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About The Nebraska independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1896-1902 | View Entire Issue (June 11, 1896)
THE NEBRASKA INDEPENDENT.
June ii, '896.
THE HALL ARRANGEMENLS ARE
NOW ALL COMPLETED,
TALK ABOUT PLATFORM.
Cyras Leland of Kansas Strong for the
Gold Standard Perry Heath, Mo
Klnley's Literary Bureau Chief,
Says the Indiana Plank Will
be 'Adopted Utah Dele
gate! for Free Silver.
St. Loins, Mo., June 10. Sergeant-at-Arms
Byrnes and First Assistant G.
N. Wiswell of Milwaukee visited the
convention auditorium and decided
upon a number of details, such as the
stationing of inside doorkeepers and
assistantsergeants-at-arms and distrib
uting the force of ushers and pages.
Four doorkeepers will be stationed
at each door, two outside to inspect
the tickets as the crowd . passes
through and two inside to tear off the
coupons. Each division will have four
ushers. There are forty divisions in
the dress circle and gallery and eleven
in the space for the delegates, alter
nates, national committeemen, news
paper workers and notable guests.
There will also be a small army oi
pages and several hundred sergeants-at-arms.
Chief Harrigan has promised a
couple of hundred policemen, but they
will take no part in the disputes until
requested to do so by one or more of
the colonel's assistants. A good many
of the policemen will probably be at
tired as private citizens and known
only to the convention officials and
The work of the decorator of the
auditorium is about finished. ' The
portraits of General Grant and Ad
miral Farragut were put up yester
day. The great naval commander
will look down on the members of the
convention from the gallery railing at
the east end of the hall. Directly op
posite is a portrait of General Phil
Sheridan, representing the army.
Lincoln and Grant are on the two
aides, the first almost directly over
the speaker's stand and Grant at the
center of the south gallery opposite.
Higher than all, just above Lincoln,
Is Washington. Each is surrounded
by American flags. The absence of
pictures and mottoes representing
leaders of the Republican party of to
day will De noticed. The omission
CT LKLAND TALKS AGAINST SILVKB.
Cy Leland of Kansas, who is finish
ing his twelfth year as National com
mitteeman, is here. Regarding Mc
Kinley and the money plank he said:
'He is for sound money gold, if you
please and whatever silver is needed.
He is as much opposed to this 16 to 1
heresy as he is to free trade." .
"Then there will be no concessions
made to the silver men from the West,
such as Senators Dubois, Teller and
the chairman of your National com
mittee, Senator Carter, demand?" -
"None whatever. Those fellows
will take what we give them, and if
they don't like it they can bolt, that
is all there is to it. In fact, I expect
to see some of them bolt. And what
if they do? It won't affect the sue
cess of our ticket in the least We
can easily do without them, with New
York and New Jersey and we've got
a cinch ou those states and Connecti
cut, too." "
P. H. Lannen, editor of the Salt
Lake Tribune, arrived to-day with
National Committeeman Salisbury of
Utah. Both are for free silver and
will advocate a plank of that char
acter for the platform. "It would be
folly for any one man to say what the
convention will do on the money
question," said Lannen, "but I am
confident that it will not declare for
a single gold standard. Neither do I
think that the platform will declare
for free silver. I am not pretending
to say what the convention will or
will not do, but it is my honest opinion
that the money plank will be of a
character that the free silver men of
the party can stand on it."
De Young and Salisbury, who were
both present while Lannen was talk
ing, concurred in what he said.
Powell Clayton of Arkansas is here
" and favors a single gold standard
E. A. Webster, who is at the bead
of a contested delegation from South
Carolina, arrived to-day. The oppos
ing delegation will be led by E. M.
Brayton, national committeeman
from that state.
TALKS ABOUT THB PLATFORM.
