Newspaper Page Text
J's- j-;f Vf '
- w I &
:' f . nip ,
A. F. ST RE IT
tD IB TT
BmigSj Medicines, Paints, Oils,
CORNER OP SIXTH
Our- Goods are Guaranteed Fresh; 1 -
" Our Prices are as Low-as the Lowest,
We Insure Prompt Delivery,
We Solicit a . Share of Your Trade.
NORTH LOCUST STREET-
jJ?wS fM THIS BANNER 1
' kH Db' FafiiMit8 toB-1
Call there for all kinds of
vMr I Seasonable I
;t 1 PRICES LOW. j
WALL-PAPER, PAINT AND OIL DEPOT,
WINDOW GLSS, VARNISHES, GOLD LEAF, GOLD
-PAINTS, BRONZES, ARTISTS' COLORS AND BRUSHES, PIANO AND
FURNITURE POLISHES, PREPARED HOUSE AND BUGGY PAINTS,
KALSOMINE MATERIAL, WINDOW. SHADES.
ESTABLISHED JULY 1868. - 310 SPRUCE STREET.
P. J- BROEKER,
ELDER & LOOEZ.
lyNorthweet corner of Courthouse square.
JOS. F. FILLION,
Steam and Gas Fitting,
Cesspool And Sewerage & Specialty. Copper and Galvanized Iron Cor
nice. Tin and Iron Roofings.
Estimates furnished. Repairing of all kinds receive prompt attention
Locnsfc Street, Between Fifth and Sixth,"
THJEST SAMPLE E00M IN N0ETH PLATTE
Having refitted our ropras in the finest of style, the public
i invited-to call aid see us, insuring courteous treatment.
Finest Wines, Liquors and Cigars at thenar.
Oar billiard hall is supplied with the best make oi tables
and competent attendants will supply all y0nr wank .
niTH!S:BLOCK. OPPOSITE j.'HE UNION PACTPTP. linpnT
- 0 - I
AND SPRUCE STREETS.
-S B-4 J
A Fine Line of -Piece
Goods to select from.
First-class .Fit. Excel
r - a- I
A.05TD PEED STABLE
Comfortable Higs, :
Im'ihi kmuMm for tie F&isiiiHis,'
- - Nebraska..
One Year, cash la adv&Bc...... )L25.
SixKcmtbs, -ask-ia adTftHce... 7a Ct6.
Entered at tkeXoctbPl&tta (Hebraika) poatoffiee se
Weaver, of Iowa, has. been read
out of the populist party, but as
the General's jaw is constructed- on
the-perpetual motion plan, ,he will
be able to talk himself in again.
The revenue to be derived from
the Gorman tariff bill is just $74,
000,000 short of being", .sufficient to
meet the needs of the government.
What are the democrats going" to
do about it?
An exchange says that during
the past twenty-five years of
peace" Europe has spent $2,500,
000,000 in preparations for war. It
is therefore evident that "peace" is
more costly than war.
The eastern democrats will send
about twenty plug hat orators to
the western states with a view of
unifying the party on the money
question. To a man up a tree it
would seem the orators have a big
contract on their hands.
The only industry which has
not suffered during these days of
democratic adversity is that of
multiplying and replenishing the
earth. During the past year the
number of children of school age in
this country has increased 450,000.
At the school election held at
Chapman this week the fight was
between the "pops" and the pro
hibitionists, and the two factions
came very near to having a huge
sized riot When two such organ
izations get together there is apt
to be considerable trouble.
Exports of corn fell off by 3,600,
000 bushels in March 1895, as com
pared with March 1894: of wheat
100,000 bushels and of flour 1,800,
000 barrels. That is how thefarm
ers are letting themselves out into
the markets of the world arid the
barrel factories are letting them
selves out of work.
The impovement in all lines of
business in Nebraska is noticeable
since the late rains, and there is no
longer anything- to fear from crop
failure. Every business man, inves
tor, manufacturer and producer
fjftaifts; . '.8ek a 6rM ifM
:tt.i.iavc rrattt rood io jbk
onber rivals as a hog market. Dur
ing the present year, from January
1st to date the. receipts at Chicago
have fall off 170,000 and at Kansas
City 67,000, while South Omaha
snows a gain or 104, vuu. j.nere is
nothing in that to give Bill Paxton
and John A McShane the jim-jams,
though they were threatened with
them last winter when the legisla
ture was in session. Ex.
