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Only UH ; joor gram tor tt, md amt on
THE N. K. FAIR
It W '
gugeno J. Durno
Real Estate b
Bay, Sell and Manage
property. Collect Rents.
The old fire and time
tried company, repre
sented. Rates u low
at any reliable company
Tow Fstrgnar It Boll el tad. .
OftM 1110, BMoad A?.
Hsrper Hoass Blook.
GIT TBI BEST
All Work Guaranteed.
INt THTBD AVENDB
are the most fatal of all
FOLEY'S KIDNEY CURE
a GUARANTEED remedy
or money refunded. Con
tains remedies recognized
by all eminent physicians
as the best for Kidney and
Price 50c and Ji.oot
M4HI P BUuom.
wjm I. m3!m6
I A Snub ntikrmw-a mttmm
W Vl U m JSa mtO.fc mumnMj
mmm. MM wai Km Hli. TlktV
b V k aim imw I
I ABSOLUTELY GUARAITEED tSTt
trt IT.'? faa i4i yt,,I ""T" cK.CM
MA HAND SAW IS A GOOD THING. BUT NOT TO
IS THE PROPER THING
. AO klads of carpcatac
ornci AND SHOP
JOBaT . rABIPOsT.
pjanmon o con
Pointera and Dacoratoro
pins cir:2Z3. ciimzsa. t&
'.:' y Shop 419 Serenteeuth
Can ha Asked t
trylnc It. Larcnt
Su. Mo. Tn. We. Th. Ft. Sa.
21i?.iiiii5 16 17
18 19 20 21 22 23 24
25 1 26 27 28 29 30 31
Five persons were drowned at Chicago
Tuesday while seeking relief from the
heat by bathing.
The National Retail Jewelers' Associa
tion of the United States will hold its
fifth -annual convention at the Hotel
Cadillac. Detroit, July 19 and 20.
Only 342 persons died in Chicago last
week. This is the lowest death rate
The body of John Johnson, a laborer,
was1 found floating in Maiden lake, near
John Woedke. an Inmate of the poor
house at Dunning-(Chicago suburb), was
run over and killed by a Milwaukee
A Wabash train, killed W. A. Perry,
residence unknown, one mile south of
Danville, Ills. The body was ground to
Mrs. Katheiine .yingley, Blavatskys
successor, will soon start a summer
school at New York for the poor chil
dren of the tenements. Theosophy will
be taught them.
The house of George Copeland at
Cadillac, Mich., was struck by lightning
and his wife and sister and her little
child were Instantly killed.
Nearly 700 young men received diplo
mas from Tale yesterday. '
The tetal revenue of the United King
dom for the second quarter of 1897, end
ed yesterday, was 25,451,860. a net in
crease of 1,404,778 as compared, with
the same period of 1896.
James Arnold, a mining man of Butte,
Mont, reported to the police at Chicago
that he had been victimized out of $6,900
by Charles Dunn and William Metcalf,
The First National bank, of Mammoth
Springs, Ark., and the Mendota Nation
al bank, of Mendota. Ills., have been
authorised to begin business, each with
a capital of 150,000.
Stray Carrier Plgeoa Found.
Two Rivers. Wis., July 1. A carrier
pigeon that had evidently gone astray
alighted on the Waverly premises, and
upon being captured and examined waa
found to bear the inscription, "F. O.
700," stamped upon a piece of tin
wound around one-of its legs. The bird
has beeu set at liberty, but remained
about the city. ,
feter Maker Married. .
Philadelphia. July 1. Peter Maher,
the heavyweight pugilist, married at
St. Thomas' Roman Catholic church yes
terday afternoon Miss Agnes Torpety.
After the marriage the couple left
for New York where they will take the
steamer Lucanla for an extended Eu
Hants an IhM Uss4
Chfcaae.aaweal.CeB,.er Rot fats, aifA
Oaasnl )oMag oaea aaotti
711 TWELFTH 8TB1KT.V
T A. FAb3DO
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Of th S4mta Coni4ration of
yttkT TEL SEPUELIQAK3 KRi.iKif
Washington, July 1. Senators J any
rather confidently that a vote caa be
reached on the tariff bill Saturday!' They
say that nothing would be gained! by
having the final vote taken before that
day. as the Mil cannot be sent to the
bouse before Monday and Into conference
before Wednesday. Prominent Republi
can senators say that there is a gen
eral understanding, though not definite.
that the bill will reach a final vote Sat
urday, but the Democrats have entered
into no ara m.nt nn. An thpv ImI un.
oer any restrictions by any Implied un
derstanding. Occasion, they say. may
arise which will induce them to debate
some paragraphs longer than they now
Hard a Warfc om Dw Bill.
