dismissed.
Swearingen was sentenced to one
year in the penitentiary, but the
United States supreme court gave
him a new trial.
The case of 'the Government vs. H.
L. Jarboe, ex-president of the Na
tional bank of Burlington, charged
with misapplying 872,000 of the bank's
funds, was dismissed by District At
torney Perry, he having failed to con
vict ex-Cashier C. H. Race of a similar
charge.
During a severe rain and electrical
storm at Fort Scott E. E. Cools had a
portion of the hair burned from his
head by lightning, which struck his
residence and tore the siding from
the room in which he and his family
were eating. The house was almost
wrecked, and the furniture damaged.
The Catholic church, one of tbe larg
est in Southeast Kansas, was struck
and badly damaged in the interior.
Indicted Banker 8et Free.
Pebbt, Ok., May 6. The indict
ments against Fred W. Farrar, late
cashier of the defunct First State
bank of Perry, were declared faulty
this morning by Judge Bierer, and all
were quashed, as were four against
T. M. Richardson, jr., of Oklahoma
City and four against Fred Gum,
bookkeeper in the defunct bank.
Judge Bierer instructed the grand
jury now in session to make other in
vestigations of the matter.
More McKinley Delegates.
Kansas Citv, Mo., May 6. -rThe
Fifth Congressional District Missouri
Republican convention convened in
this city this morning and elected J.
H. Harris of this city and E. M. Taub
man of Lafayette county, delegates to
the St Louis convention. They were
instructed for McKinley. The con
vention indorsed Webster Davis for
governor and Filley for National com
mitteeman. New Edition of the Old Testament.
Baltimore, Md., May 6. -Dr. Paul
Haupt, head of the Semitic depart
ment of Johns Hopkins university,
started to-day for Leipsic, to direct
the work of a new poly-chromatio edi
tion of the Old Testament The edition
will be in twenty parts.
Forty-Three Perished.
El Paso, Tex., May 6. There were
forty-three miners in the mine near
Chihuahua that caved in lately. The
rescuing party have quit work, as the
continual falling of rock jeopardized
their lives. All the miners recently
taken out were dead.
Women for McKinley and Flynn.
Perry, Okla., May 6. Two hundred
Perry women have organized a Mc
Kinley and Flynn Republican club,
the first women's political club ever
organized in the territory. Mrs. Judge
E. 15. Mentz is president and Mrs. A.
IL Holes vice president
Iowa Silver Campaign.
Ottumwa, Iowa, May 6. The free
silver leader, G A. Welsh, who is run
ning Governor Boies' campaign, de
clares that free silver will win by a
vote of more than 300 at Dubuque.
L
THE SOUTH AFRICAN LEGISLATDBE
IN SESSION.
ADDRESSED BY KRUCER.
Warmly Congratulated by the Boers on
31a Diplomatic Victory Over Secretary
Chamberlain His Speeeh Very
Moderate and Conservative, .
Meeting Every Situation
Firmly and Squarely.
Pretoria, South African Republic,
May 6. The Volksraad (parliament of
the Transvaal) was opened to-day by
President Kruger. Great interest was
taken in the proceedings because of
the recent disclosures of the cipher
telegrams exchanged between Cecil
Rhodes, then premier of Cape Colony,
and others who took part in the Jame
son raid. The town was crowded
with Boers.many of whom had ridden
hundreds of miles to be present The
vicinity of the parliameat building
was crowded with a picturesque gath
ering" of Boers long before the hour
set for the opening, and the commen
dations passed upon the diplomacy of
"Oom Paul," who has so cleverly out
fenced the British secretary of state
for the colonies, Joseph Chamberlain,
and is now so completely master of
tbe situation that he towers head and
shoulders over everybody and every
thing connected with South Africa,
were many and warm.
The President, in his speech, said in
brief that the recent events, due to
malvolence and selfish objects, had
seriously interrupted the rest and
peace of the South African republic,
adding: "It has ever been my wish
to promote the development and pros
perity of the republic in the most
peaceable manner possible, so I am
firmly convinced that it is your sin
cere wish to co-operate with me in
this policy and that you expect with
the fullest confidence that tbe session
of the Volksraad will contribute in no
small manner to tbe. restoration
of peace in this state in order that,
through our united co-operation,, our
country may flourish and prosper for
the benefit of all."