Senator Thurston carried off
the oratical honors in the mass
meeting held at Cleveland for re
publican speechmaking. One thing
he did worthy of note. He made
reply to the free-silver prophets
who say that ifthe republican party-
does not declare for free-silver next
year it will not carry a single state
west of the Mississippi. He
promised that Nebraska would roll
up a republican majority of 50,000
on a sound-money platform. John
was -perhaps a Uttle high in his
4- 1 11 .... .
caiuuaic uutuc was au rignt in a
general way. Fremont Tribune.
The number of immigrants
arriving during the first ten months
of this fiscal year is 193,621; at this
rate the number for the whole year
will be 222,345. Since 1880 no such
small number had been registered.
The immigration of 1893 added
502r917 to our population, that of
1S8U added 669,431. In 1882 the
number of immigrants was 778,992;
in 1887 it was 546,889. The decrease
cannot be considered as an unmixed
evil. The yearly addition of from
half to three-fourths of a million of
foreigners to our population neces
sarily was not without danger to
the stability ot our institutions.
Especially was this the case when
the character of the immigration
changed rtrom almost exclusively
rural to almost exclusively urban.
So long as the wild lands of the
west were plentiful and cheap the
European peasant who came as a
recruit to the army of agricultural
industry was a welcome accession.
But when the European stream
began to blow cityward the wel
come to its human freightage began
to grow cold. At present we are,
and, perhaps, eternally henceforthiTsand through a sieve or a populist
shall be. more exercised concernin
the best means of securing libe
compensation for the workmen th
we have than concermrir the best
means of increasing- the number of I
citizens. Inter Ocean.
WE exported less wheat to foreign
countries by H2 per cent this year
than last year. The cheapness was
not even an inducement. Russia
supplied our deficiency. She in
creased her exports of wheat to
Europe 66 per cent. America
dropped off 13,000,000 bushels, and
Sussia iriceased hers by 18,500,000
Democratic papery are taking
much, pains to tell the laboring man
how much cheaper everything is
nowadays and what bargains be
can have if he will, only pitch in and
buy. And all this owing to the
Wilson tariff bilL The thoughts
of -the. workingmen when they read
such stuff can,beste,inferredfrom
the reply which one ot them made
to 3. man advancing a similar argu
ment. Said this latter to the laborer:
'Jack, you have saved up some
money, why don't you go to work
and put up a .home of your own?
Why, man, you never could build as
cheap as you can now, ever since
the Wilson bill is in effect." Said
the laboring man: Yes, d n the
Wilson bill. I have, been out of a
job ever since it was passed and
mv savings are crone." 'rne jaur-
lington Hawk-Eye. .
The London Times contained
short time ago an article about our
farmers' situation, which they
ought to read. It refers to tin agri
cultural report of Mr. HughGough
first secretary or the Jintisn em
bassyin Washington,; says: "AI
the dismal comparisons contained
in this report tell one tale of enorm
ous production at non-remunera
tive prices. With exceedingly cheap
land aud economy of production
and handling carried to u remark
able length by commercial ingenu
ltv, the American producers are
yet baffled by the magnitude o
their own operations, ioudiy as
the American farmers complain,
they at all events have plenty.
Most of them would probably have
failed to enjoy as much as this had
they remained in European cities
to glut the labor market. They
desire, however, to command more
of the good things of life, and it is
from them that the demand comes
for all softs of economic experi
ments. They are firm believers in
the notion that an increased cur
rency would cause a rise in prices
Therefore they, are an easy prey of
the wily persons who want to sel
silver. But the price of grain aiJ
Liverpool will not be increased
though every western farmer had
all ,tk, silver cmrreacy ther;ie
cmt apt axiois" to su,4nlv4: Ti
arftcl 2trfiY t tin mawiimt
more of mis: chance.
. Tmr tallowing-, is weather-crop
bulletin No; 12 as furnished"by the
department for the week ending
June 24th, 1895: "The week has
been rather cool and dry, but on the
whole crops have made good growth.
The temperature has been about
degrees below the normal in the
eastern part of the state and 3 de
grees below the normal in the west
ern, and the nights generally have
been cool. The rainfall has been
decidedly below the normal over the
state generally and over consider
able areas in the southeastern and
southwestern sections no rain has
fallen. The ground, however, has
been so thoroughly saturated by
previous rains that crops have
nowhere suffered seriously and over
the greater jportiontf the state are
growing well. The rye harvest has
begun in the southeastern section,
but the acreage is small and the
crop light. Even some, fields of rye
where the beads were blasted- have
put out new shoots which are now
heading out and promise a partial
crop. The winter wheat harvest
has also begun m some localities.
