The McCook tribune. (McCook, Neb.) 1886-1936, June 24, 1898, Image 2

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? . At. KIMMKLL , Publisher.
McCOOK , - : - - : - NEBRASKA
In four hours two inches ct rain
fell at Webber. i j. _ tdi ,
Dakota City has once again gone
'dry , as District Judge Evans has de
cided that the license granted In May
to J. C. Riddle was illegal.
Tekamah has found that her scnool
moneys can be raised without the ne
cessity of granting saloon license or a
particularly burdensome tax levy.
James Ellison , a married man about
thirty years old , was arrested at Ben-
kelman charged with the crime of
rape committed in Boulder county ,
Colorado. There was a young girl
with him. His parents , three orotu-
ers and a sister live in Nebraska.
William Hensley ( Indian ) and .wife
of WInnebago agency met with , a
misfortune at Thurston , a little town
four miles north of Fender , by having
their team of ponies killed and the
spring wagon to which they were
hitched , completely demolished by a
freight train.
Frank W. Schroeder. the Ithaca
postmaster who Joined the army and
has gone to Manila , left his bonds
men to settle about 51,000 on notes
and accounts. His uncle. Henry
Schroeder , has paid the bills , saving
the other bondsmen. Alex Robb has
been appointed postmaster.
The department store of the , Nebras
ka City Mercantile company was clos
ed upon a bill of sale for $12.431.74 to
W. T. Kemper of Kansas City. Dis
tress warrants for the taxes of 1897.
amounting to § 500 , were Issued on
behalf of the city and county and
were levied upon the stock.
Sheriff Smith returned to Ord from
Omaha , bringing Dick Hill , a man who
broke into Bern r Bros. ' hardware
store last fall and took a Quantity of
guns and other stuff. For months the
sheriff has been hunting him quietly
andat last got him. Omaha officers
consider Hill a dangerous man.
Arrangements have been completed
for the establishment of af" creamery-
separator station at Hemlngford. The
plant will be owned by residents of
Hemlngford and vicinity and will be
operated by the Beatrice Creamery
company of Lincoln. Work will be
commenced on the building immedi
ately and the plant will be in opera
tion by July. The plant will cost
§ 1,750.
About sixty-three members of com
pany M , Tmrd regiment Nebraska
volunteer Infantry , met in O'Neill and
elected the following : officers : Cap
tain , R. F. Cross : first lieutenant ,
Charles E. Hall ; second lieutenant , J.
W. Wirtz. This company is composed
of residents of Holt county from tue
towns of O'Neill. Atkinson and
Stuart and have upon the rolls 117
The commissioners of Otoe county
have arrived at the conclusion that
there Is altogether too much personal
tax standing : delinquent In Nebraska
City and vicinity and have appointed
Z. T. Wright as special tax collector
and he has been instructed to collect
all such delinquent personal taxes ,
and after ten days' notice if a person
does not pay , the county treasurer has
been instructed to issue distress war
County Treasurer PSschel of Nio-
brara has a big snake factory. He saw
a very long snake swimming In Nlo-
brara river that had a head nearly as
large as a man's. He and two others
are talcing dally rides to the locality
hoping to see it again and endeavor
to capture it alive. A party has been
out to see Its marks in the sand and
bring back wonderful tales of Its lo
comotion. This is one of the ettects
of running a wide open town.
A Washington correspondent writes :
While the droucht in California has
very seriously affected all agricultural
products including the sugar beet , re
ports from Nebraska state that the
sugar beet crop in our state is likely
to be larger than ever before in the
history of Nebraska. Henry T. Oxnard -
nard , in speaking yesterday of the
subject , said that letters received from
the agriculturists indicated that the
beet sugar factories at Grand Island
and Norfolk would have an ample sup
ply of beets this year and that the
average saccharine strength of the
beet would In all likelihood be larger.
Mr. Oxnard thinks that the future of
beet raising in Nebraska is to be an
increasingly bright one
When Bishop Bonacum and Father
Ouin arrived Saturday , says a Mead
dispatch , the citizens knew there
would be trouble next morning. While
Father Tureeon was savinsr mass at
Estena the bishop and Father Quinn
broke into the Mead church and took
away all the vestments and other
things generally used in saying mass.
