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The Denison review. [volume] (Denison, Iowa) 1867-current, August 01, 1902, Image 3

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President Roosevelt Visits Camp of
the New Jersey National
Guard at Sea Girt.
RECEIVES A MOST HEARTY WELCOME.
In His AililrvHN to the Troops He
1'ointM Out the Value to the Coun
try ut Their Service—Thinks Vol
unteers Safety of the Sutlon and
Deserving' of Government Aid.
Sea Girt, N. J., July 25.—No presi
dent ever received a more sincere
heartfelt and patriotic welcome than
that accorded Thursday to President
Koosevelt by the people of New Jer
sey. From the time he landed on New
Jersey soil at the Atlantic Highlands
pier at 1:35 Thursday afternoon until
he left in his launch for the war yacht
Jlayllower, anchored several miles off
the pier, at 3:15, he was the recipient
of a continuous ovation. The presi
dent, on invitation of Gov. Franklin
Murphy, extended through Senator
Kean, visited the encampment of the
Second brigade of the national guard
of the state at Sea Girt. Accompanied
by Mrs. Koosevelt, Miss Alice Roose
velt. Mr. and Mrs. W. Emlen Roose
velt. Miss Christine Roosevelt and As
sistant Secretary Loel), the president
left Sagamore Hill at 7 o'clock Thurs
day morning and boarded the May
flower, his official naval vessel, from a
launch.
A Warm Welcome,
Tlie run to within sight of Atlantic
Highlands was made by the Mayflower
In five hours, but the vessel came to
anchor there, as the water was too
shallow to admit of her approaching
the pier. Just as she anchored the
French liner LaSavoie, with Secretary
Boot. Gen. Horace Porter, ambassa
dor to France, and Gen. Leonard Wood
on board, passed-out to sea. As the
big liner swept near the presidential
vessel the Mayflower fired a salute of
17 guns in honor of the secretary of
war. The liner responded by dipping
her colors
Tnlks to the Troops.
Ten thousand people greeted the
presidential party at the Sea Girt sta
tion. President Roosevelt and other
distinguished guests were escorted in
carriages to the governor's cottage,
adjoining the military encampment,
less than half a mile from the station.
As he arrived at the cottage a presi
dent's salute of 21 guns was fired. Af
ter a brief rest and an informal re
ception at the cottage President
Koosevelt and Gov. Murphy and staff
reviewed the troops in camp, the
president being mounted oil a magnifi
cent chestnut bay which he sat per
fectly. At the conclusion of the re
view Mr. Roosevelt was escorted to a
stand adjoining the parade ground
end there addressed the assembled
troops and the multitude which had
gathered and which numbered by this
time nearly 15.000. The president said
in part:
The President's Address.
"I think that our people have not al
ways appreciated the debt they were un
der to the national guard. A man who
goes into the national guardi and does
his duty fairly and squarely there, puts
the whole country under an obligation to
him. Always in our his-tory it has been
the eas'e, as it will be In the future, that If
war should arise, It is to be met mainly
by the citizen soldiers—the volunteer sol
dier. We have, in the regular army, of
ficered as it is and filled with the type of
enlisted men we h'ad in it, an army which
I firmly believe, for Its size, is unequaled
In the civilized world and) I am sure that
I can challenge the most generous support
from the national guard for the regular
army of the United States'. (Applause).
But that army Is, and of necessity must be,
so small that in the event of serious trou
ble in the future, the great bulk of our
troops must come from the ranks of the
people themselves and in forming those
regiments the good done by the presence
In them of men who have served faithfully
the national guard car.not be overesti
mated. Those men are ready. They know
what is expected of them. They train
others to do the work that is needled. And,
another thing, ladies and gentlemen, the
same qualities that make a man a suc
cess, that makes him do his duty decently
and honestly in a national guard regiment,
are fundamentally the qualities that he
needs to make him a good citizen in private
life.
"Just as it is ir. the army, so it is in citi
zenship. If you are content to go through
life waiting for a chance to be a hero you
may wait and the chance may not come.
The way to be a good citizen is to do well
the ordiinary, every-day, humdrum work
that comes to citizenship. Don't you think
80? I am sure you do. The inan who
wants to wait until a battle comes is not
likely to be the good lighter and the
citizen who waits for heroic times is likely
to be a mighty bad one.
