Newspaper Page Text
VOL. XXXIX-NO. 38.
BOLIVAR, TENNESSEE), FRIDAY, JULY 1, 1901.
SUBSCRIPTION: $1.00 Per Tear
B'TTTT IT II INK ii YFTC
U 11 tll ava JL JllM .
(Tennessee State News
AMERICAN ART NOW ON VIEW
The American Art Section at the
World's Fair Now Open.
Three State Normals Wanted.
A petition is being circulated by
the friends of education in Carrol
county, composed of school teach
er?, oilicers and citizen?, to be pre
sented to the next general assembly
of Tennessee, urging that body to
aid in bringing about such legisla
tion as will result in the establish
ment and maintenance of at least
three State normal schools, one for
each of the three grand divisions of
the State, the schools to be opened
for students not later than Septem-
Knoxville Wants the Adams Law.
Nearly one thousand people at
tended a meeting in Knoxville one
night last week to protest against
the action of the City Council of
that place in passing an ordinance
extending the time in which saloon
mav remain open from 11 to 12
o'clock at night. Resolutions re
questing the mayor to veto the ordi
nance were passed at the meeting.
A petition to the legislature re
questing the e.ten?ion of the Adams
law to Knoxville, and pledging
as would advocate such extension
was circulated during the meeting
and received over GOO signatures.
ber, lOOo. The promoters of the signers to support only such men
petition believe that the greatest
educational need of our State is n
large number of trained men and
women to be the teachers of our
youth and alo the leaders in the
community, thereby giving their in
fluence, culture and purpose to our
citizenship and thus preparing the
field for the development of educa
tional ideals, such, as more money,
longer terms, better teaching and
better facilities. It is expected that
thousands of signers to the petition
will be secured. Should these three
State normals be established, Hunt
ingdon is tipped as the lucky town
to secure the institution for West
Tennessee, although the rivalry for
the plum will be lively.
Put Poison In His Meat.
John Shelton and his son arc
dead at Lebanon, from eating meat
which is thought contained poison
and another one of his sons is in a
critical condition. Only two of the
family escaped and as they did not
eat .my of the meat there can be
r.o doubt as to that being the cause
of the deaths. Recently Shelton
was heard to remark in a fit of
despondency that hp was going to
kill his family and himself, as he
was tired of living and his financial
condition was such that he could no
longer support his family. This re
mark is tragically recalled by the
wholesale poisoning and a post mor
tem examination is in progress.
Shelton was a stone mason, aged
67, and did good work.
Hamilton County Sensation.
Sheriff Y. l Hays, of Hamil
ton county, and the Republican
nominee for re-election, created a
sensation last week in Chatanooga
by announcing that he would not
make the race. He charges that
Postmaster Sharp and his assistant,
Scott Roulston, who control the
county Republican executive com
mittee, were putting men in charge
of the campaign who were entirely
cut of sympathy with him. He
stated that he did not care to put
the large amount required of him
for campaign expenses into the
hands of these men and would leave
the field to his Democratic op
ponent. It is accepted as another
chapter in the old fight between the
partisans of Brown low and Evans,
The Same Old Result.
The Robertson county grand jury
has-failed to find sufficient evidence
of a combine to destroy competition
in buying leaf tobacco to return an
indictment under the anti-trust law
of Tennessee. C. C. Bell, agent
for the Imperial Tobacco Company
of England: William McMurray,
Esq.. agent for the Italian govern
ment, and others were summoned
before the grand jury. The investi
gation was in line with Congress
man Gaines' fight on the so-called
tobacco trust, and was the direct
result of the organization recently
of the Tobacco Growers' Associa
tion, which appointor! a committee
to secure evidence of the alleged un
Hugh Pettit May Sue.
It is expected at the comptroller
office that Hugh Pettit, former coal
oil inspector at Memphis, will en
ter suit to recover fees paid into
the treasury under the act of 1899
placing the coal oil inspectors on
salary. Although his term of of
fice expired February 6, he did not
remit the fees collected during the
last quarter of his term until a few
days ago, when he sent in a check
for $22,229.50, but he expressly re
quired that the fact that the same
was pa id under protest should be
noted. Under the law he can, where
payment is made under protest, en
ter suit for the recovery withKn'
thirty days after the payment. He
has until Julv 13 to enter suit.