When Father Turgeon arrived he
found everything gone and for once
no mass was said in the little church.
Many of the members threatened the
bishop and everv minute he remained
at the church DP was in danger -o3
being assaulted. While there he placed
a new lock on the door , but at noon
when he was gone , the members put
in another and securely fastened the
windows. Just before the bishop left
for Lincoln he went to the church
and as he entered the gate , over a doz
en members followed and when his
key refused to work he attempted to
force the door , but was prevented. He
left the yard very much dissatisfied
with the day's work.
In the district court at Hastings
Judge Beall sentenced to the peniten
tiary for one year Charles Russell , a
voung negro , charged with house-
"breaking. That prisoner made the
plea that hunger had compelled him to
commit the crime.
The skimming.-- .station , built at
Grant by the Beatrice ' Creamery com
pany of Lincoln , wa's opened , with a
large celebration , -which was plirtici-
pated in by more than , have been In
Grant for many days before. A spe
cial train was run from Holyoke ,
bringing a larg * number of people
and the Holyoke band to assist in
th * exercises.
The Spaniards Begin to Realize at
Last Their Desperate Situation !
A StroiiR Commercial Hotly riouila for
the Ccusutloii of tlio Dlmifttroiu One-
Sided Struggle In VublUhed In u
NKW Yoiuc , June 20. A dispatch to
the New York Herald from Madrid
says :
An allocution to the government by
the powerful council general of Cata
lonia , which i epresents the mercantile
intelligence of Spain , calling for peace ,
has created a deep impression here , all
the more on account of the logical and
practical reasonings with which the
council advocates a cessation of hos
It states that although the council
considers America's conduct xiuquali-
fiedly unjust , yet that does not justify
Spain in continuing an unequal com
bat , which is bound to result in over
whelming ruin. "It is better , " it says ,
to submit to an amputation , painful
though it be , than to carry on a ter
rible war with its thousands of disas
ters' The matter will not be any
more glorious after we have been
ruined and the blood of thousands of
our soldiers shed. " The allocution
ends with a call for immediate peace.
The endless objections raised in the
cortes to the taxation necessary for the
continuation of the war are met by the
governmental-organ , El Dia. It says :
"The country neither asks for nor
wants war. It understands neither its
origin nor its issue , and on that ac
count shows neither enthusiasm of any
kind nor on that account does it respond
spend by its attitude to the responsi
bilities which the situation imposes
upon the government. It refuses sac
rifices which would willingly be ac
cepted under other circumstances.
With such a sentiment existing it is
impossible to ask' the government to
prolong a war for which thp country
doesn't seem inclined to provide the
necessary resources. Without money
we cannot have war. "
The Epoca , whose seriousness is
above question , says : "In our opinion
El Dia reflects with thorough exacti
tude the position of the government.
The Epoca cannot understand how the
government can vacilate as to which
course to take. It says : "There can
be little doubt , according to the con
census of matured opinions , which
have been gathered , that peace at the
present moment , when the entire world
gives full recognition to Spanish valor
and bravery , is highly opportune un
der the circumstances , which may not
be so good again. "
MADRID , June 20. There is consid
erable comment here to-day over a long
conference which has just taken place
between the British ambassador to
Spain , Sir Henry Druinmond-Wolff ,
and the Spanish minister for war , Gen
eral Correa.
The newspapers of this city to-day
publish the text of a manifesto from
the inhabitants of Catalonia , of which
Barcelona is the capital , in favor of
peace between Spain and the United
LONDON , June 20. Under the head
ing : "Is the Bank of Spain Solvent ? "
the London Statist lengthily discusses
Spain's condition , saying : "Upon the
bank's ability to finance the govern
ment depends the continuation and
duration of the war. Practically the
Spanish government is now reduced to
the expedient of using the printing
press to meet its war outlays and the
longer that printing press is in oper
ation and the more notes are issued
the greater will bo the depreciation of
the value of the paper peseta. If the
war lasts much longer we may see the
paper peseta , which is novr at a dis
count of 50 per cent , depreciate as did
the assignat of France at the close of
the last century. The formal suspen
sion of specie payments cannot long
be delayed. Indeed the suspension has
practically occurred , "
The Statist then presents an array
of figures showing the exact position
of the bank , with a note circulation of
5203,000,000 without any coin reserve
available for its redemption , and fur
ther pointing out that such note circu
lation may be increased to 5500,000,000.