The president then touched upon tbe
foreign relations of the South African
republic, the most delicate portion of
the speech, saying: "In spite of past
troubles the republic continues to
maintain friendly relations with for
eign powers."
The president then turned to the
relations between the South African
republic and its sister republic, the
Orange Free State, remarking: "I
hope that a meeting between repre
sentatives of the Orange Free State
and representatives of the South Af
rican republic will shortly be held and
plans for a closer union between ' the
two countries will be discussed."
This utterance of President Kruger
was looked upon as confirming the re
port that negotiations have for some
time been on foot for an alliance,
offensive and defensive, between the
South African republic and the Orange
Free State to resist any attempt upon
the part of Great Britain to interfere
with the internal affairs of either
country.
The President's speech was- very
well received, being considered most
moderate in tone, although meeting
every situation firmly and squarely.
SHORN OF THEIR POWER.
Rock Island Passenger Conductors Can
not Collect Fares.
Kansas City, Mo. , May 6. The
Rock Island railway conductors have
been shorn of considerable of their
authority. On many of the Rock Is
land trains entering and leaving Kan
sas city uniformed collectors take up
the tickets and collect cash fares from
the passengers, while the conductors
simply look after the running of the
trains, see that they are on time and
help tbe passengers on and off at
stations.
The Rock Island conductors are in
dignant over the introduction of the
ticket collectors and consider it almost
a direct charge of dishonesty,
African Methodists In Conference.
Wilmington, N. C, May 6. The
general conference of the African
Methodist Episcopal church convened
here yesterday morning with over
1,000 delegates, alternates and visit
ors present, every State except Maine,
New Hampshire and Vermont being
represented. Bishop Turner called
the body to order and conducted the
services. In the afternoon the Rev.
L. H. Reynolds of Galveston was
chosen secretary with seven assistants.
Eight bishops are present The con
ference will continue about three
weeks. .
Another Stewart Suit
New York, May 6. John Edward,
Joseph, Alexander and Robert Stew
art, Ellen and Jane Armour, Eliza
Murray, Sarah Jeffrey and Margaret
Jamison, who say they are second
cousins of Alexander T. Stewart, who
died on April 10, 1876, have brought
suit in the Supreme court to obtain a
share of his estate. They say they
are entitled to one-half of all the real
estate. Judge Hilton and a large
number of beneficiaries under the
will of Mr. Stewart are named as de
fendants. MISSOURI NOTES.
Major Waddill writes a letter, in
which he says he would accept tbe
Democratic gubernatorial nomination.
The Populists of Johnson county
have rejected all fusion overtures and
will place a straight ticket in the
field, i
Voluntary contributions for the
Bland campaign fund are coming in
quite frequently says Treasurer
Stevens.
At the Chillicothe city elect) -n the
Republicans elected the mayor and
four out of five councilmen. The A.
! P. A. figured largely.
SEVEN CRUSHED TO DEATH
A Cincinnati Building Wrecked by Oat
fillne Eip'oalon.
Cincinnati. Ohio, May 6. At 8
o'clock I ail night the five story build
ing, 430 and 432 Walnut street, be
tween Fourth and Fifth streets, was
blown to the ground by an explosion
of a gasoline enciue. The shock was
so terrific that it was felt' all over the
city, and not one brick upon another
is left in the front and rear walls of
the building, while the adjacent
buildings are badly damaged and the
glass in the windows in the Gibson
house and the large Johnson building
across the atreet were all broken.
The glass was broken out of street
cars that were passing at the time,
and one of the cars was badly
wrecked, but none of the passengers
wat seriously hurt Ali the horses in
the immediate neighborhood broke
from their fastenings and ran away,
and there was not only intense ex
citement, but the greatest confusion.
Seven were crushed to death and
twenty injured, amomg whom several
fatalities may develop.