Spring wheat and oats have con
tinued to make good growth over
the state generally although in the
southeastern section they are now
becrinnine: to feel the need of rain
The week has been rather too cool
for the best growth of corn which,
however is in excellent condition
although somewhat weedy, especi-
1 -a A 1. 1 a
any wnere put in wun a nsrer.
Potatoes continue to make good
growth and now promise a large
yield. Grass and anaita continue
to grow well and in some cases the
second crop of alfalfa is already in
Diossom.. piifrar seets ;are m un
usually good .condition.
What is afckof'JMly celebration
without .a- jtrmm&U-fn? Nothinn-.
Absalom, otkir. , Better, far. to
do away witn tnenag and the roar
of artillery on the 4th than the
greased pig - A -greased pig is an
emblem of freedom that discounts
the American eagle. You can catch
an eagle by putting salt on his tail,
but it is a physkability to corral
capture or captivate a greased pig
by any such.raetfeod. The oleagin
ous substance, on his tail prevent
the salt "from sticking.. He jroeth
where he listeth and no man who
lavshamdsoa him can hold him
throHtrh the fi
through an arguoient He mocks
5t restraint and defies his
sors. JEeriu a livntg- declaration of
11 .rmr witkli- s
will be a greased pf in Fremont
"on July 4. TntKinc,
SCOTT MB1ER ML
Closing Arguments Made by Attor
neys In the Case.
SUBMITTED TO THE JURY,
Uvea e tk Alleged Xgrocber Kew la the
KaatUef TwelTe of Tkeir Feen 1
pertoRt Teiafc Tht BTy Head
te rb AccLHittsl.
Btttts. Neb.. June 27. When court
convened the old rickety courtroom was
crowded to stiffooation and for rods
around people were anxious to hear the
arsramente in the Scott case. W. JJ.
Gnrlev of Omaha opened for the state
in a 2-hour talk. From circumstomtial
evidence he madejay strong an argument
UBoecible. He was followed Dy x. v.
Golden, who argued the question of
venue. It is evident that, his argument
impressed the jury with the iact that
Scott wm hnsd in Holt county. He
scored the attorney eeneral for attempt
ing to violate the constitutional rights
of the defendants br brinrinjr the case
in this county and not giving any test!
mony to establish the fact that ha was
hanaed in Boyd county. He was fol
lowed by M. F. Harrington, whose elo
quence was grand. Several times tears
same to the eyes of the jury and many
of lhe ladies tiresent went bitterly. He
concluded his argument today, the attor
ney general followed, and one of the
most important criminal cases in the
history of Nebraska was jriven to the
PecHlIar Accident to a WenxB.
Sioux City, June 27. Mrs. Sarah
Lewis has served notice on the city of
injuries received in a peculiar accident
recently. The Home Telephone com
panyhaddug holes fcr a number of
poles, and Mrs. Lewis in walking
through the. tall grass near her house,
stumbled and plunged head, first down
one of them. The hole was seven feet
deep, and so narrow that the prisoner
could not move her arms. She was
held in this position zor over naif an
hour before discovered and dragged out,
She claims to have suffered permanent
injury, and will sue for $5,000 damages.
Iowa Bankers For Gold.
SftOBH Lake, la., June 27. At the
ninth annual meeting of the Iowa
Bankers' association, President Gaseidy
spoko plainly on the duty of the meet
ing in the present crisis, advocating
action in favor of a gold standard. His
remarks were received with warm ap
plaujia showing temper of the 125 dele
gate present. J. K. Iteming, cashier
of the Second National bank, Dubuque,
took the ground that gold always had
been and always would be the basis of
of currency; that we would only use
silver in a limited amount, and that we
had too much coined now.
Sabbatk School Institute Meeting.
Cedar Rapids, June 27. The Presby
terian Sabbath School institute of the
synod of Iowa opened a three days' ses
sion here with addresses by the Eev.W.
S. Bryan, D. D., and Howard Agnew
,D, g.7 ec Ohioago.
. Taraor HM 1' Uajhamtny.