Finally , the Statist says that in three
years the Spanish and Cuban govern
ments have borrowed 5200,000,000 from
the Bank of Spain.
The Lick 36-Inch Refractor Discovered
the Star In the Predicted FInce.
LICK OBSERVATORY , Cal. , June 20.
Wolf's periodic comet was found at 3
o'clock jresterday morning by Professor
W. I. Huffey with the 36-inch tele
scope. It was close to its predicted
place and was found instantly. No
attempt has been made here lately to
observe it. The measurement of its
position was obtained. The comet was
seen without difficulty with the 30-
inch refractor , but it would probably
be quite faint with smaller telescopes ,
The comet was first discovered by Max
Wolf of Heidelberg , in 1S84 , and was
rediscovered by Spitalter in Vienna in
1894. Its period is about seven years.
A Place for Grldley's Son.
WASHINGTON , June 20. The House
committee on naval affairs has agreed
to report favorably to the House a bill
authorizing "the President to appoint
five more cadets at large this year to
the naval academy at Annapolis. * The
object of the bill is to provide for
suitable recognition distinguished
services in the navy , especially for
John Vincent Gridley , a son of Captain
Gridley , the late commander of the
cruiser Olympia.
No man ever sees his faults through
a magnifying gloss.
Lack of Mctl tun ! Itulhvity racltltloa
Calmed Con f union.
WASHINGTON , Juno 20. Major flon-
oral Miles arrived in Washington yes
terday , after having directed the de
parture of the first army of invasion to
General Miles'attention xvaw directed
to reportn coming from Tampa of great
confusion and delay in preparing thu
expedition and getting it off for Cuba.
"Yes " NIIhi lie " .
, , "thoro were
contributing to this delay. In thu Unit
place the poatolllco ftorvleo at these
points of army concentration in very ,
detieieut. They have the name facili
ties , and no more , an the local towim
have when normal conditions oxUt.
When 20,000 to 25,000 men uru.added to
thu population of thu small townn ,
and all of the men are Hcnding and
receiving letters from their friends
and relatives at homo , besides the
large * amount of oflleial business car
ried on , thu local postolllco facilities
are entirely inadequate. That has
been one of the troubles at Tampa ,
Chickamauga and other places , and as
a result the olllcial communication to
and from the war department , on
which depend the regularity of move
ment of many kinds of .stores , has
been seriously delayed.
"Then , in gathering the munitions
of war for an army , it was necessary
to have the service of a great number
of trains , loaded with stores , crowding
the meager railway lines far beyond
their usual capacity. However , this is
being straightened out now , and al
most all of it has been overcome.
General Miles was asked for the com
munications between himself and
Garcia , and , glancing over them , ho
gave ther general purport.
"In my communication to him I
asked him to move as large a force as
possible to the vicinity of the harbor
of Santiago de Cuba , and to co-operate
with our army and navy on their ar
rival , which I hoped would be in a few
days : He was to drive in and harrass
the Spanish troops near Santiago de
Cuba threatening and attacking them
at all points , and preventing any re
inforcements from reaching that point.
Pending the arrival of our troops he
was to seize any positions east or west
of Santiago , or both , which could be
used to advantage by our artillery.
"He replied that he would regard
my wishes and suggestions as orders ,
and would immediately adopt meas
ures to concentrate' his forces as indi
"All his subordinates are ordered to
assist in the disembarking of the
United States troops and to place
themselves under orders. Gensral Gar
cia said he believed it possible for the
artillery to be taken as I had suggest
ed. He sent a force at once to prevent
aid and reinforcements going to Santi
ago de Cuba. The energy of his course
is shown bj * the reports of the last few
days , for I see that General Rabi and
his men have taken a strong position
just west of Santiago. While there/
were unavoidable delays at Tampa ,
very annoying to myself and others , I ,
at least , had the consolation of know
ing that every day enabled the Cubans
to make their march across the country
and get positions which would be of
the greatest value to our troops when
they landed. "
When General Miles was asked if he
expected an early fight , he answered
laconically :
"That's what they've gone for. "
Insurgents In Manila Will Capture the
General Xe.xt
MADRID , June 20. The following
dispatch from Manila , signed by Cap
tain General Augusti , and dated June
13 , is published officially :
"The grave situation set forth in my
dispatch of Juno 8 continues. The
troops are fightingon the line of
blockhouses , which stops the enemy's
advance. The enemy has been
strengthened by desertions of the na
tive troops , which diminish our means
of resistance , and may compel me to
take refuge within the walled city.