The family of Adolph Drachs suf
fered most severely. Drachs and his
wife are numbered among the dead,
his 5-year-old daughter is dead and
his 3-year-old boy Is believed to be
dying. Noland Davit, a traveling
man for the Columbia Carriage com
pany, of Hamilton, Ohio, and two
others, unidentified, complete the list
of those known to be dead.
A most touching scene occurred
when Fireman John McCarthy found
his brother pinioned under a heavy
beam and begging the me a above to
kill him. McCarthy said there were
three other men near him and they
were alive. The most heroic efforts
to liberate these sufferers were con
tinued up to midnight
Jack McCarthy, Peter Burns and
Charles Tilley were taken out of the
ruins about midnight, but it is feared
that none of them will live. .
Workmen report at 12:45 that one of
Mrs. Drachs' children was certainly
still alive, as they could plainly hear
it calling "mamma."
SENTENCE COMMUTED.
Instead of Hanging Punshon Will Serve
Twenty Tears In Prison.
St. Joseph, Mo., May 6. Governor
Stone has commuted tbe sentence of
Thomas Punshon, sentenced to hang
next Thursday, to twenty years in the
penitentiary. Punshon was convicted
on circumstantial evidence of having
killed his wife. At his first trial he
was given twenty years in the pen
itentiary, but appealed the case.
Being granted a new trial by the
supreme court, he was sentenced to
hang at the second trial, and the gov
ernor has interfered as stated.
Tragic Deed of Mrs. Sailer.
Sturgeon Bat, Wis., May. 6. Mrs.
F. X. Sailer, the wife of a business
man, yesterday drowned her two
children, and then committed suicide
by the same method. The woman had
gene down the bay shore, a distance
of three miles from here, and had evi
dently walked out into the bay with
her children and held them under the
water until life was extinct, after
which she lay down and deliberately
suffered herself to drown. Mrs. Sailer
was about 25 years of age. The trag
edy is supposed to be the result of do
mestic unhappiness.
Object to the Clock 8ystem.
Newport News, Va., May a. About
1,000 men stopped work and demanded
salary at the shipyard of the Newport
News Ship Building and Dry Dock
Company yesterday. This action on
the part of the employes was brought
about by the new time system, which
went into effect yesterday. This sys
tem is called the clock system and
each man has a key and registers his
own time. The men claim that much
time is lost in the morning and at din
ner hour on account of having to wait
in turn to register.
Elections In Indiana.
Indianapolis, Ind., May 6. The
town elections were held in Indiana
yesterday and as a rule a large vote
was polled in all localities. At Knox,
Winnamac, Gosport, Albion, Monon,
Linton and other towns there were
Democratic gains. At Thorn town and
Spencer citizens' tickets were elected
and in other sections there were Re
publican gains. At Irvington and
Brightwood, suburbs of Indianapolis,
the Republicans tickets were elected,
while Haughville, another suburb,
went Democratic.
Defeat For Barvard Seniors.
Cambridge, Mass., May e. The an
nual Harvard class races on the
Charles river last night resulted in
one of the biggest surprises in years.
The freshmen eight, for the second
time in the annals of Harvard aquat
ics, won quite handily, rowing with a
right stroke, and excellent waterman
ship. The senior crew, with its six
ex-varsity oarsmen, was the prime
favorite. . The freshmen were not
even expected to finish third.
Punt a Brava In Ashes-
Havana, May 6. The insurgent
leaders, Mora, villanuava and Del
gado, at the head of about 1,000 men,
have burned the village of Punta
Brava, near this city. The Spanish
forces from San Quintin and the guer
rilla forces from the neighboring forts
attacked the insurgents and repulsed
them, with the loss of forty killed.
Several inhabitants of the village are
said to have been burned to death in
their dwellings.
Republicans Win at Chillicothe.
Chillicothe, Mo., May 6. The mu
nicipal election held in this city yes
terday resulted in the Republicans
electing the mayor, councilman at
large and three ward councilmen out
of four.
Wichita Physician Arretted.
Wichita, Kan., May 6. Dr. L. J.