OUTTOH, la., J-aa fT. Mfcwwj SeiU
rich, '9. farmer Mviag M u1b eaat of
iters,-j was seraak by ligkferiag wmL ia
WkJKi3erojKJW 27. A poetoffior
has been established at Scott, Fayette
county, Iowa, with Peter Kraft as post
master. Boom In t h Iron Trade,
Cleveland, June 27. The Iron Trade
Review this week says: The advance in
iron and stoel trade is gaining mo
mentum every week, and while there is
no concealment of the fear that things
may be moving too rapidly for the
health, of the trade, nobody seems to be
seriously trying to hold the market
Office For Chamberlain's Son.
London, June 27. The Standard says
that Baron Halsbury has been appointed
lord chancellor in succession to Lord
Herschel and that Austin Chamberlain,
the Hon. Joseph Chamberlain's son,
will probably be under lord of the
Brother of the Fonnder of Denver.
Washington, June 27. Colonel A.
St. Clair Denver, brother of General
Denver, founder of Colorado's capital
city, died hero. He was a California
40er and served in the state senate. He
had been a claims agent for many years.
Won an Elght-Honr Day.
Kansas City, June 27. Local build
ing trades workmen have won an 8
hour labor day, the general contractors
of the city acceding to the wishes of
the journeymen mechanics and grant
ing a rule to apply to all such. .
Crnsade Againit Saloona.
Topeka, June 27. Attorney General
Dawes today appointed T. W. Coggs
well of Pittsburg as assistant attorney
general for his county, instructing him
to "close every joint and saloon in his
Died From Bia Injuries.
St. Louis, June 27. Malcolm McDon
ald, a horse trainer at the fair grounds,
died at the city hospital this morning
from a fracture of the skull, received
during a quarrel with a colored stable
Steward of the AsylHm.
Cheyenne,. June 57. At a meeting
of the state board of charities and re
form Thomas Holhngsworth was ap
pointed steward of the state insane
asylum al Evanston.
Glass Works Close Down.
Huntington, W. Va., June 27. All
the glass works in Central City closed
today for six weeks. The past year has
been oae of the most profitable to them
lu their history.
Will Prefer Charges Against CrUpL
Rome, June 27. Signor Felice Cavai-
lotti, the Radical member of the cham
ber of deputies aad editor of The Secolo
of Milan, who has become notorious by
his repeated attacks upon Premier Cris
pi, charging him with bribery, etc., now
announces that he will prefer charges
ia court asrainst the nremiar.
Slaselatien on July 8.
London, June 27. In the honae of
lords today, the premier, the Marquis
of Salisbury, announced that he hoped
to obtain the quorum's consent to a
dissolution of parliament on July 8.
Highest of all in Leavening Power. Latest XX. 5. Gov't Report
6n.ES KUKDXS CA8K COXCDXTOXD.
W. B. Davidson and Mrs. Giles Senteneed.
te Life Imprisonment.
Deadwood, June 27. W. B. David
son aud Mrs. Orlando Giles were, after
a long session of theButta county eourt,
sentenced to life imprisonment in the
penitentiary for the murder of Orlando
Giles about two years ago. Giles was
a prosperous farmer and stock raiser,
living about 100 miles north of Belle
Fourcho, and had Davidson working for
Giles suspected Davidson of being in
timate with his wife and discharged
him and told him to leave the place.
Shortly after Giles went to Dickinson,
3ST. D., to sell a bunch of cattle, and
while on his return from that place
with quite a sum of money wa3 mur
dered and robbed. The " officials of
Butte county, who had jurisdiction
over the unorganized county in which
the crime occurred, investigated the
case, but were unable to secure an in
dictment until a few months ago.
9Tet Railroaders With a Shotgun.
Wichita, Kan., June 27. Kaniada, a
Kickapoo squaw, took a shotgun and
held up the contractor of the Choctaw
railway in Oklahoma and all his men
and would not let them build a foot of
track on her allotment until a bond of
2,000 was put up as a guarantee for
damages. The company refused a day
or two ago to arbitrate with her and
when the men arrived on the ground
she met them with her shotgun with the
Charges Officers With Lynching Frve.
Hew Orleans, June 27. Joseph
Stechlin, one of the men accused of
being implicated in the incendiary fires
in Gretna, out of which grew the lynch
ing of John Frye, says that the lynched
man was hanged by the police, Frye,
he says, was first badly beaten by the
chief of police aud the officer who cap
tured him placed the rope around his
neck, the other police officers standing
by to assist.