W. S. Manning of Albany, N. Y.,
who claims to be a close friend of
McKinley, said that McKinley was
for a gold standard and Teller would
have to bolt He referred to the
speech ef McKinley in Chicago, Feb
ruary 12, in favor of sound money and
said that McKinley's views as ex
pressed then would be followed.
Perry Heath. McKinley's literary
"bureau chief, declared that radical
sentiment on both sides had toned
down considerably in the past few
days, and the Indiana platform would
probably be made the basis of the
Congressman W. S. Linton, the A.
P. A. leader, will be here, but no or
ganized effort will be made to defeat
McKinley. There will be a fight,
however, against Roman Catholic
F. B. Brownell, the Missouri Repub
lican leader, declares that Kerens and
Frank went to Canton, Ohio, to see
McKinley in order to try to get him to
help them out 01 their troubles. He
does not believe that McKinley will
. interfere with Missouri matters. Fil
ley refused to believe that MeKiniey
had sent for Kerens. The Kerens
Filley fight has been taken befcre the
McKinley managers here and is mak
ing much trouble.
Iowa Millionaire Dead.
Lyons, Iowa.JunelO. W. J. Young,
the millionaire lumberman and phil
anthropist, died here yesterday.
COLOR LINE AT ST. LOUIS.
No Place for
St. Loots, Ma, June la Every ho
tel &b3 boarding house and cafe came
out ftatfooted yesterday and declared
it would entertain no negro as a guest
or customer. Money is no object
Threats of prosecution have had no
effect, and from the present outlook
it would seem that unless tents are
secured, the black men will have to
go hungry and unhoused.
"I am thoroughly disgusted and
discouraged," said National Commit
teeman J. G. Long of Florida, in
speaking of the matter. "I have been
looking all day long for a hotel,
boarding bouse or cafe that would
admit the negroes, but it has been a
fruitless search. I even went so far
as to try to charter a steamboat, but
when the owners learned for what
purpose I wanted it they fonnd an ex
cuse for retusing me the use of the
vessel. It is the only time in the his
tory of the Republican party when
such an embarassing predicament has
Late last night some of the mem
bers of the local committee said the
whole matter would be settled to the
satisfaction of all the colored dele
gates. All of them, the committee
men said, would be respectably cared
for and comfortably housed and fed.
President Cleveland Presses the Button
and the Great Festival Begins.
Pittbbukg, Pa., June U. The
twenty-eighth national Saengerfest
was formally opened last night at
Music hall, Expositon building, when
President Cleveland, at Washington,
Dressed the button which illuminated
the electrical lvre. The lyre is placed
lust back of the sinerers' jrallery, and
in plain view of the audience.
Four Drowned In Minnesota.
St. Paul, Minn., June JO. Later re
ports from points in Southwestern
Minnesota, which were swept by the
great storm Saturday night, show
that four persons lost their lives, and
DroDertv was damasred to the extent
of over $300,000. Those drowned are:
Georce Andrews, Sabula: H. T. Bulod,
Murrav county; J. W. Catterson, Ash
Creek; E. W. Hunter, Adrian.
Bland Instructions Voted Down.
Phoemx, Ariz., June 10. The Dem
ocratic territorial convention which
assembled hsre yesterday had one
pervading idea, and that was free
silver. The platform favors the im
mediate restoration of the free and
unlimited coinage of gold and silver
at the present leeal ratio of lOtol.
A resolution pledging the Chicago
delegates to Bland was voted down,
as instructions were not deemed ad
1 Nebraska Editor Drowned.
Emporia, Kan., June 10. George D.
Trimmer, a graduate of the State
Normal School, class of '94, while at
tending a picnic on the Cottonwood,
was drowned while in bathing. He
was taken with cramps and sank in
sight of a dozen students, before they
could cet to his rescue. Trimmer was
editor of the Republican, at Filley,
Anthrax Among Arkansas Stock.