Jones, a prominent physician of this
city, was arrested here last night for
drowning an infant in the Arkansas
river last week, weighing the body
down with a flat-iron.
1 WOMEN DEBATE ON.
METHODIST LEADERS EXPRESS
THEIR VIEWS ON THE ISSUE,
CONSTITUTIONAL ISSUE.
Strong Opposition Developed to Beating
tbe Fair Delegates Laymen Demand
Full Klghte In the Conference
No Other Business to Be
Done Until This Is Set-'
tied by Conference.
Cleveland, Ohio, May 6. No
sooner had Bishop Andrews called the
general Methodist Episcopal confer
ence to order this morning than C. W.
Bennett of Cincinnati presented a res
olution providing for the appointment
of a special committee to pass on all
communications from the laymen, this
committee to consist of one minister
and one layman from each district
After a good deal of debate in which
the Rev. Dr. Shier of Detroit ex
pressed regret that any feeling existed
between clergy and laity an effort
was made by Dr. James of Philadel
phia to have the committee consist of
fifteen members to be appointed by
the bishop. The lay delegates would
not agree to this and Mr. Bennett's
resolution went through.
The woman question was again
brought forward and President Daniel
Stevenson of Union college, Ken
tucky, criticised the action of the
bishops in deciding against the action
of the women in 1888.
The Rev. G. Neely led the fight
against the women. He held that the
question was one of law purely. He
took up the question of the bible ar
gument and said that it was true that
the bible said men and women were
one in Christ, but not in the general
conference. He held that in the church
the status of women was different
from that of men. The question waa
a constitutional one and no one was to
be admitted unless specifically men
tioned.
Judge Capias of Oregon, Senator
Harlan, Dr. Buckley of New York.Dr
Leonard of Cincinnati, the Rev. Dr.
Harris of Main, the Rev. Dr. James
Caffey of Minneapolis, the Rev. Dr.
J. W. Hamilton, Dr. R. J. Day of Sy
racuse, Dr. Emery Miller of Iowa, and
several other men prominent in the
counsels of the church spoke upon the
question.
When the hour for adjournment ar
rived the conference discontinued the
debate and will resume it to-morrow
morning where it was left to-day. No
business was transacted by the con
ference to-day and nothing will be
done until the woman question is set.
tied. ..- ?;
WYANDOTJEJNOT IN IT.
Second Kansas Republicans Organic
Very Quietly.
Lawrence, Kan., May 6. Although
candidates and delegates to the Second
district congressional convention and
an army of log rollers have packed
the Eldridge house here since yester
day morning, the contending faction!
had not been able to agree upon a
rule of action looking to harmony and
a speedy dispatch of business, when
the convention met this morning, ex
cept W. B. Carpenter, a farmer oi
Miami county, and a Funston sup
porter, suould be temporary chairman.
This was agreed upon by candidate!
Jack Harris, E. I. Metcalf, Eld on
Lowe and K. H. Funston early last
evening. W.J.Buchan and CW.Trick
ett of Wyandotte county and their
respective friends were not consulted,
for by common consent it had been
agreed that neither of the contending
delegations from that county should
have a voice in the temporaFy oigan
ization. The contending delegations from
Wyandotte county were admitted to
seats in the convention hail as spec
tators only, the sixty-six delegatei
representing the other counties of the
district effecting the temporary organ
ization. ,
As soon as the temporary organiza
tion was effected the Wyandotte con
test was taken up by the credentials
committee. Convention adjourned
till 5 o'clock.
The committee on credentials is
anti-Buchan, but whether Trickett
will be able to han Me it is a question.
Buchan's friends throughout the dis
trict, especially those of Wyandotte
and Douglas counties, xavor a new
election.
. Llnhardt'e Murderer Confesses.
Jefferson City, Mo., May 8. Ed
McKenzie, the negro who was put in
the penitentiary last week to thwart a
mob, confessed to-day that he killed
Nick Linbardt, a wealthy farmer a
few miles from here. He said that he
knew Linhardt's habits and lay in
wait for him near the road and
knocked him in the head with a club.