"Communication with the provinces
is still cut off , and I do not know
whether the detachment there will be
able to hold out against a lack of re
"I hope to receive assistance from
the peninsula before our means of de
fense are exhausted. "
Senor Sagasta , replying in the Cor
tes toja question as to whether Manila
had fallen , replied in the negative , but
he added that the situation there was
of the gravest character.
Japanaccording to a special dispatch
from Shanghai , is sending additional
warships to Manila , and it is reported
at Shanghai that the American troops
have arrived at Manila.
Dispatches from Hong Kong say Cap
tain General Augusti's wife and family
are held as hostages at Cavite.
Dissatisfied Populists Call a Convention at
Cincinnati September 4.
OMAHA , Neb. , June 20. The so-called
national organization committee of the
People's party , of which Milton Park
of Dallas , Texas , is chairman , has de
cided to bolt outright and call an inde
pendent convention on September 4 , at
Cincinnati , for the purpose of reorganizing
izing- the Populist party.
International American Bank Bill Goes
Through Senate on a Vote of SO to 23.
WASHINGTON , Juno 20. The bill to
incorporate the International Ameri
can bank , in accordance of the recom
mendation of the panAmerican con
gress , was passed by a vote of 26 to 23 ,
The design of the measure is to fur
nish such banking and exchange facil
ities as will promote trade between
the United States and the countries of
Central and' South America.
No More Spanish Resistance to
Americans in Guantanamo.
2Ht < * aK < > Mliotr Thut.tliw
liiioiiiy'N It < ftnurr Are Ksliuiinltid
Nolillorit No v on llulf ICutlons Acllvo
Aid I'riini Iniiiri'i\lii.
IvlNOtnox , Jamaica , Juno 20. The
'fi campaign in KiiHtum Cubu him
resulted in thu practical dumolition
of the outer fortifications of Knnlittgo
du Cuba , in anticipation of the arrival
of thu troops and thu occupation of thu
line harbor of ( iuantanamo , in which
to-day are anchored Mich magnificent
ships us the Oregon and the St. 1'aul ,
together with thu Marblchead , Dolphin
phin , tUwanco and cloven other aux
iliary gunboats , colllcru and press din-
patch boats , in an average depth of
seventeen fathoms of water.
The military resistance to the dc-
ihiite occupation has practically ceased
since the bombardment on Wcdnchday.
An intercepted ollicial report of the
Spanish military commandant indi
cates that his military resources are
exhausted. His soldiers are now on
half rations. There are supplies only
for the remainder of June. The com
mandant has already seized all the
private drug supplies for the soldiers.
The close cordon maintained by the
Cubans about Guantanamo is illus
trated by the fact that official Spanish
communications , sent in duplicate by
land and water , have been intercepted
and the Spanish messengers in both
cases have been shot by the Cubans
while attempting to pass the lines.
For the last three nights there has
been comparative quiet in the cainp of
the marines on the crest of the hill
near Guantanamo bay. At dusk vol
unteers from the warships go ashore
and camp near the hill to be at hand
in case of an emergency , and the
Cubans go far out in the chaparral in
order to prevent the Spaniards from
stealing a march on the camp.
General Parez , commanding the
Eastern division of the insurgent army ,
called on Captain McCalla of the
Marblehead yesterday and reported
that he had 3,000 men , of whom 1,200
would reinforce the marines in a few
days. Many bands of insurgents are
now gathered along the coast , Avest-
ward to Santiago de Cuba.
The warships have done no firing
since Wednesday's bombardment of
the fortifications of the inner harbor
and the town of Caimanera.
The Marblehead and Texas struck
contact mines without exploding them.
Each mine contained forty pounds of
gun cotton , sufficient to destroy any
The bombardment of Guanatanamo
bay was not so heavy as at Santiago.