The Republican members of the senate
finance committee consumed sever.it
hours last night putting the finishing
touches on the tariff MIL and practical
ly adjusted all the paragraphs -that hare
been passed over. The most important
action taken waa to agree In principle to
tha provision In the house bill limiting
to $100 In value the amountof baggage of
persons arriving in the United States
that may be admitted free of duty. The
amendment to be proposed by the com
mittee will be In different language from
the provision in the bouse bill, but Is
designed to accomplish practically the
H Other Legtelatlea This telaa.
The prospects are that -there will be
no other legislation of importance at this
session. It Has been stated before that
neither the Hawaiian annexation nor
any currency legislation will come up
In- the senate. It is also known that a
quorum cannot be maintained , in the
senate once the tariff is out of tha way.
as soon as tne tann Din is sent to the
house the senate will take up the gen
eral deficiency bill, and It is expected
that considerable time will be occupied
with It. The senate will also consider a
number of nominations over which there
is contention. It has been suggested
that the Alaskan boundary treaty may
be called up, but aa it will provoke con
siderable discussion it wiU be allowed to
go over until next session. - :,
, STATESMEN BO BAPID WOBK.
Settle tha Goal QuMtioa aad Rawallaa
Beclprocity Oaaw aa the Whisky Tax.
Washington, July 1. As a result or
the rapid work on the tariff bill yes
terday the close of the long debate In
the senate and the final vote on the bin
Is felt to be very near at hand. Two of
the most Important provisions those re
lating to the Hawaiian treaty of reci
procity and the duty on coal were per
fected, while another source of much
conflict, the reciprocity section, was
matured by the finance committee and
presented to the senate. Aside from
these larger Items a great many minor
ones which have caused more or leas
conflict were disposed of. The Ha
waiian provision of the house bill was
restored after a brief debate and with
out the formality of a vote. This has
the effect of leaving the Hawaiian
treaty of reciprocity in full force and
effect. During the day Turpie spoke in
support of the amendment for a 1 per
cent, tax on Inheritances.
Under date of June 19 Secretary Gage
addressed the following letter to Sena
tor Burrows concerning the proposed
tax on distilled spirit: "Sir: Your let
ter of the 17th Inst, relative to the leg
islative proposition to secure increased
revenue by reducing the rate of tax on
distilled spirits has been received. In re
ply you are Informed that I do not think
ft advisable to endanger the passage of
wis measure by appending to It a pro
vision shortening the period during
which the spirits may remain in the
bonded warehouse on yj'nfllfr'y. prem
ises. The allusion in my letter, to which
you refer, relating to the shortening of
this bonded period was merely in the
nature of a suggestion, and was not In
tended aa a recommendation.
Chandler has added a -provlslal to his
amendment to the tariff bill relating to
railroad pools a provision prohibiting
the Issuance of free passes aa follows:
"The giving by one person aa officer.
agent or representative of any common
earner or any free passes or any free
transportation not expressly authorised
by. section 22 of the interstate com
merce act shall be deemed-aa julawf ul
discrimination and a misdemeanor and
punished accordingly. He presented the
amendment In its amended form yester
VaetThat Balaa a Mary.
Washington. July 1. The story, wide
ly printed, that President Cleveland re
fused during the last days of his admin
istration to appoint Phil Sheridan, son
of the hero-general, to a West Point
cadetship, has fallen flat by the discov
ery that young Sheridan waa not of
legal age to secure each appointment
and will not have attained the required
17 years until July 20. It is also a well
known fact In army and society circles
that the Clevelands and Mrs. Sheridan
were close friends.