"I plead with you to do your duty as
national guardsmen and as citizens. Do
your duty day by day—the common, ordi
nary duties which, when dtone, make in
their sum, the citfzenship of the nation."
At 3:15 the presidential party re
turned to the Mayflower anil started
for home.
Soldiers Drowned.
Washington, July 24.—Privates
Grover C. Burris, of Ohio, and Fred
crick Nolting, of Waverly, la., mem
bers of the hospital corps stationed
at Fort. Washington. Aid., were
drowned Tuesday evening in the Po
tomac i'iver a half mile below the
fort. It is presumed the men met their
death while bathing.
Farmer Loses Ills Life.
Clarinda, la., .July 22.—Tip bong, a
young farmer of Guss, Taylor county,
was drowned in the Hood waters of the
Nodaway, three miles northeast of
licre Monday afternoon.
The Healthiest Town.
Washington. .Inly 22.— KHsworth.
Wis., with l,5t)0 population, is tlie
healthiest town in the United States.
Only two deaths occurred there in l'JOl.
l£leeted Judge.
Freeport, 111., July 22.—1). II. Far
rand, of Dixon, was elected circuit
judge of this district Monday, to suc
ceed the late Judge Crubtre.
GUILTY OF CONTEMPT.
JudKc Jncknon in Went Virginia Sen
tences Miners Who llefused to
Obey Court Injunction.
Parkersburg, W. Va., July 25.—
Judge John Jay Jackson in the fed
eral court here sentenced to
terms of imprisonment of from 00
to DO days six leaders of the striv
ing miners who were cited for con
tempt of court iu violating the in
junction recently issued by him on
application of the Fairmont Coal
company.
In delivering his opinion Judge
Jael
cson said he recognized the right
of laborers to form unions and to
quit at any time unless bound by
contract. He strongly censured the
accused unionists, characterizing
them as "a professional set of agi
tators, organizers and walking dele
gates," whose "mission is to foment
trouble," and gave from the bench
a general defense of the use of the
writ of injunction in strike cases.
"Mother" Jones was held equally
guilty, with her associates, but in
her case judgment was suspended,
Judge Jackson declaring that "as
she was posing as a martyr, he
would not send her to jail or allow
her to force her way into jail."
MOTIVES MISUNDERSTOOD.
President Koosevelt In His Tour In
the Fall Does Not l'ropose to
Make Political Speeches.
Oyster Ray, X. Y., July 24.—Presi
dent Roosevelt is displeased somewhat
by a misinterpretation of his motives
in accepting invitations to meet and
speak to the people of several sections
of the country this fall. It has been
announced in some places that Mr.
Roosevelt is to make a campaign, par
ticularly in New York, with the idea
of offsetting any aggressive opposition
to his political views. It can be said
that he has no such intention. Such in
vitations to speak as he has accepted
have come from people representing
all shades of political opinion. While
his addresses will be along republican
lines, so far as they may relate to pol
itics, they will not be political
speeches.
LYNCHING IN WEST VIRGINIA.
Two Negroes Supported to lie Impli
cated in Killing of Town Mar
shal Ivllled by Angry Mob.
Philippe, W. Va., July 25.—Two ne
groes, whose names were unknown,
were lynched at Womelsdorf near
here at night by an angry mob num
bering several hundred. The first
black man was shot and killed in the
station house, the second was taken
to the park where he was hanged then
riddled with bullets and cut to pieces.
Both whites and negroes are enraged
and in arms.
More trouble is hourly expected.
The trouble grows out of the murder
of Chief Bud Wilmoth on July 23.
Several other arrests had been made,
and lynching seemed imminent on
every side.
JEFFRIES WINS.
Champion Knocks Out Dob Fl-tzglm
raoiix in Eighth Hound of the
Flglit ut San Francisco.
San Francisco, July 26.—In the bat
tle for the heavyweight championship
of the world Friday night Jim Jeffries
knocked out Bob Fitzsimmons in the
eighth round. The attendance was
enormous. The gate receipts are esti
mated- at $35,000.
Inveutor Dead.
East Liverpool, O., July 24.—Isaac
W. Knowles, aged 83, died at the home
of his son in California Wednesday.
He was the oldest living manufactur
ing potter, vice president- and a di
rector of the Knowles-Taylor Pottery
company. He built the first pottery
here in 1854. He invented the circus
caliope, lettered playing blocks for
children, and many labor-saving de
vices used in potteries.