Demand For Small Coins.
Philadelphia, June 27. The coining
department of the United States mint
in this city will be shut down on July I
for the purpose of cleaning up andmak
mg necessary rajpaigi "m
weeks, as tlier : a "bif eUstaad jat
now for coins of M00800
pennies andffTieS pweas. Aa aaasaal
number of these afe fcaraed at.
Milwaukee, Jc3$ Mzdtepsr&t&'
dent G. B. Whitehead of tat fttwaih
Humane society,Wl J9fR-wfrin
vpa Hern far! few ma1ffL'-.irti in i'.f.1fl- whs I
awatea.tm- fsfaarg. af
3 - -
Xav iSwgejr 1mm i wove act a
warraut. Sift foe steaisr will akab
Wakixtoh,. Jwia M. fUhaaoa 0.t
Williams, United States" consul general
at Havana, who is reported to bom
New York, will return to his post direct
without coming again to Washington.
It is said at the state department that
there has never been any question as to
Mr. Williams' return after tho expira
tion of his leave of absence.
Hallway Men In Convention.
Denver, June 27. The annual con
vention of the Railway Yard Masters
national association began here with 60
delegates in attendance. In the ab
sence of President Bell, Secretary-Treas
urer J. W. Coneys presided. An effort
will be made to do away with the bene
fit feature and thereby make the order
simply a benefit association.
Becelvers Will Sae Vlllard.
Milwaukee, June 27. Judge Jenkins
has authorized the Northern Pacific re
ceivers to proceed against Henry Villard
and other officers of the road who may
be found to have secured unlawful
profits in the way of commissions or
otherwise. It is said the suit will be
begun in New York.
Polico Bald Theological Schools,
Constantinople, June 27. The po
lice raided two Mussulman schools oi
theology and arrested many student!
who were found to have arms in their
possession, xne exacc numDer ot per
sons taken into custody is not known,
but it i3 reported that from 30 to 80
students are in the hands of the police.
Discredit Mrs. Lahot' Story.
San Francisco, June 27. The at
torneys representing the various inter
ests in the Fair estate discredit Mrs.
Labos story of an alleged false mar
riage between the late Senator Fair and
Miss McKenna of Lodi. All unite in
declaring that it is absurd and untrue.
First Panel Exhausted.
Syracuse, June 27. The first panel
of jurors summoned for the trial of
Pugilist Fitzsimmons, charged with
having killed Con Riordan, his sparring
partner, has been exhausted and none
of the second panel have reported.
Big Bleycle Saee.
New York, June 27. It has been an
nounced that arrangements have been
made for a match between Walter San
ger, John S. Johnson and Harry Tyler,
the new professional riders, to take place
at the Manhattan track July 4.
Defeated Champion Pim.
New York, Jane 27. Dr. Pim, the
champion tennis player of England and
Ireland, was defeated by Clarence Ho
bkrt, the American nlayer. in two
straight sets. Over 1,200 persona wit
nessed the match.
Front la Silver Ore.
Cheyenne, Wy., June 27. The Fair
View Mining company of this city has
arranged to commence shipments of ore
from the Silver Crown mines f o Denver.
A profit of f 9 per ton can be realized.
Taggart Refuses to Call a Convention.
Indianapolis, June 27. Thomas Tag
gart, chairman of the Democratic state
, committee, refused to call a convention
I to consider the silver questiofi.
UBBBBBBBBB. 1BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBF wein
.laanBBMi nassac aaasMManeBv-v''
EPWORTHS IN SESSION.
Koister Convention of American and
Canadian Delegates Convenes,
FEATURES OF THE MEETING?-
Aaaeate ef Seetlenal and DeMsalnatleaat
Feeling Administration of the Scra
aaeat ef the Herd's Sapper te Fnlly
Tan Xhemaand. People.
Chattanooga, June 27. The second -international
convention of the Ep-
worth league is proving to be as mg a
religious demonstration as the most san
guine had expected. All of the bishops
of the church are here excepting Bishop
Vincent, who will not be able to attend.
Twenty-five special trains have already
arrived with delegates from every state -and
territory in the United States. Fira
thousand visitors are already oa the
grounds. Trains bearisg 5,000 more are, -on
the way. In addition to these thsra.
are special excursions planned frosa ad
joining states, which will swell tie
number of visitors to at least 15,000.