C ai wiiil by the
Washington, July 1. The senate yes
terday confirmed the following nomina
tions: John Russell Young, of Pennsyl
vania, to be librarian of congress; Ber
nard R. Greene, of the District of Colum
bia, to be superintendent of the li
brary buildiiig and grounds; John P.
Bray, of North Dakota, to be consul gen
eral at Melbourne, Australia; Church
Howe, of Nebraska, to be consul general
at . Apia and Nukualofa. Tonga; Hugo
TJonaebnann, of Wyoming, to be consul
Washington, July 1. Stewart I
Woosxord, the new minister to Spain,
called at the state department yester
day and took the oath of office. Later
In campaay with Casta in Bliaa and
Lieutenant -Dyer, respectively Willi tary-
ana naval attaches at the United States
legardoa at Vadrtd. Woodford called
apon the Spaatsb minister here aad paid
his' respects, at accordance with the
; Cssia.lt.. B y PrsaaHag tmm M-fc
Olktt Luchkttn Likely Chat ---- -,
ssr Omm sTisssa Tkat a QMnai Ca t
Isatetalaaa Pit . m taw Bin
Tasaraday CUsja tha Whisky Tax.
sada by Seaer Davoy e ILeme before
ha left Madrid for Waanlngtoa. Wood
ford expects to sail for his post aboat
Waahtagton. Jury L-nere'u akroac
tntimatloa given at the White Hewee
that the president win select neither T.
Powdeily nor cm-Representative
KaUer. as tsntalgraat comaiiasloaer. bat
probably would appoint William Q.
Kdena of Galesburg, nis. Ed ens has beea
a candidate for commissioner of navtga
tloa and haa the Indorsement of Senator
Cullom aad other influential man. Bdeaa
1a prominently connected with. labor or
ganisations and baa beea an officer of
the Brotherhood of Railroad Trainmen.
Washmsjtoa. Jalv 1. liC Bl flrntt. nf
West Virginia, who has been selected
ror commissioner or internal revenue
when the anoointment la made, haa tnM
the president that be will go abroad with
nia xamiiy in a tew days to be absent
during the summer, and has requested
that the anointment shall not be made
until the 1st of December. This coarse
Is to be taken and Foreman will remain
In office until that time.
AS TO A COAL MINE STRIKE.
Cata the Pa
Pittsburg. July 1. A delegate mwi.
tlon of coal miners of the Pittsburg; dis
trict haa been called for next Saturday
by District President Do lan. at which
the miners will decide whether or in
a strike shall be inaugurated for ' a
signer rate. The call says all miners,
organised and unorganised, will be en
titled to renreaentatlan. tn mMMn-
to a correspondent of the ..Associated
ress yesterday president Doiaa said:
There will be ao strike of miners at this
time unless the convention decides in
favor of snch action. If a atrik. i. in
augurated In the Pittsburg district there
is no aouot that the diggeraln all other
mining states will Join in the move
It seems that a e-enera! WHV. mA.
was to have been issued, contingent en
certain circumstances. These circutn
tar.ces had not developed and the plans
of the leaders were spoiled by the pre
mature report that the order had been
Issued. There is a growing sentiment
on the part of the miners to strllavaadlf
is probable that but little -coal wall be
dug in the Pittsburg district after Mmi.
FIGHT THAT WAS DOUBLY RATAL.
TweFanaera Engage with Plate aad Bee
: vae VHM, ae other Dying.
Lawrence. Ills.. July JL At. Watnnrt
Lawrence county, Charles Aker shot
and killed Robert Brink, who had at
tacked him with a hoe. The. 'following
are the particulars aa far aa can be
learned: Brink, who had tuam i1-4rin
across Akers farm, bad been forbidden
leave to cross, and the gate which he
went through was locked. Yesterday he
wrai 10 me gaie ana louna it locked,
broke it and started across the. field,
when Aker met him and ordered htm
He refused and attaclroA him with -
hoe, and Aker drew a revolver and shot
at him and missed and then started to
run. urina followed him, striking him
with the hoe. when avm ttirajui .ml
fired agalnJ' This shot took effect In the
abdomen.- Brink struck him several
more times with the hoe and then fell
dead in the field. Aker la aa ltmAw
hacked up that he cannot recover.. ,
Seoras on the Ban Field.