Value of Farms.
Washington, July 22.—The census
bureau Monday issued a bulletin giv
ing the condition of agriculture in
the United States for the year 1900.
It shows that there were at that time
5,739,657 farms in the entire country,
which were valued at $16,674,694,247.
The value of farm implements,
added to the value of the farms, give
a total value of farm property amount
ing to $20.514,001,S38.
Ice House llurncd.
Milwaukee, July 26.—-An Evening
Wisconsin special from Port Washing
ton, Wis., says: The mammoth ice
houses of the Pike & North Lakes Ice
company here were struck by light
ning early in the day and were com
pletely destroyed by the fire which re
sulted. The loss on the buildings and
contents is estimated at $50,000, in
sured for about half that amount.
Shot to Death by a Mob.
Womeldorft', W. Va., July 20.—Be
sides the two negroes lynched here
Thursday for murdering Policeman
Wilmoth'Woodman, a third negro was
followed by a mob of 35 and shot to
death In the jungles 25 miles south of
Klkins Friday. After riddling his body
it was thrown into Chott. river. Ne
groes are leaving this section.
Ilryan Speaks.
Nantasket. Mass, July 25—William
J. Bryan, in an address at the baiu]uet.
of the New England Democratic
League, declared against concessions
to men who left the democratic party,
and announced that- conciliation and
continent arc the only means for bring
ing about- harmony.
Heavy Loss of Life.
St. Petersburg, July 22.—A ferry
boat. while crossing' the River Volga
Monday at Heresniki sank and SS harv
esters were drowned.
Big Break in the Levee at Havana
Lets Out the Water from the
Illinois River.
ALARM WHISTLES WARN THE FARMERS.
Rnin find Hail Cunfle Great Damage
In Tvo IlllitoiM Count lea—Muoli
Stock Drowned—MiMMiHMippi Flood
llenelieus Its Maximum—Cloudburst
in Iowa,
Springfield, 111., July 25.—A por
tion of Lacy levee, at Havana, was
washed away at noon Wednesday by
flood waters of the Illinois river, and
12,000 acres of land, 5,000 of which
tvere under cultivation, are now in
undated by water varying in depth
from five to ten feet. Lacy levee
protected lands just south of Ha
vana. Just previous to the breaking
of the levee, the surface of the water
stood at 19 feet and one inch above
low water mark, and the water is still
rising. Workmen struggled for
hours in an endeavor to protect the
levee. Alarm whistles sounded a
warning to the farmers in the flood
ed district. No fatalities have been
reported.
DninaKF by Rain and Hall.
St. Paul, Minn., July 25.—A special
to the Pioneer Press from Clinton,
GOLD ENOUGH FOR EVERYBODY.
'fit.ooofioa.'jMjoc.ooo. *810.000.000. *711.100,000 *711,300.000.
IT WOULD TAKE 100.000 MEN TO CARRY
A BILLION AND A QUARTER OF COL
AND THE ABMYOFTREASVQE
BEARERS WOULD FILL
broadway.
The United States could, if necessary,
phere on a gold basis, and still there wou
Europe on the anxious seat.
Ia., says: Tuesday night one of the
most disastrous rain and hailstorms
that ever visited this section swept
over the southern part of Whiteside
and the northern portion of Bureau
counties, 111., just east of this city.
The banks of the Hennepin canal
were overflowed, the water carrying
away the houses of John Norton and
Frank Jones. Hundreds of head of
horses, cattle and hogs were
drowned. Fields of corn and small
grain were totally destroyed by hail.
Although the loss cannot be accu
rately estimated, it will doubtless
amount to hundreds of thousands of
dollars.
The MlaaUntppi Flood.
Keokuk, la., July 25.—The Missis
sippi flood reached its maximum
throughout the district on the Mis
souri side and the crest was at Hanni
bal at noon Wednesday, when the
stage was at a standstill. The river
fell four inches at Quincy and ten
inches at Keokuk. The commissioners
for Illinois levees report tlieni in good
condition and the protected country of
many square miles safe. The farm
ers of the flooded territiory are scat
tering to the cities for work at any
kind of employment, some as far north
as Dubuque. Hundreds are in a pitia
ble condition of abject poverty. It
will require two weeks to uncover the
ground.