Little Rock, Ark., June 10. A dis
ease amoncr domestic animals, known
as anthrax, is raging in Cuicol county,
Ark., and contiguous counties in Lou
isiana and Missouri. Hundreds of
hoes, manv cattle and thousands of
other animals have died from the dis
ease. Anthrax is a contagious disease
and thrives in low, swampy lands.
Slater Bank Case Decided.
Marshall, Mo., June 10. In the
circuit court Judge Field decided the
celebrated case of the St Louis Na
tional bank, the Union National bank
of Chicasro. the Union National bank
of Kansas City, and several others, vs.
nearly all the solvent directors 01 tne
late Citizens' Stock bank of Slater, in
favor of the directors.
Almost Solid for Silver.
Cincinnati, Ohio, June 10. The
Democratic primaries of Hamilton
county last night resulted in the elee
tion of sixty-six silver delegates to
the Democratic State convention at
Columbus June 28. Of the 6,2J9 votes
cast. 5.766 were for the silver tickets,
and the city of Cincinnati cast 4.00
Colonel Breckinridge Confident.
Lexington, Ky., June 10. Colonel
W. C. P. Breckinridge is quoted as
follows: "Well, sir, I do not intend
to say much on this point, but you
may just simply say for me that I in
tend to be the next Democratic con
trressman from the Ashland district
That is all I have to say just now.'
Teacher Murders a Doctor.
Vincennes, Ind., June 10. Dr. J. II
Dailev. of Bird s Station. 111., was
murdered yesterday by Sampson T.
Mickey. The affair was the result of
of a auarrel over a jrirL Dr. Dailey
was one of the most prominent physi
cians in Southern Illinois. Mickey is
a prominent educator.
For Stephens for Governor.
Jefferson City, Mo., June 10. Cole
Countv Democratic convention in
structed its delegates to State conven
tion to vote for State Treasurer
Stephens for governor.
Martial Law In Barcelona.
Barcelona, June 10. Martial law
has been declared here. The total
number of victims of the bomb explo
sion is eight dead, twenty-one dyin
and eighteen injured. ihe person
who threw the bomb has not yet been
Instructed for Lon Stephens.
Platte City, Mo., June 10. The
Democrats of Platte county selected
congressional, judicial and state dele
gates yesterday. Delegates were in
structed for Lon Stephens for Gov
REED COUNTS li QUORUM
DEADLOCK . SCHEME.
DEMOCRATS HAD TO VOTE
Members of the Minority Absent Them
selves for a Time, but Are Brought
in by Officers Four Who Re
fused to Vote Counted by
the Speaker as Present
but Not Voting.
Washington, June 10. When the
House reconvened this morning at 10
o'clock the legislative day of Satur
day was still in existence. There was
a fair attendance of Republicans, but
less than half a dozen Democrats were
upon the floor. This was the result
of the determination of the majority
to consider the contested election case
of Aldrich vs. Underwood. Mr. Mc-
Millen of Tennessee, in explanation
of the absence of members on his side,
said that the Democrats did not con
aider it to be their duty to attend the
closing hours of the session to help
furnish a quorum for the purpose of
unseating another Democrat
The pending question was the mo
tion' to lay on the table a motion to
reconsider the vote by which the
House decided to consider the election
case. The vote resulted vh to 31, n
being present and declining to vote.
This made a total of 145 present, 34
less than a quorum.
In order to break the deadlock
which confronted the majority a call
of the House was ordered, the doors
were closed and the sergeant-at-arms
was directed to bring in absentees.
The Tucker rule adopted at the be'
ginning of the session was invoked for
the first time, it compelled memDers
brought in by the sergeant-at-arms to
vote on the pending question. The
motion was carried 130 to 45. The
Speaker counted four members as
present, but not voting.
Mr. McMuiin attempted to make
the point of order that the report in
the election case was not signed by a
majority of the members of the com
mittee and therefore did not consti
tute a question of privilege. The
chair ruled that, if the point of order
had merit, it came too late, as the
House had decided to consider tbe case.