Sirs. Avery Ownsby, a bride of
two months, was accidentally shot
.and killed last week by Miss
Blanche Cole, aged 16, at the lat
ter's home, near Knoxville. Mr3.
Ownsby was paying a call to the
mother of Miss Cole, who opened a
bureau drawer to find a comb. Spy
ing a pistol in the drawer, she play
fully picked it up and pointing it
at Mrs. Ownsby, said: "Look here."
Scarcely had she uttered the words
when the weapon was discharged,
the ball entering Mrs. Ownsby's
forehead and causing instant death.
Miss Cole was overcome by the
tragedy and lias not been able to
utter a word since.
Seduction Caused Tragedy.
Later developments in the killing
of Morris l)uke at Kingston
Springs last week show that the
deed was done by Shelt Jordan and
his son. Will. The seduction of
Shelt Jordan's daughter by Duke
and a refusal to marry the girl are
given as the causes of the killing
The Jordan s, father and son, gave
themselves up at once.
Pistol Destroys a Trunk.
A smoking trunk in the baggage
room of the Southern Railroad at
Knoxville was broken up last
week and all contents were found to
be destroyed. The trunk was the
property of a lady named Russell
coming from Birmingham. A load
ecVpistol in the trunk had been ex
ploded by the jar of the train and
two bullet holes were plainly to be
New Bank at Adams.
A new bank has been started at
Adams, in East Tennessee, with
$10,000 capital, and the following
officers: B. S. Burns, president; E.
S. Hawkins, vice-president; B. F.
Cerro Gordo Store Burned.
The storehouse of C. L. Smith at
Cerro Gordo, a business point in
Hardin county, on the Tennessee
river, was consumed together with
all of his general merchandise stock
last week. Xo one slept in the store,
and no fire has been in it for some
time. Origin unknown. Smith had
Ucch Intercut Anions? Visitor
Draw Comparisons AVltli the
8t. Loui3, June 25. The Americas
art section in the Art palace at the
World's fair is now open and is visited
daily by hundreds of people who are
anxious to sec the work of the Ameri
can artists, and drew comparisons with
the foreign displays, which have been
on exhibition since the opening of the
exposition. In some of the galleries
the work of installing the exhibits is
still fn progress, notably those con
taining the loan collections from the
art institute, of Chicago, and from the
private galleries of George and Helen
Gould. No visitors are admitted to
these sections. The Gould collection
contains very valuable paintings, and
a feature of the Chicago Art institute
display is a collection of fine bronzes
by Edward Kemeys.
The portrait of the Dowager Em
press An, which stands near the east
wall -f gallery No. 18, in the United
States section of the central structure
of the Art palace, attracts a great deal
or attention, it is mounted ou a mas-
sire pedestal of teak wood, made in
China, and handsomely carved in Chi
nese characters. The frame is also of
teak wood, and on the upper arch are
Chinese designs signifying long life.
The picture of the empress is life size
and portrays her sitting on the im
perial throne, arrayed in her royal
robes. The painting was made by Miss
Kate Carl, an American artift, and Is
the first painting ever made of a mem
ber of the Chinese royal household.
Miss Carl i3 a sister of E. A. Carl, as
sistant commissioner from China to
the World's fair. This gallery is open
to the public.
CONTRACTED BLOOD POISON
Coroner (I Gorman, of Jiew York
Contracted Blood Poison While
Handling; Slocum Oead.
New York, June 25. Coroner O'Gor-
man, who has handled most of the
bodies recovered from the Slocum dis
aster, has contracted blood poisoning.
He pricked' a finger on the right hand
while removing a breast pin. from one
of the bodies last Sunday, although he
wore rubber gloves. Within a short
time the finger began to swell and the
poison spread rapidly. The usual
treatment has thus far failed to check
the spread', and anti-toxin probably
will be injected; into the coroner's arm.