A CloudbarMt.
Waterloo, la.. July 25.—A cloudburst
at four o'clock Wednesday afternoon
did $50,000 damage and drove 20 fami
lies from their homes. At one time
the business streets of the town were
under from two to three feet of water,
and hardly a basement in the city es
caped being flooded. Dryrun creek be
came a torrent and for the second time
this year overflowed. No lives were
lost, but three people narrowly es
caped drowning.
Fireman Killed.
Omaha, Neb., July 25.—Passenger
train No. 5, westbound, 011 the Chi
cago, Kock Island & Pacific road was
wrecked three miles west of South
Omaha at two o'clock Thursday
ufternoon. The fireman was killed
the engineer perhaps fatally hurt
and two express messengers lxuily
bruised.
Monastery Iliirned.
Oak, Quebec, July 25.—The cele
brated monastery of the Tnippists
here was entirely destroyed by fire
at night. Loss $:)0(),00i). Insurance.
$100,000. There were 117 monks in
the monastery, all of whom escaped.
Ten thousand gallons of cider anil
•1,000 gallons of wine were destroyed.
Iliirned to Dcittlt.
Xenia, O., July 25.—A Pan-Handle
limited train was wrecked near this
city and three passengers were bflmetl
to death in a sleeping car and the en
gineer ami fireman were lulled.
ANOTHER RAINY WEEK.
Wet Weather in Lar^e Sections of
the Country Interferes with
Farm Work.
Washington, July 23.—The weather
bureau's weekly summary of crop con
ditions is as follows:
The lower Missouri and upper Missis
sippi valleys and lake region have con
tinued to suffer from excessive rains,
which have also interrupted farm work
in the Ohio valley and in portions o£ the
middle Atlantic states and New England.
Much injury to crops and other prop
erty has resulted trom overflows in Iowa
and portions of Illinois, Missouri and
Michigan. Drought has been largely re
lieved in the southern states, but ex
tensive areas in that section are still
much in need of rain, especially the
northern portions, extending from Okla
homa eastward to the Carolinas.
The corn crop has made splendid prog
ress in the states of the central valleys,
except in Iowa and limited portions of
Missouri and Illinois, the condition of
the crop in Iowa being fairly good on
well tilled uplands, but great damage has
resulted from floods on the river bottoms
of the sc uthern and eastern portions of
that state and In northern Illinois. High
ly favorable reports are received from
Nebraska, Kansas, and the greater part
of Missouri and Illinois, and a decided
improvement in the condition of the
crop in the Ohio valley is indicated.
Spring wheat has advanced favorably
In the principal spring wheat states, but
has sustained injury in scattered local
ities from hailstorms.
Oat harvest is finished In the southern
states and is in progress in the central
valleys, and while lodging is extensively
reported from the Ohio, upper Mississii
pi and Missouri valleys and lake region,
the general condition of the crop con
tinues satisfactory.
Apple prospects are somewhat im
proved in Missouri, and promise well in
ENGLAND BR.EMP.RE FSANCC GERMAN* RvsstA, UNITED STATE*.
Hew y0?- u*
rJ
&yr
•x VC.
•r"7.
ft.XS U,900,000
X"
United States could, if necessary, put every nation of the western hemis
a gold basis, and still there would be enough left to keep the countries of
on the anxious seat.
portions of Oklahoma. Kansas, Nebras
ka and Michigan. The outlook in New
York Is less promising, but continues
favorable in New England. Generally
throughout the Ohio valley and middle
Atlantic states the indications are for a
very poor crop.
Haying has been interrupted and much
hay spoiled by rains in the lower Mis
souri and upper Mississippi valleys and
portions of the lake region.
STOLE BIG SUM.
Bandits Rob Express Car on Mex
ican Central Railroad of
$53,000.
El Paso. Tex., July 24.—A Chihua
hua, Mexico, dispatch reports the rob
bery of the YVells-Fargo express caiv
on the northbound Mexican Central
Tuesday morning of $53,000. Three
Americans are said to have held up
the messenger and looted the safe.
The robbery occurred near Berrne
jillo. The bandits escaped, but- ru
rales are in pursuit.
Car Falls Off a Trestle.