Mr. Daniels of New York claimed
that Underwood had 1,156 majority on
the face of tbe returns. Fraud and
intimidation were charged and the
majority found that Aldrich received
in fact a majority of 220. The minor
ity admitted that the returns were in
correct, but claimed that the corrected
returns still gave underwood 1,038
On a rising vote the House voted
100 to 6C to unseat Underwood.
NO EXTRA SESSION.
Governor Stone Declines to Accede
Mayor Wal bridge's Request.
Jeffurson City, Mo., June 10. Gov
ernor Stone this morning gave out a
letter which he sent to Mayor Wal
bridge of St Louis in which he de
clined to call an extra session of the
legislature to give the city power to
issue bonds to rebuild its public insti
tutions. In the letter he said:
"According to my information the
hospital is the only eleemosynary
building demolished by the storm. If
any other institution of that charac
ter was injured, tbe damage was very
slight and can be repaired at a com
paratively nominal outlay. The hos
pital was an old building, whose value
was not such as to make its loss a mat
ter of serious concern. The loss of
life incident to its fall is to be la
mented, but the destruction of the
building itself cannot be regarded as
a calamity. Its loss has occasioned
some inconvenience, and no doubt will
continue to for some time to come.
I think it safe to assume, however,
that quarters can be secured for hos
pital purposes, ample for present
uses, and substantially as good as
those provided for in the old build
ings; and that this can be done with
out seriously embarrassing tbe cur
rent revenues of the city. The ques
tion then resolves itself into this
shall the general assembly be con
vened at a probable cost to the people
of $50,000 to 875,000, merely to pro
pose a constitutional amendment to
be voted on in November, under the
terms of which the city may issue
bonds to provide extraordinary funds
to construct a new city hospital, and
to remodel and newly equip other
eleemosynary institutions of the
municipality? I am inclined to agree
with you that these public institutions
are not commensurate with the im
portance of your city."
Oregon's Congressmen Republicans.
Portland, Ore., June 10. In the
First Congressional district Tongue,
Republican, has a plurality of 74, ac
cording to complete returns from al
of the counties in the district In the
Second district, with official returns
from five counties missing, Ellis, Re
publican, has 455 plurality.
For Breach of Promise of Marriage.
Mexico, Mo., June 10. The jury in
the breach of promise case of Miss
Emma Sexton vs. James W. Lyons re
turned a verdict in favor of the plain
tiff for $5,000. The young woman,
who formerly lived in this county,
but now lives in Callaway, sued for
A Congressman Sued for blander.
Dks Moines. Iowa, June 10. Albert
McCracken began a suit to-day
against Congressman Hull for 810,000
damages for alleged slander. Mc
Cracken is a policeman and was re
ferred to in a joint debate as an "all
round tough from South Omaha."
An Open Bond Inquiry.
Washington. June 10. The Senate
subcommittee, designated to conduct
an investigation of the recent bond
issues, to-day decided to begin its
work after the adjournment of Con
gress and to admit the press to its
AN EARL'S HEIR IN COURT.
Viscount Budley Sued for Heavy Dam
ages by May Stewart, the Dancer.
London, June 10. Viscount Sudley,
heir to the earldom of Arran, is the
defendant in an action for 573,000 dam
ages instituted by Mary Stewart
Smith, otherwise May Gore, trail of
which was begun to-day before the
chief justice, Baron Russell of
Kilowet and a special jury.
The viscount who is a lieutenant
in the Royal Ilorsegaards, it is
alleged by counsel for the plaintiff,
met Miss Smith at the house of her
sister, the wife of one of the minor
nobility, and induced her to live with
him. Through family in Queued the
intimacy was broken off and the
plaintiff accepted $2,500 in lieu of all
claims against the Viscount Later
she lived under the protection of the
Hon. Alfred Stourton, heir presump
tive to the barony of Moray, Segrave
and Stourton. Subsequently, at the
urgent solicitation of Viscount Sud
ley, she left Stourton and entered
into an engagement to go to the
United States as a dancer. In New
York she appeared in the play "Lit
tle Christopher," at the Garden thea
ter, under the name of Stewart. While
in the States, Viscount Sudley wrote
to her almost daily urging a resump
tion of their former relations and
promising ultimate marriage. Moved
at last by his importunities, according
to counsel for the plaintiff, she decided
to return to him, and lived with him
until he again cast her off, as he is
alleged to have explained, at the com
mand of his father.