The Spaniards fired only five shots and
then fled. Three shots struck near the
Marblehead. but none hit her. The
ships steamed within 3,000 yard.s of the
fort before opening- fire , and then fired
with deadly accuracy.
The Texas stopped in the narrow
channel to avoid grounding , but the
Marblehead steamed ahead and swung
around the south side of the harbor.
Her first shots went wild , but the lit
tle Suwanee , which was following her ,
found the range and sent shots
straight into the foundation of the
fort , hurling into the air bricks and
dust. The Texas finished the business ,
two of her 12-inch shells reducing the
fort to a picturesque and useless ruin.
The Marblohcad then turned her at
tention to the barracks and breHat-
works southwest of the harbor and
speedily demolished them , sending the
Spanish garrison flying for their lives.
As the Spaniards ran down the
mainland the St. Paul's 5-inch guns
were trained on them , and several of
the soldiers were seen to fall. The
number of killed and wounded is not
The bombardment lasted an hour
and a quarter and was for the pur
pose of preventing a movement
of Spanish troops from the town
to the fortifications. The insur
gent forces , which have been armed
and equipped by Captain McCalla. uoi
onlj- prove to be daring scouts , but
turn out to be brave fighters and good
shots with the Lee-Metford rifles.
For Poisoning Her Husband.
DES MOINES , Iowa , June 22. The
jury in the murder trial of Mi-s. Uetsy
Smith returned a verdict of guilty to
day , imposing a sentence of life im
prisonment. This was the second trial
of the case. On the first trial the same
sentence was imposed. Mrs. Smith
murdered her husband , Michael Smith ,
"by administering morphine and roughen
on rats. The crime was committed to
secure insurance moneys
In Jfeod of Steel Armor Plate.
X FRAXCISCO , June 20. Work on
the battleship Wisconsin at the Union
Iron works is almost at a standstill in
consequence of the non-arrival of the
steel armor plates. The material
should have reached here six months
ago , and until it does arrive , active
-work on the vessel will cease.
To Reward Powell's Bravery.
WASHINGTON , June 20. The secretary - j
tary of the navy has decided on the
method of recognizing the services of
Naval Cadet Joseph Wright Powell ,
who held a steam launch under the
bluffs at the entrance to Santiago har
bor under the continuous fire of the
Spanish batteries on both shores while
searching for the crew of the Merri-
inac. The papers already have been
made out advancing Powell one year to
the rank of ensign and three numbers
in that list.
l'vr uail il tlin Queen Itcccnt t
Von tjviiio Artloii.
Youir , Juno 20. A rflapal i t
thu Now York Herald from Madrid
Miyi > : XUWM concerning the adduction
of the queen recent of Spain , which
WUH given by the 1'urU 'JVwp * without
JIOH been vury half -Jjonriedljr
denied in the Madrid prew * ,
The queen rugunt , much dopr&AM * '
by the Mtd hituution of thu conntrr aiul
the Kpanifeh people' * lack of hywtpJir
for her , mitdu up her mind H
ago to renounce her right mid tit !
regent in favor of the Infnnla
hihter of tin ; late ICInjf Alfouno XII.
A inlniNturiul council wmi held , aftoi
which all the member * vkited th *
qtiC'Olt rwgent to lxjf Jirr U jfir * Wf
tin' MJlieine for the premMit 'fb y U > U )
her that under thu prtwoiit dream-
ntancuh abdication would wtta like
llight and would bu vary badly eon-
Htnicd by the country. Premier S -
ga ta was no pi > rUH iv < that h ob
tained thu following reply from the
quuun regent : " 1 admit you are right
hir , but J do not altogether give up mj
plan ; J only pontpone it. "
l.iy of Metropolitan I'ollco Kjr tern IL
KuhuK Numbered.