McConnellsville, O., July 25.—While a
train on the Ohio & Little Kanawha
road was running at a speed of 30 miles
an hour Thursday the rear coach
jumped the track on a trestle 40 feet
high, turned over in its fall, and landed
a shapeless mass at the bottom. Two
passengers were killed, three fatally
hurt, and not one of the .10 occupants
of the car escaped without painful in
juries. The accident occurred near
Douda, two miles from here.
Exploding Holler Senlda Eight.
Decatur, 111., July 25.—The boiler
in the feed mill and machine shop
of William Moomau at Pierson, ex
ploded Thursday morning, seriouslv
scalding eight persons, all but Moo
mau being under fourteen years of
age. Two little girls will die. The
mill was located near tlie Moomau
residence and two children were at
home. The mill was wrecked.
I'UUOIIH
Girl, Kills Self.
Parsons, Kan.. July 25.—Because
his sweetheart. Mary Kobertson, had
rejected his proposal of marriage,
James Larsen, a young farmer, poi
soned her, causing her death, and
then shot and killed himself. She ate
ice cream into which lie had poured a
bottle of strychnine.
Two Drowned.
Cedar ltapids, Iowa, July 20.—Mark
Wescott, aged 54, and Floyd Webster,
15 years old, were drowned in the
Cedar river near Vinton. Webster
is in bathing and got beyond liis
depth and Wescott perished in try
ing- to save him.
Two Are iJc-mi.
Canal Dover. O., July :.'j.—Joseph
Vender and Mrs. Charlotte Fondries,
both of Wainwright. a small village
near here, are dead as the result of
eating poisonous plants which they
mistook for mushrooms.
The First Compilation Showing the
Casualties Among Troops in
the Archipelago.
TOTAL NUMBER OF ENGAGEMENTS 2,381
Only in a Very Few Instances Were
the Amerieuu Troops Forced to
Surrender— lveriiKe Strength of
the Army Wus 40,000—Deaths from
All Causes 4,155.
Washington, 24.—The casualties in
the American army in the Philippines
from February 4, 18'JO, the opening of
hostilities by the insurgents, until
April so. 1902, which date is given as
that, of tlie virtual ending of the insur
rection, have been made public by Maj.
James Parker, of the adjutant gen
eral's office, being the first compila
tion of the sort relating to the war
fare in the archipelago.
Losses from All Cause.*.
The losses from all causes are given
as follows.:
Killed or died of wounds, 69 officers and
930 enlisted men deaths from disease, 47
officers- and 2,535 enlis-tedi men deaths from
accidents, 6 officers and 125 enlisted men
drowned, officers and 257 enlisted men
suicide, 10 officers and 72 enlisted men mur
dered, 1 officer andi 91 enlisted men total
deaths, 139 officers and 4,016 enlisted men
wounded, 190 officers ar.d 2,707 enlisted men,
a total of 2.S97 killed and wounded andi
deaths other than by disease, 2S2 officers
and 4.1SS enlisted men total, 4,470.
Percentage Lost iu Action.
A large proportion of the deaths by
drowning occurred in action or in ac
tive operations against the enemy.
Maj. Parker makes the percentage of
killed and wounded to the strength of
the army 9.7.
There were 2,561 engagements with
the enemy, more or less serious. The
larger proportion of these fights were
attacks from ambush on the American
troops or skirmishes in which only
small detachments took part.
Very Few Surrenders.
"In almost no case in these engage
ments," says Maj. Parker, "did Amer
ican troops surrender or have to re
treat. or have to leave their dead and
wounded in the possession of the ene
my, notwithstanding that in many
cases the percentage of loss was high."
The number of troops that had been
transported to the Philippines and had
arrived there up to July 16 last was
4.135 officers and 123.S03 men. The
average strength, taken from montll
ly returns for the period of the insur
rection, was approximately 40,000.
Seliool Tenchera Murdered.
Washington. July 24.—The war de
partment has received the following
cablegram regarding the sehool-teach
ers who have been missing from Cebu
since June 10:
"John E. Wells, 209 Montgomery avenue.
Providence, R. I., and his cousin, Louis A.
Thomas, same address Ernest Heger, 1413
Vine street, Cincinnati, O. Clyde A.
Prance, Berea, O. missing from Cebu,
were murdiered by Ladrones bodies re
covered. The leader of the murderers
killed eight others captured by the con
stabulary."
Army Post.