CIRCUS SPECTATORS HURT
Many People Injured In Ottawa, Kan.,
by the Fall of a Balcony.
Ottawa, Kan., June 10. While the
Adam Forepaugh and Sells Brothers
show parade was passing along .Main
street this morning, a balcony in
front of J. C Shomo's drug store gave
way and precipitated a large number
of people to the walk below. Many
were imured.the following badly: Mrs.
George Stinebaugh of Ottawa, broken
leg; Mra Dave Day of Rantoul, inter
nally; Mra N. V. Allen of Ottawa,
broken wrist: Mrs. Tomie Cowgill of
Princeton, broken jaw; Mra Lizzie
Detwiler of Ottawa, back injured;
William Young of Greenwood; Ernest
Young, arm broken; Johnnie Young
of Greenwood, head hurt; Miss Mabel
Beachy of Ottawa; Miss Mollle Ed
mundson of Ottawa, back and shoul
der hurt: baby of Henry Tennison of
Norwood, face badly cut; N. V. a1
len's boy; Miss Ethel Crane of Ottawa;
Distinguished Hen as Reporter!.
New York. June 10. The New
York Journal has arranged to supple
ment its retrular reports of the St
Louis convention with daily contribu
tions by four distinguished men. Ex
Senator Incralls, Murat Halstead,
Henry George and General Lew Wal
lace will attend the convention and
telegraph the Journal each day a col
umn or more of observation and com
ment upon the proceedings. It is said
that the price to be paid Mr. Ingallg
for his work is the largest ever offered
fo- such services.
Missouri Gains Little From Iowa.
Lineville, Iowa, June 10 The
State line commission appointed to re
survey and establish the disputed Missouri-Iowa
boundary line completed
its work Saturday evening and the re
port will now only require the ap
proval of the United States Supreme
court. There is very little variation
in the line here from the location
fixed by the former surver, Missouri
being a s'ight gainer two miles west
of here. The large granite mile mou
ments furnished by the government
Testimonials for Brave Amerloans.
San Francisco, June 1 0 The Em
peror of China has testified tis appre
ciation of the gallantry of the men oi
the American warships in rescuing
drowning persons in the recent collis
ion at Woo Sung between the steam
ers Onwo and New Chwang, by
nresentinar to the captain of each
United States cruiser in Asiatic waters
an elaborately engraved and highly
Troops to Quiet Riotous Fishermen.
Portland, Ore., June 10. The First
regiment of tbe Oregon National
guard has been directed to hold itself
in readiness to be ordered at any time
to go down the Columbia river and
quell the fishery disturbances. The
cannery and other buildings of the
North Shore Packing company, across
from Astoria on the Washington side
of the river, were fired last night
A German Statesman Speak for Sliver.
Berlin, June 10. During the de
bate yesterday on the commercial
treaties, in the reichstag, Count von
Kan its admitted that Germany had
secured every concession possible,
under the circumstances from Japan.
Subsequently he stated that interna
tional silver currency would more
serve Germany's needs than the best
treaty of commerce.
Cheap Brick for Chicago.
Chicago, June 10. Since the col
lapse of the brick trust at the close of
May, the local brick market has been
in a demoralized condition. This
reached such a point yesterday that
common brick were sold yesterday at
$4. 10 per thousand, and the firm which
made the sale also paid twenty-five
cents per thousand commission to the
salesman who closed the trade.
Women In Maceo's Army.