The conference formally opened a
8:90 this afternoon in the big tent,
which has a seating capacity of 10,000, ,
chair provision for 1,000 and reserved ,
seats for 250 guests and seats for 100
representatives of the press. The huga .
tent was crowded at the opening serv
ice, and an inspiring song led by a -chorus
of 1,000 voices started the great
convention to work.
The opening remarks were made by
J. A. Batton, representing the Chatta
nooga committee. Eloquent addresses of
welcome were delivered by Mayor Oohs
and Rev. J. P. MoFarrin. Fraternal "
responses were given by Bishop E. R.
Hendrix of Kansas City, representing
tho Methodist Episcopal church of that
city. Bishop S. M. Merrill of Chicago
for the M. E. church, and Rev. Dr. John
Potts of Canada for the Canadian dele
gates. Following these speeches the con
ference was formally turned over to Dr.
Steel, chairman of the general commit-
teeInibTening Bishop L. W. Jr
jMsaop uaiaway aaiTim
i 1 j m
the coufereace sermoa.
A f eater Barer before la a -iaaj
of fcats kiaa wills sweet ia Um aeV
laiaistratfem e tae sacrament aC 4m '
Lord's mffc to fatty 10,000 piipii.
The meat sigaiftcaat faafeare at flea mm;
is Use assoaei of seeHwiai ad
4¬tiuKiioaL feeling, and the spirit
Many of she moat
nnM 4c4-vrN ai
noted visitors are unhesitatingly la
favor of wmc
probafeiyBt 1m nausea 1m
JtMatea, seat it is fiijMiatr,
Mfcfeot of eMTenatfsam fc
Denver, June 27. The convention of
the Railway Yardmasters' association
of the United States and Canada has
disbanded the old organization and
formed a new one under the same of
the National Yardmasters' association
with the following officers: President,
J. M. Glunt, Staples, Minn.; vice presi
dent, Joseph McMahon, Chicago; secre
tary and treasurer, J. W. Coneys, Cin
cinnati. Directors J. W. Todd, Peoria;
C. A. Wolff, Chicago; D, C. Clark, West
Superior, and James Anson, Omaha.
The insurance feature of the old organi
zation is eliminated from the new one,
the main objeot of which Is to bring the
yardmasters into closer relations with
the division superintendents.
Weather Bureaa Expend tares.
Washington, June 27. The expendi
tures for the four years of civilian ad
ministration of the weather bureau end
ing June 30, are estimated at $3,398,
090. The appropriations for the same
period have been $6,632,953. These facts
are pointed out in an official statement
detailing the growth of the bureaus.
The expenditures for the present fiscal
year will aggregate $835,000, against
total appropriations of $878,489. The
estimated surplus for the bureau re
maining in tho treasury July 1 will be
$43,439. The average annual expense
of the service for 10 years under the.
military organization was $924,661, and
under four years of civil organization
Seven Gradaates at Haskell Institute.
Lawrence, Kan., June 27. The an
nual commencement exercises at Haskell
institute. United States Indian indus
trial institute here, took place her this
morning. The graduating class con
sisted of seven members, who are now
ready to take up work in the normal
departments of sohools of the country.
Graduates and tribes they are from are
as follows: Rose Dougherty, Shawnee;
May Herron, Chippewa; Geneva Rob
erts, Wichita Eugene. Means, Sioux;
Gus Brenninger, Chippewa; Robert
Block, Cheyenne; Deforest Antelope,
McXann Captared IalSaa Dlege.
San Diego, Cal., June 27. A New
York detective arrested G. S. Brady,
who is said to be Philip McManus,
wanted in New York for defiraadlnghia
creditors out of $40,000 in the butter
and egg business. .Bradford arrived
here about six months agaaad Invested
m real estate. Habailt several hoaaes
and appeared to be -a loaaLof fortune.
It is alleged that wails in -lMasiaeas in
New York under the uoi at KcXaftvas
he bought $-10,000 worth of better aa4
eggs on credit, shipped the prodaca -to
Philadelphia and Bostoa, where-it w
sold and fled with the money.
Columbus, O., June 27. suprema
court today declared the law, to taxfin
heritances by direct heirs .macoastitu
tionaL Dr. Feanen's Gift.
Richmond, Ky., Jane 27. Dr. D. J.
Pearson of Chicago has given $50,000 to
the Bere college moeajattat fud.
til. - ,-
3! . !
1 '-V f