The body was robbed of over $500, all
of which has been recoverep.
Accused of Three Crimes.
Chicago, May 6. Mrs. Mary Hig
gens last evening accused to Assistant
Superintendent of Police Ross her
husband, James Higgens, of having
murdered her three children, one pre
vious to its birth, by cruelty. The
children were: Beatrice Higgens, 8
weeks old, died March 33, 180; female
child, April 10. 1887; Elizabeth Hig
gens, 1 year old, died July 1, .889.
No Outside Relief Needed.
Denver, Colo., May 6. The Denver
chamber of commerce authorizes the
statement that no contributions for
the Clippie Creek fire sufferers from
other States is needed, -the contribu
tion in sight in Colorado amounts to
nearly $00,000.
Minister and Governor Shot.
, Paris, May 6. A telegram received
here from Santo Domingo, says that
the president, Ulysses Hureaux, has
had the minister of war, Castillo, and
Governor Estay of Macoris, shot for
conspiracy.
ELECTRICAL EXHIBIT.
Governor Morton Inaugurate an Inter
eating Display In Mew York.
New Yokk, Moy 6 The national
electrical exposition, under the aus
pices of the National Electric Light
Association, opened at the Grand Cen
tral palace last night . It was opened
by the pressing of a golden key by tbe
chief executive of tbe State Governor
Morton which sent cut an electric
current that discharged cannon in
San Francisco, New Orleans, St. Paul,
Augusta, Me., and London, Eng., and
from tbe roof of the exposition build
ing. An immensa crowd attended the
opening.
Dispatches were received from Au
gusta, St Paul, London and New Or- '
leans, declaring that the guns hac
gone off satisfactorily. When Gov
ernor Morton turned the key a volum,
of fluorescent light danced through
the tubes that environed the plac
where he stood. Simultaneously
the electric lights around the differ
ent exhibits blazed out in different
colors and created a sight that lookeo
like a scene from Fairyland.
One of the most interesting exhibit -was
that of Edison, showing the tele
graph and telephone apparatus, the
earliest form of electric lighting,
transmission motors, models and mis
cellaneous exhibits, tosrether with four
sets of apparatus, with which experts
gave exhibitions of the Roentgen rays
so arranged that by taking the fluor
escope into their hands people were
able to inspect their own anatomies.
SURPRISE IN BRYAN CASE.
The Defense Presents Some New and
Sensational Testimony.
Newport, Ky., May 6. A surprise
sprung in the Jackson trial yesterday
was that of William R. Trusty, who
testified that on January . 31 he drove
an old man whom he supposed was a
doctor.out to the Fort Thomas region,
where the beheaded girl was found.
The witness only knew one person in
this connection, and that was a wo
man with whom he bad been ac
quainted six years, whose name was
Georgie Baker, alias Emma Evans.
He knew nothing ot the old "doctor"
or the cab drivers. He did not even
know the name of the house where
the corpse was taken; he only knew
the house was on the south side oi
George street,near Elm street Trusty
testified that they drove a gray horse
and a rig similar to the one George
Jackson described. The old doctor,
whose name Trusty never learned,
gave him $10 for the job. Trusty af
terward returned to his home in Ur-
bana, 111., where he told the story
about this midnight drive to his
father.
Young Girl's Throat Cut
Washington, May 6. Elsie Kreglo,
a white girl, 10 years bid, was mur
dered yesterday in a ravine near the
National Zoological park. The body
was found in a small creek about 100
yards from the girl's home, with her
throat cut six times. The victim's
clothes were partly torn from her and
strewn about for quite a distance,
showing that she had made a desper
ate resistance against the attempts of
her assailants, who, the officers be
lieve, sought to assault her. The
Kreglo family are industrious working
people and the victim waa on of five
sisters. No clue.
THE MARKETS.
Kaksas Cm, Mo., May 8. Demand for
wheat showed no improvement to-doy. Samples
were h)ld at prices ruling yesterday. Elevator
men made no inquiry for wheat out of store.