Key West, Fla., June 10. In the
recent attack which General Antonio
Maceo made on the trocha four com
panies of Cuban women took part, ac
cording co advices received in this
city. These women have joined the
insurgent army because their homes
have been destroyed by the Spanish.
Many of them mourn the loss of rela
tives killed by Weyler's troops. In
consequence, the feeling against the
Spaniards is of bitterest hatred.
When Maceo moved to attack the
trocha he was accompanied by these
Amazons and 2,500 men unier Gen
THEST. LOUIS PLATFORM
SENATOR CDLLOH WANTS A STRONG
MUST BE NO STRADDLE.
Says the Party Must
Let the People
It Stands and
now Exactly Where
What It Is righting ror He
WU Pay McKinley a Visit
Other Late Political
News of Interest.
Washington, D. C, June 10. In an
interview, Senator Cullom said that if
he should go to his home in Illinois
this week, he will stop on his way at
Canton, O., to see Major McKinley.
Senator Cullom further said: "For
several weeks I have had no doubts
about the result of the convention. I
am more concerned about the plat
form. I want to see the party come
out plainly for sound money. Let us
have no straddle. Let us know ex
actly where we stand and what we are
lighting lor, and then, II we loose, tne
country will know who is responsible.
It does not matter so much in this
campaign who leads the Republican
party, as it does what be stands for. X
am considerably concerned about the
condition of business. I want to tee
people settle down and get to work
and bring good times back again, and
I am satisfied that will never be done
to long as we are at sea on the money
Hanaa Starts Very Quietly.
Cleveland, 0., June 10. M, A.
Hanna, manager of Major McKinley's
canvass for tbe Republican nomlna
tion for the Presidency, started for St
Louis this afternoon in a special train
accompanied by a few friends. The
trip will be made as quietly as possi
ble, without brass bands or streamers.
Mr. McKinley will remain at Canton
during the convention, but will have
a special wire to St Louia
The McKinley Train Started.
Wichita, Kan., June 10. The Mc
Kinley corn train was brought from
Oatvihe yesterday morning. In the
afternoon a rally was held at the
Auditorium, and J. R. Burton occu
pied the hour that had been allotted
to ex-Senator Ingalls, the latter hav
ing telegraphed that he could not be
present, as did Congressman Long.
Grosvenor Off for St Louis.
Washington, June 10. Congress
man Grosvenor of Ohio left last eve
ning for St Louis, notwithstanding
Chairman Uinglny s resolution to re
yoke all leaves of absence and not to
grant leaves except for illness.
Is It a Bicycle Trust?
Toledo, O., June 10. All of the bl
cycle factories in Toledo except two
have shut down for an indefinite per
lod. As a result, 6,000 men are idle.
This is said to be the first move to
ward curtailing the output of wheels,
the primary object of which is to foroe
prices up to the $100 notch on stand
ard machines. It is further stated
that factories in many other cities are
to follow suit This would lead to the
belief that there is a national combi
nation of wheel makers. Reports
have been received in Toledo from
?5 bicycle manufacturing cities
where plants have shut down or are
about to do so. Incidental to the ef
fort to boost prices, the manufactur
ers figure that a prolonged idleness
will weaken the wheel trades unions
and cheapen the labor of the mechan
Th Misses Haskell Married. .
Lawrence, Kan., June 10. At 1
o'clock to-day, at the home of Mrs. D.
C. Haskell, the widow of the late Con
gressman Dudley C. Haskell, her two
daughters were united in marriage,
Miss Edith to A. L, Burney a young
banker of Harrison ville, Mo., and
Miss May to O. H. Holmes, a minister
of Cresco, la. The ceremony was per
formed by the Rev. Richard Cordley
of the Plymouth Congregational
churh, only the most intimate friends
of the family being present
A Beauty Attempts Solelde.
Paris, June 10. Diane de Pougy,
the actress of Les Folies Bergeres,
said to be the most beautiful woman
in Paris, has just made an almost suc
cessful attempt at suicide with laud
anum. She says she took the poison
because of her disgust with her
wretched mode of life, but the police
say it was because of the threats of a
gang of blackmailers.