CLEMENT SCOTT IS DEAD
Republicans Will Keep Out.
T1-f TTrtnv r-ArrK' T?prllll iCfl Tl i
in convention last week, decided not $3,000 insurance, but will lose con
to nut out a count v ticket for the siderably.
Ausnist election. There will be
two Democratic tickets in the field,
however, on account of the recent
fplit in the party, which was fully
Fired before the late State con
vention. Will Pay No Attention to It.
Trustee McCann, cf Davidson
county, says he will pay no atten
tion to the ruling of Attorney-General
Cates that delinquent tax lists
had to be published in the news
papers. MeCann insists that the
law cf 1003 is retroactive and un
constitutional. Greenvi'le Orphanage Dedicated.
The Greeneville Orphanage, built
End to be maintained by the
Women's Home Misionary Society
of the Holston Conference of the
31. E. Church, South, was dedicat
ed at that place last week in the
presence of a large gathering. Dr.
John J. Tigert, of Xashville, was
in charge of the exercises and de
livered a forcible address, and one
most appropriate to the ocasion.
Prospects for the institution are
Will Furnish RaKroad With Water.
The city of Jackson has made an
agreement with the Mobile & Ohio
Eailroad to furnish water at that
point for the next ten yeas at
$1,T50 per annum. The water is to
be used exclusively from the new
Fell From a Tree.
Duane Ingersol, aged fourteen,
fell from a tall sycamore tree last
week, at Jackson, and received in
juries from which he died about
two hours later at a local sanita
rium. Chattanooga Hosiery Mills.
A charter has been applied J or at
Chattanooga for the Davis Hosiery
Mills Company. The company will
begin work next week on mills at
East Chattanooga 'that will cost
$100,000 and employ 500 hands.
Local men will manage the mills,
but H. B. Claflin & Co., of Xew
York, and Siegel, Cooper & Co., of
Xew York and Chicago, are the
leading stockholders of the com
pany organized in that city J.astl
Hie WcII-Knovrn Dramatic Critic
Dips .Jtint After Heine OH en a
London, June 25. Clement Scott, the
dramatic critic, died in London after
a prolonged illness. A matinee was
given at His Majestys theater Thurs
day for Mr. Scott's benefit, at which
Sir Henry Irving, Beerbohm Tree,
Julia Neilson, Mme. Rejane, Forrest
Robertson, George Alexander and many
others appeared. The performance net
ted $6,250 for Mr. Scott, who was in
somewhat straitened1 circumstances.
ACCEPT THEIR SENTENCES
l.elim.inn nnd Hnrtmnnn, the St.
Louis Iloodlers, Make Xo More
For a. Ilehearlnsr.
Jefferson City, Mo., June 25. Julius
Lehmann and Emil Hartmannj have
evidently decided to accept the sen
tences of the supreme court and' make
no further fight. Friday was the last
day for their attorneys to file a motion
for a rehearing of their cases, and no
such motion was filed in the supreme
court. No appeal can1 now be taken,
and the impression) is that they will
abide by the sentence of the court-
JUST A LITTLE MALARIA.
"L'ncle Joe" Cannon Says lie lias
"Just a Little Touch of Malaria
Contracted at Sprinteflrld.
Chicago, June 25- A dispatch to the
Tribune from Danville, 111., says:
"Just a little touch of malaria con
tracted at Springfield during the state
convention, declared Speaker Joseph
G. Cannon; when asked regarding his
health. "Yes, I expect to take a sea
voyage about July 9 with my daughter
for the benefit of my health. We shall
not remain on the other side long, but
will return perhaps on- the same ship."
HELEN KELLER BREAKS DOWN
The Gifted Deaf, Dumb and Blind
Students On the Vergre at Nerv
Boston, June 25. Miss Helen Keller,
the gifted: deaf and dumb and blind
student at Radcliffe college, has broken
down andt is reported to be on the
verge of nervous prostration. She be
gan to fail two months ago, and was
ordered by her physician to abstain
from college work. It is believed' she
will get a degree with the class of 1904
in spite of her inability to fill all the
Met the Russian Fleet at Entrant
to Port Arthur With His
ONE BATTLESHIP WAS SUNK
AND ANOTHER ONE DISABLED.