Washington, July 24.—Reports have
reached the war department that ex
cellent progress is making on the
Manila post. Congress appropriated
$500,000 early in the year, and 1,800
acres of land on the Pasig river has
been acquired for the post. The tract
is about three miles long and one mile
wide. Roads have been graded- and
macadamized from the river to the
new buildings, and work on the latter
is being pushed rapidly.
MITCHELL VERY HOPEFUL.
Finds Great Encouragement for the
Miners In the Aetlon of the
Indianapolis Convention.
Indianapolis, Ind., July 24.—Presi
dent Mitchell, of the United Mine
Workers, left here Wednesday to re
sume. his work in connection with the
anthracite, strike in Pennsylvania.
He left- here confident that the miners
will win and that the conservative ac
tion of the convention in declaring
against a general strike, will chal
lenge the confidence of the people.
Wilkesbarre, Pa., July 24.—In a
statement made President Nicliolls,
of District No. 1. confirmed the report
that the assistance k) be given the
miners from the general fund will not
be pro rata, but will be in the nature
of groceries and other provisions. He
further said that the egress of miners
from the anthracite fields would be
greatly increased now that they were
assurd there will be no strike in the
soft coal fields. The majority of them
will seek work there. Many others
will get work in other places.
Will Clear 940,000,04)0.
New York, July 25.—The Moore in
terests in the Rock Island railroad
will make $40,000,000 by the proposed
exchange of the road's $75,000,000
capital conversion of the latter into
new bonds and stock will insure the
Moores' control and huge profits.
Kansas Cattle Stricken.
Arkansas City, Kas., July 25.—Tex
as fever has broken out among the
native cattle of southern Kansas and
at Dexter over a hundred head have
died within the past few days. The
disease is believed to be spreading.
Fifty 1'ersoiiN Drowned.
Hamburg, July 22.—The steamship
Primus, of Hamburg, with 1S5 passen
gers on board, was cut in two and
Mink
by the tug llansa on the River
Kibe, and so far a» ascertainable 50
persons were drowned.
Double llaiiKliim.
tireeuville. Miss., July 23. Ashley
Cooke, and Tom Lauderdale were
hanged for the murder of G. M. Wruy.
THE NEWS IN BRIEF
For the Week Ending July 26.
The North Dakota republicans have re
nominated Frank White for governor.
L. S. Crum, United States marshal for
Kansas, died at his home in Oswego.
W. R. Wells was- hanged at Atlanta, Ga.,
for the murder of Frederick Pierce.
Joshua Wall (colored) died in the prison
at Michigan City, Ind., aged 102 years.
The steamer Windward salted from
Sydney on its voyage to the northern seas.
Iowa democrats have nomir.atedi John
P. Reece for congress from the Sixth dis
trict.
Rt. Rev. R. W. Barnwell, bishop of the
Episcopal diocese of Alabama, diiedi at
Selma.
Felix McGettrick, of St. Albans, has been
nominated for governor of Vermont by
the democrats.
James Kennedy has been nominated for
congress by republicans of the Eighteenth
Ohio district.
Secretary Moodiy says more commis
sioned officers are needed to properly mail
warships now in commission.
Elihu Root, secretary of war, will open
the republican campaign In Illinois by a
speech at Peoria, September 24.
Royal Elislia Robbins-, founder of the
American Waltham Watch company, died
at Beverly, Mass., aged 78 years.
J. Pierpont Morgan, through his son, de
nies the report that the big shipping com
bine may never be consummated.
The Pilgrim club a new organization to
bring Englishmen and Americans togeth
er, has been launched in London.
A tornado near Indianapolis killed Elean
or Wilson and his stepson and destroyed
a number of barns and a church.
Paul Morton, at Chicago, predlicts that
an enormous corn crop, which may reach
2,500,000,000 bushels, will be harvested.
A Rock Island train jumped the track
near South Omaha, Neb., killing the fire
man and fatally injuring the conductor.
John Anderson, charged with murder
ing his wife, was taken from jail at
Owensboro, Ivy., by a mob and hanged.
Edward Philbrook, one of the largest
cattle owners of eastern Montana, was
drowned in the river near Forsythe, Mont.
Rev. Walter Galley, of Boston, has ac
cepted the position of general secretary of
the Baptist Young People's Union of Amer
ica.
The papers of an anarchist from Pater
son, N. J., arrested at Bra, Italy, disclose
a plot to assassinate King Victor Emman
uel.