A Prohibition Leader Revolts.
Peoria, I1L, June 10. Daniel R.
Sheen, who was nominated as a candi
date for United States Senator by the
Prohibitionists, has withdrawn from
the race and the party. He does pot
fancy the one plank platform, the
abandoning of the woman suffrage
principle and the silence of the plat
form on the money question. He will
join the new National party. '
Two Trainmen Killed.
Springfield, Mo., June 10. By the
collision of a freight train with cars
on siding of the 'Frisco railway at
Wentworth, Lawrence county, last
niirhi, Engineer "Cyclone" Johnson
and Brakeman Cole, both of Monett
were killed. The wreck was a bad
' Cheap Fares for Milwaukee.
Milwaukee, Wis., June 10. At
meetincr of the city council a four
cent fare ordinance was passed, there
beinsr only four dissenting votes,
Thirty days' time is given in which to
allow the company to print commuta
tion tickets and make arrangements
for carrying out the terms of the or
Ingalls to Become a Reporter.
Topeka, Kan., June 10. John J.
Iugalls will go to the Republican na
tional convention as a reporter for the
New York Journal. He will send
1,000 words daily.
HEAVY WIND AND RAIN.
Vicinity of Mexico, H. Visited by It
Third Tornado This Season.
Mexico, Ma, June 10. A severe
rain and wind storm visited this city
at 6:10 o'clock Sunday evening. It
was a straight blow and covered only
a narrow strip of territory. The
opera honse and the Ringo hotel suf
fered more than any other buildings.
The Windsor hotel and many private
residences were damaged. Roofs were
taken off of houses, and out-buildings,
fences and large trees were
blown down. Scarcely any of the
losses were covered by insurance.
The rain came down in streams and
the people were greatly frightened.
In many houses tbe water was several
After it was over, Clerk Lansing
Raum of the Ringo hotel, climbed up
to the top of the building to see how
badly it was damaged. While on the
ladder, it slipped and Mr. Raum fell,
striking on his head. His skull was
fractured and he died within a few
This is the third "tornado" that
has visited this community this year.
Captain Mobley Drop Dead.
Washington, June 10, Captain Wil
liam J. Mobley, aged 64 years, dropped
dead yesterday on a train near the
city, the cause of death being apo
plexy. Deceased served through the
war, and five years ago resigned his
commission as captain in the Fifth
cavalry, since which time he has been
practicing law in Washington.
Suicide of an Ice Dealer.
Marshall, Ma, June 10 John
Howorker, aged 45, an ice dealer of
Gilliam, this county, shot himself
through the brain yesterday. He was
despondent over the failure of the ice
crop. He had a razor in his pocket
with which to finish the job if his pis
Twin Cltlest Printer Strike.
Minneapolis, Minn., June 10
Printers of Typographical Union of
the daily papers of the cities of St
Paul and Minneapolis struck last
night The scale refused was 20 for
day and 523 a week for night work,
fifty hours constituting a week's work.
Oklahoma Wheat Crop Harvested.
Guthrie, Okla., June 10. The Okla
homa wheat crop is harvested and is
the largest in the history of the ter
ritory. Sixty Institute Open.
Topeka, Kan., June 10. Yesterday
more thah sixty normal institutes
opened in as many different counties
in Kansas. There will be 105 of these
institutes held in Kansas during the
Ed How Will rurnlsh Report.
Topeka, Kan., June 10. The Trans
Missouri Press Association met here
yesterday and arranged for E. W.
Howe of the Atchison Globe to rep
resent it at the Republican national
THE MARKETS. -
Kansas Citt. Ma., June 11. The trade in
wheat was at a standstill hare to-day, partly
because of the weakness in tbe speculative,
market, and partly beoause of the new demur
rage rules, whi:h allow only twenty-four hours
for unloading a oar6f grain.