A Cruiser So IlniUr Damaged That
She Had to lie- Toured into the
lfrlor The Japanese .Ships E
raped With Hut Little Serious
Wanhlncton, Jnne 25. The Japan
ese legation nnd the state depart
ment hne reerhpil ndviees from
Tnklo Vnnliriniii); the press report
that n It ii h in ii battleship una sunk
and other Ilussinn vessels dnniasred
1- the Japanese fleet off Port Ar
thur ou the 2.'I instant.
Cliefito, June 25--11 p. m. There
was Urine: at Port Arthur last nlfKht,
June 4, nnd to-niKht. The liuomlng
of llgr Kims was distinctly heard
lie re to-iiiht.
Tokio, June 25. Admiral Togo re
ports that, on Thursday last,. June 23
his patrol boat discovered the battle
ship Peresviet and seven other vessels,
accmpanied by nine torpedo boat de
stroyers, near the entrance of Port Ar
thur harbor. They warned him wire
lessly, andi he immediately advanced
his entire fleet, except those engaged
on. special duty. The admiral then1 dis
covered that the Rusisan fleet, which
consisted of 6 battleships, 5 cruisers
and 14 destroyers, evidently planned
a d'afh southward by sundown. The
Russians stopped outside the entrance
to the harbor, andi after nightfall a
fleet of Japanese torpedo boat destroy
ers resolutely attacked the Russian
ships, and succeeded in torpedoing and
pinking a battleship of the Peresviet
type, and disabled the battleship Se
vastopol. A crufscr of the Diana type
was observed being towed into the har
bor on Friday morning, and it was evi
dent the had sustained serious dam
age. The Japanese e-hips sustained
little damage. The torpedo boat de
stroyer Shirakumo was hit by a shell,
which fell in the cabin, and three men
were killed and three others wounded.
The Chidcrl, a vessel of the same
clars, was hit behind the engine room,
but no casualties resulted therefrom.
Torpedo boats 64 and 66 were slightly
THK JAPS XKAR POUT ARTlll.'R.
The Kntlre Male Population of the
Place Is Iniler Arm.
Ta-Thce, Kiao (between Kiao Chou
and Hai-Cheng), Liao Tung Peninsula,
June 22. (Delayed in transmission.)
The Japanese forces are 12 miles from
Port Arihur, the whole male popula
tion of which, from the age of 15 and
upwards, is under arms. . The women
are assisting in the work of complet
ing the defences. Civilian, cyclists oc
casionally establish communication
with the outside world.
Kvc of a (irrnt Ilnttle.
St. Petersburg, June 25. An un
named Russian general is quoted in
the Vledomosti as declaring that this
Is the eve of a great battle, adding
that Gen. Kuronatkin is moving to
meet Gen. KuVoki, whom he will dis
pose of before Gen. Oku arrives.
top, and that foodstuffs must be de
livered to the Russians. According to
native reports, the Russians are losing
thousands of horses from glanders.
RELEASE OF PERQIGARIS
Confirmatory Dispatch Received at
French Foreign Office.
Tbe London Papers Comment Kdl-toriall)-
on the Impotence of
the Moroccan lluler.
Paris, June 25. The foreign office
has received a dispatch from the
French minister at Tangier confirming
the press dispatches announcing the ar
rival there, Friday evening of Per
dicaris and Varley.escorted by Mouley
Ali and Mouley Ahmed, the 6hereefs
of Wazan. The latter fact, it is
claimed, shows that French diplomatic
efforts brought about the captives' re-
Earl Roberts Coming:.
London, June 25. Earl Roberts has
definitely decided to accept the invita
tion of Ambassador Choate to visit the
United States. He will pay his visit
in the late summer or early autunn.
His itinerary includes a visit to the
IltSSlA.X PI-AX S A It K VPSKT.
Gen. Kuroki's ViHnnee Causing
Them to Lose Heart and Interest.