Chlcaa-O. Julv 1. Leama Tnaa toll
records yesterday were: At St. Louis
Cincinnati S, St. Louis 0; at Cleveland
Plttsburo- 1- raewlaiwl IS- . X7-w Tnrb
Baltimore 8, New York 8; at Philadel
phiaWashington 3, Philadelphia 1; at
Boston Brooklyn 8 Rnntnn o- r,i
cage Louisville 8, Chicago f.
western League: At ' Columbus
Grand Ranlda 6 Onlnmhn. 14, mt t-w
troit Indianapolis 11, Detroit, J; at Min
neapolis St. Paul , Minneapolis ; at
aiuwauaee nansas city 5, Milwau
Western Amnclatlnn A t nnh, n.
oria 2, Quincy 1: at Burlington Cedar
itapias , uurungton 3; at St. Joseph
Dubuque L St. Joseph S: at Des Molne.
a 1 .
Iowa SMte Oatoar Ind.
Des Moines, la.. July 1. Suit has been
begun in the district court against W.
M. McFarland, ex-secretary of state,
and W. W. Weldy and A. Holloand. his
bondsmen, to recover $5,000, the amount
of his bond. The secretary, la. umud
of causing certain employes 4a the state
census u raurn 10 mm a portion of the
warrants they drew for salary. The
matter was investigated by the special
session of the general assembly some time
ago, but no action was taken aside from
condemning the practice resorted to by
Chlesgs Grata ad Predaee.
Chicago, June SO.
Following-were the quotations on the
Board of Trade today: Wheat July,
opened CHtc, closed CSHc; September,
opened 65c, closed Mc: December,
opened 66c, closed 96c Corn
July, opened Uc. closed 24c: Septem
ber, opened 26c. closed 26c; December,
opened 27to. cloeed 26Te. Oats July,
opened IT Sc. closed 17Vfcc; September,
opened 17ic cloeed 17c; May, opened
20c, closed 20sjc. Pork July.opened
$7.40, closed $7.60; September, $7.75, closed
$7.75. Lard September, opened $4.10;
closed $4.05; September, opened $4.20,
Produce: Butter Extra creamery,
ltfcc per lb; extra dairy. 12c; fresh
packing stock, 8c Eggs Fresh
stock, 8Hc per dosen. Live Poultry
Turkeys. tf7c per lb; chickens. 7c;
ducks, 67c. Honey White clover, 11
ei2'tc per lb; imperfect. 7tc Apples
Common to fancy, $2.254jI.M per bbL
New potatoes, $2. 0002.75 per bbL Straw
berries Michigan, 2&V40C pgV W-qL case.
Milwaukee. June SO.
Wheat Weak; No. 2 spring, 71c;
No. 1 northern, 75c; July, C94c Corn
Lower; No. S, 24Hc Oats Lower;
No. t white. 20 B 22c. Barley-Steady,
No. 2. l5fe3Cc; salmples. 33&Sftc Rye
Lower; No. 1. $54c.
Hay Tunathy,t7aswDd,l8es7. '
Bauer Fair to
Krsa Freah, Je.
iteaeia pay foreoia fedsteetsSKe
7AS BAD ENOUGH
That CoRisien 4f Cikkavor Trains
LIVES CP TSSSZ C2US2ED OUT,
: Jara Xmm Fatally. 1
ay the BaJtway
i 8a Bh) Made Me Ml
Wreck at Taadalla. ,
Chicago, July L Three persons wars
killed aad twenty-one more or less se
riously Injured In the accident on the
Northwestern road at West Chicago. In
the hands of the coroner of DuPage county
are the bodies of those who lost their
livt. The injured were taken to St.
Luke's hospital yesterday afternooa and
will be cared for until they recover, if
recovery Is possible. The blame for the
terrible mishap Is placed upon Michael
Courtney, engineer of the fifth section
of the special overland train which was
wrecked at West Chicago, or Tamer
Jure tlon, aa it was formerly called. The
wreck la considered one of the worst
that- ever occurred on the Northwestern,
which is noted for extreme care In trans
porting passengers, and by far the worst
that has happened on this road near
M the Feglasar BeepaaalMe,
According to the Northwestern offi
cials who made an Investigation of the
causes of the accident Engineer Court
ney, through carelessness, passed by a
block signal semaphore a mile east cf
West Chicago station. The red light was
displayed in the signal lamp. Courtney,
however, denies this. -The trouble, was
with the airbrakes." he said. "They worked
all right at Wheaton, but there were
two tramps on the train there who were
put off. one of them got on again be
tween the engine and the baggage car.