Toi'EKA , Kan. , June " 0 In com
pliance with the demand mude by the
1'opulist htate convention , Governor
Lccdy ychterdny iwued a proclamation
which seals the doom of the metropol
itan police hystem in Kani a b and give *
to the bix flrbt class cities in the btati
"home rule. " The proclamation readv
"ISy authority of law , conferred upon
me by paragraph 37 , chapter 21. of tht
Compiled Statutes of 1607 , proclama
tion is hereby made that the operation
of the metropolitan police law .viil l > e
suspended at 1'J o'clock , noon , on the
1st day of July. A. D. 1&9B. And I
also revoke the appointments of the
boards of police commissioners in n.1 !
cities of the first class in the state ol
Kansas , to take effect at the hour and
date before mentioned. "
Sensational Murder Involving Prominent
Officials of BrnnRvrlck , Mo.
BRUNSWICK , Mo. , June 20. City Mar
shal R. II. Ashby v/as shot and In
stantly .killed by J. II. Hei.scl. mayjr
of this city , last evening- 0 o'clock.
The shooting- took place in Finche't
saloon. Ashby shot Heisc-I tv/Ice. llcl-
sel may die.
Ashby is alleged to have fired two
shots at Heisel first. One .shot , pene
trated Reisers aodonien : the oth r
passed through his lung- and came oat
at the back. It is alleged that Heist ]
and Ashby quarreled ou a back rrtreet
yesterday , from some unknown cause ,
and the difiiculty culminated in the
tragedy last night.
Police Arrest Members of the ITanna
McKissoa Factions in Cleveland.
CLF.VJLAXD. Ohio. Jane 20. A riot
between the llnnna And McKlsscn fac
tions was narrowly averted at the Re
publican county convention I- : e to
day. The trouble started ' hen
the Ilannaites attempted to organize
the convention which tte McKissor.-
ites resisted. A wild scene -oilowea.
The police made a number of arrest * .
The Ilannaites finally withdrew f'-on
the hall and are holding- rump con
Miles , S Irani. Mali * * . Ionpnml
Confer TVUh the rr t.l < iet. .
WASHINGTON. June w. A council of
war is in session at 5he Vhite
President McKinley. Z OMttrio
nnd Algcr , Gcnf-rnl Mlka , Admiral Si-
card and Captain MJ ! MU * Tpr ? sn :
considering future i l ns. Tw-e cuuril
is secret , of course.
Complain of Hail Troatincut.
NEW YORK. June -0. Jlore than ;
sailors , forming- part of the crow ol
the United States steamer Yale- , ar
rived in this city on the ste.itr.ship Did
Dominion yesterday. Imvinjr left the
government service because of the al
leged bad food and unfair tiva'.incnt
given them ontna vessel. Those IUOP
.say that ,100 more v.'ho left the Yr.lo
and Harvard are now t Xi-xvpor :
News waiting toone to this city.
The Soldier Shot a Woman IJarhor.
Mixr.'KAror.iH. Minn. . Juito " 0.
Emma Oakland , a woman barber ir
this city , was ? -hol aud ro-iotisly
wounded by John Knot t. a private ir.
Company D. Seventh Illinois infantry.
The shooting hid : been pl'inoed and
Knott traveled l.MJO milea ( torn Camp
Algcr to accomplish his purpose Knott
says that he become eugiijcd to the
girl in Chicago , but after he went to
Camp Algcr she wrote him a , letter ,
breaking the engagement.
A Hospital Train to tlio 1'ront.
WASHINGTON" , June 20. The hospital
train for the removal of wounded and
invalid soldiers left here to-day for
Tampa. The train coifsists of ten
Pullman sleeping cars , one dining room
car , one cook car and a combination
coach. It is fully equipped for hos
pital service , with medicines , surgical
instruments and apparatus.
tlntiblo to Form a Xotr Mlnlfttrjr.
PARIS , June 20. After consultation
with M. Peytral , Sarricn nnd Dupuy
this morning , M. Ribot informed Pres
ident Faure that he is unable to form
a cabinet to succeed the Mcliue min
istry. President Faurc accepted the
latter's resignation on June 15 , Wed
nesdav last.
Kewlaod * * Annexation IU-tolotton.A J ? tnl
bjr an Overwttelccinr i ! JorSty.
WASUIXOTOS , Jane 17. Jly a t o * of
209 to 01 the HCHWWJ of
yosturday afternoon adopted ike
iancU resolution , providing for tie ta-
nexation of Hawaii.
The vole in hupport of tie rofcc-
tSonh WOK made wp of 179 KepvMtauu.