New Chwang, June 24. (Via Mes
senger to Koupantze. The Russians
seem unable to reform their plans,
which have been upset by Gen. Ku-
roki, and are losing interest and heart
in the struggle. The local censor is
not passing any commiyiications. The
secret police are extra diligent, and it
is extremely hazardous to attempt to
send out uncensored dispatches.
New Chwang is filled, with rumors of
more fighting to the southward. The
reports come from native sources. A
few Russian officers, who talk guard
edly, say the rumors are untrue, but
that Gen. Kuropatkin intends to make
a determined stand at Kai-Chou, where
many mines- have been laid and
The field telegraph between Kai-
Chou and New Chwang, which was
finished Wednesday, has been' cut in
three places and five miles of the wire
carried away. It is supposed to have
been the work of Chinese in the pay
of the Japanese.
This is regarded as evidence that the
Russians can not hope for the friend
ship cf the Manchurians.
Large bands of robbers are giving the
Russian outposts much trouble north
east of New Chwang. The Japanese,
It is said, have supplied the robbers
with 1,000 modern rifles and much am
Foreign military attaches who wit
nessed the fighting at Ferg-Wang-
Ctieng declare that the Japanese ar
tillery is superb, and that the Japan
ess army is equal to the best of Euro
There are 800 wounded at the Rus
sian camp three miles east of New
Chwang. A few surgeons and members
of ihe Red Cross have arrived. Many
more are needed. The local physicians
are offering assistance but the Rus
sians decline to receive their aid.
Viceroy Alesieff has issued a procla
mation, to the effect that all traffic o
tLe Liao river south of Mukden must
LOAUOAi PRESS COMMENT.
Tbe Impotence of the Moroccan
Ruler to Suppress IlriRrnndasrc.
London, June 25. The Times, in a
lengthy editorial on the release by the
bandit Raisuli of Messers. Perdicaris
and Varley, calls attention to the fact
that the Times' correspondent, Walter
B. Harris, was captured by the same
brigands who, emboldened by the suc
cess of that venture, seized Mr. Per
dicaris, who on account of the high po
sition held by, that gentleman at Tan
gier, fulfilled all the conditions which
would enable Raisuli to drive a bar
gain such as no other brigand had ever
ventured to propose.
As the result of th sultan's acced
ing to the demands of Raisuli, says the
Times, the world perceives the im
potence of the Morocan ruler to dis
charge the most elementary duties of
The moral of the situation, the Times
points out, is that France must inter
vene end provide the sultan with an
organized fcrce and with funds.
The standard also publishes an edi
torial in which it concludes that Mo
rocco must now cease to remain under
a reign, of anarchy, and that France
must uvert such perilous complications
in the future.
DnmaKiiiR Storm in Kansas.
Topeka, Kas., June 25. Heavy rain,
wind and hail has seriously damaged
the wheat crop in the central portion
of the state. Lindsborg and Junction
City have been flattened out by the
Approves Chndnick'R Course.
Washington , June 25. Admira!
Chadwick. commanding the American
fleet at Tangier, has beero advised by
cable that his course in eoneetion with
the Perdicaris ' incident has met the
approval of the department.
With His Airship Victor.
St. Ix)uis, June 25. With his airship
Victor, which is now,being built in St
Loiys. J. M. O'Neall, of Dallas?, Tex.,
feels confident of winning the prizes in
the airrhip contests at the World's fair
The Dawes commission has been or
dered to close the Creek roll Septem
Mrs. Harry Quinton, of Bedford. Mo.,
has been held for trial on the charge of
killing her stepson.
Gov. Benjamin B. Odell, Jr., dedicat
ed the New York building at the
World's fair Saturday.
The statue of George Rogers Clark in
the 'Kentucky building at the World's
fair was unveiled Friday.
Mrs. Marcus A. Hanna sent a mes
sage of congratulation to President
Roosevelt on his nomination.
Santos-Dumont has agreed to make
an airship ascension at the World's
fair, July 4, weather permitting.
The Peruvian transport Araazonaa
has beon wrecked in the River Amazon.