Hard Wheat-No. 2, Ml 52j i No 8. 4248oi
No.4, S38o: rejected, 83c. Soft Whaat No.
If, A 1 56c; No 8, oO52c; No. 4, U4i'e; re
jected, Sic Spr'ng Wheat No. 2, 52s54o; No.
8, 48 1 48c j rejected, 4014c; white spring wheat
Corn-No 2, 22c; Na 3, 21o; No. 4, 2Ue: no
grade, 8c; white corn, No. 2, 21c; Na 8,
2iyto; No 4, 20c.
Oats Na 2, 16c; Na s, l e: No. 4, uc: no
grade, Dullo; Na I white oats, 18cj Not
Bran-Dull; 33)e In 1004b sacks; bulk, 00
Rye No. 2. 31c; No. 3, 29o Na 4, 87a
Broom Corn Short and common, $208 25 pet
ton ! self workinn, fair to good, $iSS5 par ton ;
self working, choice, $40g50 per ton; dwarf
corn, 2040 per ton ; all hurl, 2 '650 per ton,
according to quality.
Easts Kansas and Missouri strictly candled
took. "0 dot; Southern stock. So.
Ponlttv Hens. 60 lb: rooster, lw each;
springs, lie lb; turkeys, hens, 60; gobblers, So;
old, 4o; ducks. 7c; gaese, not wanted; pig
eon , Wo !fl per doc.
Butter Creamery, extra fancy separator,
13c; firsts. Via; dairy fancy, 12c; fair, 10c; store
packed, fresh 768c ; packing stooc, 10.
Potatoes At least tuirty wagons or. noma
grown potatoes were on the market to-day,
and tbe market went to pleoea They first
sold at ;0(6)c and then went as low as due 13c.
ADDles New Arkansas stock, 40S0e per third
bushel box; $1.50 per bushel box. Ben Davis,
$5.00. Bomanites, 86.
Chicago Board of Trade.
CHiOAOO.June 10. The following Is the range
ot prices or ins gTiia 3 proTJSioa xssi&s: cs
9 Board ot xraie '
tri.k v. Close CUne
High. Low. Jun9 , June 8
June. & 60
July 81 58 5S 60
September... 61 59 59 61
June 27 27 27 27
July 8 X X 28
September... ffll4 )i 29 M
Juna 11 17ft 17 11
July 18 V' H IS
Heptemcar... 1 18 18 18)4
June 1 00 7 10
July 7 0V4 1 024 '05 ' 17
September... 7 25 7 1) 7 20 7 82
Juno 12 4 22
July 4 2-2 4 17 4 17 4 27
Sept mber. .. 37 4 80 4 80 4 42
Short Ribs .,.-.
Jnno 3 '2 S 8
July 3 82 3 77 3 77 8 90
September... .1 97 3 9iH 3 12 4 Oi
Kansas Citt, Mo June 10. Cattle Re
ceipts, 5,"8l: calves, S24; shipped yestordny,
2,188 cattle, 4calves The market was steady
to strong on a few d sirable cattle and steady
but slow on h eavy and grass stoers.
Dressed beef and export stjerj $100(1.05
Texas and Indian steers 2. I'M 1.95
Niitiya cows. 1.00!3.05
Native heifers 3.003. 50
Stackers 3.00 (13. 5
Feelers 2 75ij3.55
Hogs Receipts, 11,8 1; shipped yesterday,
419. The market oponad strong and closed
about o lower. The tip rila was 3.2 and
the bulk of sales from ;3.u5 to 3. 5.
Sheep Receipt. 1.158; shipped yesterday,
1,658. The market was active and strong.
Following are to-day's sales:
33 sp lms, 65 ...5 00
2i yearling, 79 '0
21 yearlings, 79 50
122 Mer., 81 25
2 yearlings. 85 8 00
8 Ut culls, 110 t 50
Scull, 72 2
( sheen. 4 1 00
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