IS Democrat * , & I'ujniJUtand < * le-
; tlic vote ngsinfct & aemStt * MB-
77 Democrat * , 3 ItofMiMSaaas , 7
I'opuUftU and 4 ittftteaUU.
Prior to umoaaeitt ? Uu veto. XT.
Dnlrell , who in UMJ abmraea rf Mr.
Hood , w j pitnAding. * * id : "The rp th-
ur of the IJvOMr i * &bfcsttt < m IMMNM * of
. ami I hm rqtMa u4 hy kte to
that , wer * h * pr a
he ww 14 vole MO. "
to Wu
MnKJalt-7 1X4
it in IwirsoJ Uuti GtraenU
Ixsca o l re * ! to rvUtr * to W < hl ) rt < iri
for the pvrpoMi ui expL&hriay ib *
CHUM ; in the delay of the JM V < MMM * uf
trrx p . It Jh Kadortccsxi tfcet UM Jr * -
icient and Bfccrrl&rr Ahjw tat * * i/m
clutfiax under the TcxAtfaira * ittuklinm\
the failure of live troop * to
promptly , tad opeih.lljr Ike
tnriout to kaovr the au t re&MMkfc. to
that any obstacle may L nainrfd. U
possible , tnd further fesaoy&aee of
tlotu to Bcnor Dalio e
MAJ > KII > , Jane 17. Ehika
de Kio. mimst at foreign ij
ordered Seaor DuBot > c. foraer
Lieutenant Carrsirza , forsusr S
naval attache there , to le&r
The government kafc authorised
emor General Blanco to eiertia
posals for an erefaasre of T ina'i Tin
Hob&on ud the other prisoners.
Femieres , who says be i * tk first of
ficer of the SponLsh bospit * ! a&tp JLb-
cante , was bros ht in he * e T
morning1 as a prisoner of war OK
the British prize steoiaer T-idM k
captured by the cruiser St. LOOM >
June 10. Confic 2S' storie * ore
concerning- Spaniard's presence o&
board the T wicker ' - . ? TT. . aad tbere )
strong- suspicion that h * i z. zsore im
portant capture than supersets ! esr-
cumstances mirat indicate.
Moor *
. Neb. . June l . A j
the district conrt to-day
former State Auditor Z rese
not gniltv of
surance fees paid to the state
TTei OB a
Saa. . Jtca * IT.
Drew of Kansas City -RTiS % -rded
decision ever Jack SelsS5 * of
or. HL. List nicht , at tie
the eighth round , on a ioeL
A Kcgi = J * = t of
tive Grosvenor of Ohio
a resolution for the
regiment o men trjto S
Confederate srsav.
A Growl nc
"Is your tovrr ; booming oat t3 * r * fs
the mining districts. SlkfvT" i siaomio
say so : It's raorv weades-rol tha
inacic. I pitched sxy trrst ta feefe
in the
up I "s s to t& * r * > * c t *
uniou a < sivt. " IVtroit Fre * Press.
If ?
ns * iy K-vJ. " Pa * "iJ&arA. S.MT , S *
tuoinl ! * * ! Loa
which sheds its < * *
around :
choose. tusKe of thtsJ4 tttfcw *
palace or a pri
lluiicr t n ry
* f * * '
Hojj' OUoUv ll Ut . . $ t *
lioof Moor * " . ! . & < * &
. .
Outvc * -j- * *
Wo\om too lor \ . v\ . t
t'o\vs . . .
Hi'lfor *
SJiV i 'Wi lorM J ml * ' A& '
* v
\VI oat No 2 Mirl $ . v
I'orn t' 'r h xt M
Parlov No. U W
Kyo No. 2 .
: : : : : : : : . :
IVr JOO v HMO . , .v . , A x
CattlV Nntlxolwot .x
Site * ! ) -i-'lMMH' * ! l.nml & v > * \ \
ShtoiSyrinxJ nu\V . , A W A *
Wheat No , 2. tr t winter- . . . WX
Corn No. 2 , . . . . \ -i
Oatn No. 2 I
1'ork > -i t vv
Lanl > * * "
Wheat No. 2
Corn No. 2. . .
Oats-No. 2
Phecn Muttona .
Cattle StocKcrs ami fccocr . .