The commander and 22 soldiers were
Morton F. Plant's yacht, the Ingo
mar, defeated the Meteor, owned by
Kaiser William of Germany, in the Kiel
Indian Agent Shoenfelt has receive!
instructions for the preparation of new
rolls for the Choctaw and Chickasaw
"Undo Joe" Cannon will take an
ocean trip for his health, but expects
to return in time to take part in the.
Failure to locate important witnesses
is expected to result in the acquittal
of Nan Tatterson on the charge of kill
ing "Caesar" Young.
A committee, headed by Emil Arnold,
called on Gov. Peabody of Colorado at
his hotel in Chicago and warned him
to leave the city and state.
Republicans who attended the Chi
cago convention say it will be a long
time before that city gets another. The
hold-up, tl.ey say, was the limit.
The ' use of ordinary fireworks will
not be permitted on the World's fair
giounds on the Fourth of July, and the
boy with the firecracker will get into
A big batt has been fought between
the government forces of Uruguay un
der Col. Galarza and the revolutionists
under Saravia. There were heavy
losses and each side claims a victory.
Eight hundred of the delegates and
alternates to the Republican tfational
convention accepted the invitation to
visit St. Louis and the World's fair.
Everything was thrown open to them.
Ion Ferdicaris and Cromwell Varley,
who were kidnaped by the bandit
Raisuli and held for ransom, have been
released at last" and have returned to
Tangier, Morocco, where they were re
ceived with a demonstration. ;
SUIT AT LAW
Final Disposition of the $500,000
Estate of Thonas H. Jordan, of
Chicago Board of Trade.
SUIT AN ENTIRE SURPRISE
TO WIDOW AND OTHER KEIRS.
Sensational Charges are Made
the Husland of One of Jordan's
Ilanhters, Who Alleges That the
Income From the Estate Has ot
rteen AVrlnhf nil j- Distributed.
Chicago, June 25. A remarkable suit
at law, to determine the final disposi
tion of the $500,00 estate of the late
Thomas M. Jordan, of the Chicago
board of trade, has been begun before
Judge Marcus Kavanaugh in the su
The suit comes as an entire surprise
to the widow of Jordan; and to the
other heirs. It was brought by George
Crychton Mi.'n, of London, once pastor
of Unity church in Chicago, and later
a Shakespearean actor, jointly with his
wife, Louise Jordan Miln, who i3 a
daughter of the dead board of trade
man. Mr. Miln was the pulpit successor of
Rev. Robert Collyer. His wife has
made a name as an English novelist.
During the last week tho Milns, ac
companied from London by an English
barrister, Henry Wellington Wack,
have been la Chicago engaged in an ex
amination of court records, relating
to the management of the estate in
question by Mrs. Anne E. Jordan, wid
ow of thn capitalist.
Based on this investigation, sensa
tional charges are to follow In the
courts regarding an alleged attempt to
deprive the Milns of the share of the
Jordan' estate alloted to the daughter
by will, and collusion and an alleged
conspricay discovery by chance by the
In substance, the plaintiffs charge
that for 16 years the income from the
Jordan estate has not been rightfully
distributed, and the sums of money for
warded from Chicago to the daughter
In London have been, insignificant com
pared to those to which she was right
"QUININE JIM" DEAD.
The Congressman AVI10 Had the Tax
on Quinine Removed Passes
Atvay In Kentucky.
Hopkinsville, Ky., June 23. Sir
James McKenzie, former congressman
from this district, died at his home at
Oak Grove to-day. He was G4 years of
age, and known everywhere as "Quin
ine Jim." Prominence came to Mr.
McKenzie through his strenuous and
successful championirg of a bill of
which he was the author, to take the
tax off quinine. The speech which,
through its humor, logic and earnest
ness, sent that measure through the
house, and put the drug within the
reach of thousands who had been una
ble to use it before on account of the
prohibitive income tax upon it, was
printed in newspapers all over the
United States, and was quoted by poli
ticians for years after.
Judge J. Soule Smith, who died re
cently in Lexington, was not only one
of Mr. McKenzie's closest fiiends, but
was -bound to him by Masonic ties.