Richard Mullen, aged 33, a Cincinnati
fireman, in a jealous rage shot his wife,
aged 17, and then shot his two-year-old
baby.
There is much curiosity in naval circles
over a remarkable device which is placed
in the water to detect approach of war
ships.
A coach on the Baltimore & Ohio road
jumped a trestle andr fell 40 feet at Donda,
O., and two persons were killed and 23
injured.
Col. R. M. O'Reilley has been appointed
surgeon general of the army, to succeed
Gen. Torwood, who will retire on Septem
ber 7.
The sloop Lovell Delle capsized at Thun
derbolt, Ga., and Capt. Calder's father ar.d
mother, wife and infant daughter were
dirowned.
Inability of King Edward to leave his
couch causes uneasiness in London and
talk of a possible second postponement of
the coronation.
Because she refused to marry him George
Wiley, a railway man, shot and killed Miss
Dovle Flynn andi committed suicide at
Marshall, Mo.
After 40 days of continual pursuit by men
and bioodhouniJs, all organized effort to
capture Harry Tracy, the escaped Oregon
{[convict, has ended.
The law at Lorenzo Marques requires for
mer British prisoners returning to South
Africa to have at least $100 before they
are allowed to land.
William J. Haddock, for 3S years secre
tary of the boardi of regents' of the Univer
sity of Iowa, at Iowa City, has resigned
because of ill health.
Joseph Chamberlain announces that Dr.
Leydb and others not of African birth who
fought against the British will not be
allowed to return to South Africa.
Puerto Cabello, Venezuela, Is threatened
by 2,000 insurgents, and an attack is ex
pected. American andi foreign cruisers are
there to protect citizens' interests.
Holding of a sultan by the Americans in
Mindanao as a hostage for the delivery of
hostile Moro9 results In the surrender of
one native, but the leader defies the au
thorities.
Japan and Great Britain have pledged tha
Independence of Corea. The latter has
agreed to increase the navy and) army suffi
ciently for defense and to borrow only from
them or the United States.
Maj. Glenn pleaded before the court-mar
tial at Manila that his action In adminls
terlng the water cure to natives was justi
lied, and charges that every Filipino is an
enemy and will always remain so.
The Japanese government notified the
United States it had started a warship to
seize Marcus island, claimed by the latter I
on the discovery of Andrew Rosehlll in
1SS9. Rosehill is en route, and an American
warship will be s^nt to see fair play.
The state department has received
December
RYE—No. 2 Western
CORN—September
OATS—Track White
BUTTER—Renovated
Factory
CHEESE
EGGS
Heavy Mixed 7 45
SHEEP 3 50
BUTTER—Creamery 17
Dairy 16
EGGS—Fresh 15
NEW POTATOES (per sack) 35
MESS PORK-September.... 17 25
LARD—September 10 SO
RIBS—September 10%)
GRAIN—Wheat, September. 71?j
Corn, September".
Oats, July
ts. July
Rye, No. 2 Cash.
t, .-»w. vaaii 59^
Barley, Mixing 62
MILWAUKEE.
GRAIN—Wheat, September. $ 71
Corn, September
Oats. No. 2 White
Rye, No. 1
Barley, No. 2
1
1
1
a
copy of the Russian note concerning the
trust conference which shows that the pro
posed conference Is merely an alternative
in case the Russian contention in support
of its system of sugar regulation is chal
lenged. •„...
THE MARKETS.
New York. July 28.
LIVE STOCK—Steers $5 00
Hogs
Sheep
FLOUR—Winter Straights..
WHEAT—September
CHICAGO.
CATTLE—Prime Beeves .... $8 40
Texas Steers 4 66
Common to Rough 4 35
Plain ar.d Medium 6 50
Bulls 2 65
HOGS—Light 7 06
11
i*
DULUTH.
GRAIN"—Wheat, September.
Di-eember
Oats, September
Rye, September
ST. LOUIS.
CATTLE-Beef Steers $
Texas Steers
HOGS—Packers'
Butchers'
SHEEP—Natives
53
OMAHA.
CATTLE—Native Steers
Cows ar.di Heifers 3 00
Stin kers- ar.d Feeders 2 75
HOGS—Mixed 7 45
SHEEP—Yearlings ... 4 00
$4 55
ii

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