Hard Wheat-No. 2, iWKcs No. 8, 2o: Mo. 4,
3c; reject d, 0a. Soft Wheat No. 2, 85c.
No 3, 8 ii6 c;No. 4, 4Jfa,5 o; rejected 10e.
Spring Wheat No.-", "6r7o: No. 3, MS5o;
rejected, 40 43c : white Bprin? wheat, 456 S c,
Corn-No. 2, i IKc; No. 8, 2la; No 4, 220
C2ot white com. No 2, 23!c; No. 8, 233.
Oats-No. a, lKi!16oi No t, 1414a; No. 4,
Pc; no grade 12jl3c; No. 2 white oats, lite :
No. 3 white, Vi'io.
Rye-No. 2,32c: No. I, 82o; No. 4, 80c.
Bran 4) $ 47c in lOJ-lb sacks ; bulk, 6c 'ess,
Hay-Timo hy-Choice, $11.5012 25; No. 1,
t 10.50 4 11.5J; No. 2, tii. 0; No. 8, $3.5087.50;
ehoice prairie, $7S8; No. I, $6S8.5J; No ,
IS 45.50; No, 3, $44.5Q; No. 4, $34; straw,
IW84.U
Eggs Strictly fresh candled stock. 7a do;
TMo in new No. 2 cases.
Poultry-Hens, 6c; spirnga, $1258159 per
dozen for Vi6i pounds; "peepers," not
wanted. Turkeys -Hons. 80s gobblers. 7c; old,
So. Ducki, He. Geese, not wanted. Pigeons.
WatSjil pit dozen.
Bu! tor Creamery, extra fancy separator,
!4o; firsts, 13c; dairy, fancy, scarce, lie; fair,
1 c; store packed, fresh, 6gl0c; packing Mock,
m e.
Apples Only three va riot lei are to be found.
Lansingsbnrg. pippins, $4.30 per barrel; Hen
Davis. 45; Wine Sap, $ .50s6.
Potatoes Home grown, 15c in a small way;
ehoice, 10c per bu in car loti ; f ancy, 12c per bu.
Chicago Board of Trade.
- Chicago, May The following is the ran?
of prices of the grain and provision market on
the Board of Trade :
Hii. iim Close Close
High. Low. May 6 Ma7 4
Wheat
May... 6H4 6)X 61 S0
July......... 6-ih tlX 62H n
September... 63 fii 63ft 62ft
COEN
May 284 18 28H 28
July 29 2 Wi
September. .. 30fc 80 10 wh
AUyT. 17 V 17 17X 17X
July 19 IS 18 I'ii
September... 19J6 mi 10 1
Pork
May 7 92 H 7 87tf 7 92 7 90
July 8 o 7 8i 8 02V4 8
September... 8 2 8 02(4 8 2-' 8 2J
Labd-
May 4 77 4 75
July 4 90 4 85 4 87 4 07
' Sep embcr. .. 5 0) 8 0) S 02 i OH
Short Kibs
May 4 15 4 1!)
July 4 3 4 20 4 27 4 2!
September. 4 224 7 4 4i 4
Live Stock.
Kansas Cot. Ma. May 8. Cattle Receipts,
7,734: calves, 221; shipped yesterday, 933 cittU
120 calves. Light and handy steers were
steady to strong, while heavies were weak.
Dressed baef and export strera 13 00 44.10
WestJrn staers ..3.10i.60
Cows and huifers $iHft3 til
Stickers and feeders... $i7S.9
Calves $7.00 8. )0
HoRs-Keceipts, 11,19; shippjd yesterday,
3)4.' The market opened strong to i cents
higher and closed with the advance lo9t The
top sale was tJ.45 and ths bulk of sales Irom
$UV to $3.8i '
Shoep Receipts S.393; shipped yesterday,
514. The market was active and steady to
etrong.
Following are today's sales;
l! spring lambs, 40 00
791mbs, &)
1.1 lambs, 51 W
115 lambs, 97 8 70
3n5 sheep, 96 ,
11 sheep, 9? M
4shecp, 75
6 sheen, 8) .-.8 2