He was the one killed. Accidentally or
otherwise, one of them murt nave Inter
fered with the Joint In thealrbrake hese.
The brake worked all right on the en
gine, but it could not be applied to the
coaches. We were running along at not
more than twenty miles an hour, when
I saw the elgnaL It wss set all right,
and I tried to put on the air. This did
not eoem to wcrk on the cars, and we
went right on."
Kasnea f the Dead aad lajered.
The list of dead and Injured includes
people from Wisconsin almost entirely.
The dend are: Mrs. Shlpman. Appleton.
Wis.; John Gooding. Austin. Nev.; John
R. Rode, tramp who was riding on front
end cf baggage car. The Injured num
ber twenty-one. The only one not from
Wisconsin Is the engineer, Courtney,
who is from Belvldere. Ills. The worst
Injured are: William Mltchelstetter.
Seymour, back hurt; Mrs William
Mltchelstetter, Seymour, badly bruised;
Miss Sarah Shlpman. Applet on,
left foot sprained and right side
badly bruised: Miss C. E. Shlpman.
Appleton, lip badly cut and other parts
of face bruised: L. A. Williams, Fond
da Lac. chest badly bruised and right
ankle sprained; W. H. Finney, Cllnton
ville, left arm sprained and forehead
badly bruised; Mary Balrd. Neenah.
badly bruised on left side of face; Mrs
M. D. Mcintosh. Fond da Lac.
right side bruised; Mrs. S. A.
Russell. Appleton. back seriously
hart; Amelia McKay. Appleton. left arm
fractured and lacerated; Mrs. W. D.
Gibson. Appleton. right side of chest
hurt and one hin mralnl a n w-v
Appleton. left wrist broken and other
The People Wha Were Killed.
It waa Just 1 o'clock yesterday morn
ing when the collision occurred. Mrs
Shlpman was about SS vmm m n.
skull was crushed, as the train from be-
nina struck the car In which she was
with her (wo dauvhtara nMuiu.
waa on the platform between tha two
rear sleepers and was crushed almost
beyond recognition. He was a farmer in
Wisconin. John Rode was a tramp rid
ing on the "blind baggage" of the fifth
section. He was identified by means of
first naturalisation papers found in his
pockets. He took there out in New
Tork. and It Is believed he waa a Ger
man immigrant seekina- a knm. i ta
west. He was about 45 years old. Good
ing's wire was on the train with him.and
she and the danrhtm n Ur. Ckin--
d - w.ai.u.H
were prostrated with grief over the loss
01 ineir near relatives,
OKDEBg WEBB MleTlCPERBTOOP.
Which I Why the
iver Train Was
Indianapolis. July 1. The New. nr-tnfm
the following account of th. v.nd.ii.
wreck: The special Christian Endeavor
train that left, this city Tuesday night
at 8:20 o'clock over the Vandalla west
bound collided head-end with the fast
through express due here at 6:40 o'clock
yesieraay morning, at Vandalla, Ills.
The accident occurred ihnni 1 o'iwu
in the morning. The two engines were
smashed and two baggage cars aad one
postal car demolished. R. T. Shlmer.
mail clerk, and W. P. Coon, baggage
master, of this city, were killed. Samuel
Parkinson, of Columbus. O., mail clerk,
and Frank Owens, of Terre Haute, fire
man, were fatally Injured. From the
information at hand it is claimed that
the acrident was dn. to K- - .1-.
- ... w.w w l uie
special train misunderstanding orders.
The Christian Endeavor train was run
out of this city aa the second section of
No. 11 the fast mail. It waa bpImmImm
to leave here at 8 o'clock.' but It did not
leave until twenty minutes later.
Befaaea a GUt-Bdged Oflkw.
Danville. Ilia. Julv 1. Coim.i w 1
Calhoun notified President McKlnly
yesterday that he could not accept tha
ouice 01 comptroller of the treasury.
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