Bothhad been grand masters of the or
der in Kentucky. Mr. McKenzie held
the high office from 1880 to 1S91.
RETURN OF "ELIJAH DOWIE"
He Comes Back to America. Empty
Handed After His AVorld
New York, June 25. After a world
wide trip, during which he has been
run out of nearly every city and town
that he visited, John Alexander Dowle,
who styles' himself "Elijah III.," ar
rived here oni the Lucania with his
wife, Gladstone Dowie, his son, and
Mr. Cant el, a deacon of the Dowie host.
Never, perhaps, has a leader of any
religious sect had such exciting expe
riences. Before leaving his followers
in Zion. City, he predicted that he wou,Id
bring back with him a fortune andi a
large company for Zion City. He is
returning with his family and one
deacon, while his store of wealth Is
caid to be 6adUy depleted.
Thomas Alfred Vernon.
New York, June 25. Thomas Alferd
Vernon, widely known among college
men necause of his work in the inter
est, of the Greek letter societies, i3
dead at his home, in Brooklyn, from
paralysis. -He was 49 years old and
was graduated from Yale in 1875.
Transmississlppl Comntersial Con
Cripple Creek, Col., June 25. Secre
tary Arthur Francis of the Transmis
sissippi Commercial Congress has is
sued the call for the annual convention
to be held in St. Louis, September 10
17. It is estimated that 2,000 delegates
will be in attendance.
Ex-Got. Harris Seriously Hurt.
Ardmore, I. T., June 23. E. M. Har
ris, ex-governor of the Chickasaw na
tion, was seriously if not fatally hurt
by being thrown from his hcrse, strik
ing against a tree. He has teen un
conscious for several hours.
Total Clcartna-s, AVIth Increase nu4
Decrease, in the Principal
Cities of the Country. 1
New York. June 25.. The following
table, compiled by Bradstreet. show
the bank clearings at 45 of the prin
cipal cities for the week ending
Jnne 24, with the percentage of In
crease and decrease as compared with
the corresponding week last year:
New York ,
Philadelphia .. ...
San Francisco ...
Kansas City .
Minneapolis .... ,
Salt Lake City...
o jj ti I
U C k 1 i
1; - a '
Balance paid in cash.
Not included in totals because
taining other items than clearing3.
"Weekly Hank Statement.
New York, June 25. The statement of
averages of the clearing house banks of
this city for the week shows: Lou 113,
$1,06,813,200, Increase J17.123.400; deposits
1 1,143.314,100. increase $21,301,600; circulation
$38,970,100; Increase $217,300; legal tenders
$S3,912,90O, Increase $906,200;specle $240.3S.
300. Increase $4,002,000; reserve J324.2S 1.200,
increase $4,908,200; reserve required $2s5.
828,675, decrease $417, 200; cx-U. S. deposit
$14,284,325, decrease $430.725.
Gives Secretary liny Credit.
London, June 23. The Standard, in
a lengthy editorial oni the release by
the Bandit Raisuli of Messrs. Perdicaris
and Varley, credits Secretary Hay's
vigorous diplomacy with the speedy
closing "of the most remarkable inci
dent which has troubled1 contemporary
history in Morocco."
Vote of Censure Defeated.
Ottawa, June 25. Tbe house divided
on a notion to censure Sidney Fisher,
minister of agriculture, for the Influ
eion of politics into military affairs on
dismissal of Lord Dundonald. The vote
was 42 for and 84"against censure.
To Bniltl ew Wheel Plant.
Padueah, Ky., June 23. Russell
Gardner, president of the Banner Bug
gy Co., of St. Louis, has decided; to
locate a wheel factory here at a cost of
$100,000. The site has been selected.
The plant will work about 150 men.
Terrible Disaster In Itnssia.
St. Peteisburg, June 25. The Ro
sotfu ferryboat, while crossing the
Khoper river, sank with all on board.
Sixty bodies have been recovered, and
160 persons are missing.
Stage, of the Itivers.
I iChange jKain
Gauge!24 hours;in 24
Pittsburg , 6.4 1.3
Cincinnati 10.3 0.5
St. Louis 23.5 0.8 .44
St. Paul 5.0 0.0 .40
Davenport 7.8 0.2 .t6
Keokuk 8.1 0.1 .92
Evansville 7.4 0.4
Memphis 19.6 0.2
Louisville 4.7 0.1 .10
Cairo 26.3 0.4 .10
New Orleans 14.3 0.1
SATURDAY, June 23.
Grain and l'rorinions.
St. Louis Flour Patents.$i.75f 4.90
other grades, $3.904.70. Wheat No. 2 red.
$1.074'?il.W. Corn No. 2 mixed, i'J-rao)c.
Oats No. 2, 42Ti42,A. Hay Timothy.
$10.W5 14.00; prairie. $7.w510.uo; clover, u.u4
gll.00. Laro Choice steam, 6.40c. PorH
New mess, $13.00. Bacon Breakfast,
SVi'glSc. Butter Creamery. 13S18c; dairy,
11 15c. Eggs Fresh, lVi'alDC. Wool
Tub-washed, 20Si321!c; Missouri "and Illi
nois combing, 23)ic; other grades, 13'g-23.
Indianapolis Wheat No. 2 red, $1.03;
No. 3 red, $1.00. Corn No. 2 white, 4;c;
No. 2 yellow, 4SMc. Oats No. 2 mixed,
0c. Hay Timothy, S10.005 12.50.
Chicago Closing quotations: Whrnt
July, tic; old, 87Vic; September, 8lgc;
old, S2c; December, Slc. Corn June.
47Vc; July, 47c; September, 4SV'S4S4c;
December, 44'4c; May, 43"-8c. Oats June,
40c; Julv, Zc; September. 31?c; De
cember. 32c. Pork July, $12.97'?;
tember, $13.27. Lard July, il.'jh; Sep
tember, $7.22Vi7.25; October, $7.27i: No
vember, $7.25. Ribs July, $7.55; Septem
ber, $7.77; October, J7.S0. Rye June, U.o;
July, 5SVic; September, 5255c
Live Stock. Markets.
St. Louis Cattle Fancy exports, $.",.00-5
6.75; butchers', $4.50?io.85, stockers,
4.25; cows and heifers. $3.00(55.10. Hogd
Packers. $5.25-55.37; butchers, $5.35ft5.15;
light. $4. 505.35. Sheep Mutton sheep,
$3.754.25; lambs, $4.505.25; sprinff lambs,
Kansas City Cattle Native steers,
$4.256.40; southern steers, $2.75?i5.70:
southern cows, $1.50t3.50; native cows and
heifers. $2.0y&5.50: stockers and feeders,
$2 5Cf4.75; calves, $2.00&4.50: western steers,
$4.tK(i6.0u: western cows, $2.0044.25. Hogs
Heavy. $5.25&5.35: packers. $5.10j5.30: pigs
and lights. $4.50fi5.15. Sheep Muttons,
$220.127.116.11; lambs, $5.00ft6.S0; range wethers,
$4.00(&4.80; ewes, $3.5tK&4.80.
Indianapolis Cattle Good to prims
steers. $5.75fi.W). Ucgs Best heavies,
$.V30l5.45; medium and mired, $5.2,t. 30.
Sheep Good to choice, $3. fin's 4.0?; lambs.
X1.2Sij6.00; spring lambs. $5.0u:gt).00.
Quotations for middling range as fal
lows: St. Louis, Uc; New York, II.Ojc;
Memphis, lOSgc .
New York, June 25. Clos: Money on
call nominal: no loans: time loans-easvi
SO and 90 days, li'52 per cent.; six months.
3; prime mercantile paper. 3'34 per cent.;
sterling exchange firm, with actual busi
ness in bankers bills at 4S7.3 f?l7.35 foF
demand, and at 4S5.40Ti'4'.5.45 for 60-day
bills; posted rates. 485 and 488: commercial
bills, 484?iS4851i: bar silver, 56'. 3: Mexican
dollars, 4t. Government bonds ttfealyx
railroad bonds firm-