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SOLO 0UT TO PROTECTIONISTS
The President of the M1issouri ..l Ilauce Makes ler-ions (largea Against Dr. 3Jacnne. HE THINKS THE DOCTOR SHOULD BE FIRED The Convention a Very stormy one Which May Result in a Split in the State Alliance. Alliance Leaders in Kansas Chagrined at the Actiln of the Southern Alliance. SOLD OUT 11 PRtE)TECTIONIS-s. A erssgIus (ha.."S Made AgsI..t Jr.l .13otiIr I oUt-. rni . Ti. x.. July 11. Thm principal feature of the state allia ee eiurvi-lii, this IIrnii g wag the Seiech of U. S. Htal. ptrisiirent of the Missouri ullintit. e. iI chage that 1ir. Muaeut hat itt l out !i r a ntl i nii onittitiolilln to the i roelonists I i. lurthaearuie -f ta bitu t i- the tl irs. pitty uwu.ji i in: at urnt- d i; etlhe Sinuthe to -hirt dory Ceiati tei-. tail . I I-sti s that it (-s nu iiisrauce fir suI. lite disijniest man t, net into tit- alliance but it twui l t c b1, newl a disgca-- if he was lna t turned It out. President hall wis lotaoly upu i pu ia ded. u I Last e light II urry ti raiyi of tii iien chief apostle ill Texas, gives an ,,lien challenge for a debate on the sub-treast ury swhenuw. Hill; accepted. The debatte Dfluis toftight. irai y c-ntings to hirve s..ne unsumtry farts about Hfall'a cureer newly discovered whicd he proposes to turn Aons- tonight. The sub-treasuries of whortm the squad walked out of the ont - of vention anstarisar are red-hot. It is be-t lieved that the utcotun of the conlen-aer tion will be a split of the state alliance at into factions one representing the third of party an s tit othe setu-eratis wing. fr KANNANs ALLIANCE(' LEAD)ER<, BI Ili They Think the targanezation May br D~in it rTteclai t by the setin e o o the Iutth- cl 1*".n Allina ace. ti1 uTodemoc, Kan.t July 11.-bAlliance lead- at ers in Kansai are greutly chagrined and ti worried at the bttion of ietrtai leaders of the southern thliance in calling upon bt the Fort Worthb Texas, convention to re- iv solve against the sub-treasury idea. ce They claio that it is the s Iothe southern democrats to break up the al- th liance and that prominent democratic ca congressmen are at the bottomu of it. th Kansas leaders think this action is but ly the beginning of a movement that will is disrupt the organization in Kansas as tri thousands of republicans who affiliated l with the people a party last year wouldti follow the course of their southern in, brethren and go back to their old party. th A ttIICIDE. like tk.ey Identifted as that *of Alonso i)iIle of Minnestta. \ .toEtimtoo, Ia.. July 11. - The body of a stranger who eotntnitted suicide here yesterday has been identitied as that of Alonzo Dibble. a well to do farmer of Cannon Falls. Minn. He left home two weeks ago and was supposed to le par tially dwlinted. Thei Pacitic company's receipt for a trunk consiged to A. H. I iehardson. (Cannon Falls. Minn.. was found by tie coroner ,i the body. A telegriit to the chief of police at Cannon Falls broughlt instructions to bill the boliy: that it would be sent for. To further coi ni- his indentity he tad turn the sheitpira ,:,oine and shipping pint from the reiK pt. An eupty two ounce bottle tiarkedi laudanum and blaring the busirtes card of Fred Eyiel. druggist. Kansas City. was also found in his ro nu. Il itvitibntly ti-oo the drug before shouting hiinstlf. Taret., ..eu rush.d 'i tio, . .July 11. Ivy the falling of a wall of the Fair building. corner ofit .ldats and I tearborn streets. this even ing a udmber of workmen were buried in the debris. '1hree named Richurd Hughes. John Murphy and Al. Patui cannot recover. They were hurled thirty feet into the basement and frightfully crushed. Foreman .John Mosilen was injured about the hips. Fred Larkin had his arm broken and I. Inghs had his left hand mangled. Be sides these John Sanderson, Andrew Anderson and 11. I). Myers received painful but nut dangerous hurt. Men were engaged in tearing down the struc ture to make place for a new one, when it weakened and the wall fell without a warning. Altt.A/.E WITH SIRE. Chippewa and Adjoilnug Counties Threat. *. ened With Destruction. S.itucr-s: Sr. M.ian:, .July 11.- Forest tires are still fiercely raging all over Chippewa county. Rain fell last night but not enough to check the progress of the lire. Bridges on the South Shore railroad narrowly escaped destruction and are still in danger. The county north of here and on the Canadian side is on tire. A dozen or more farm build ings near Detour have been consumed I and most if Detour's population have had their household effects packed up ready to take boats into lake Huron. i Drummond island is ablaze and Bay I mills where, the Hall & Mason itumpany have just built one of the largest mills I in Michigan is threatened. Pickford. Muperior, (atesville, Roter and Scammon are in great danger. No rain has fallen of any account for three months and everything is parched. A 1 dense smoke fills the air and steambn bts 4 fS have been delayed o 'account of their inability to navigate the river which is a cloud of thick smoke. Indications now i are for rain which is the only relief. The Manitoba, Rhodes, Makaka, Devereaux. Godfred. Spinner and Ruoter which ran :l- aground yesterday have been released I uninjured: The wind now is south and light. Should it increase In velocity the small tugs throughout the country could hardly escape destruction. Fires would not in probability reach the Son (as the wooded land is some three miles back. EN cases of lIss of life have yet been re ported. READS LIKE A ROMANCE. Ile The AIdventures of a hnot's Crew or MainelA Men In a Savage Country. Pur'esacao, Me.. July 11.-Capt. Jo seph Perry of the barkentine The Hus tler has just arrived home from a long sea voyage. The Hustler was lanched id in Bath last November and sailed for Tl Philadelphia light, thence for Seattle with a cargo of iron pipe. While going round the Horn bad weather was en countered and the vessel was wrecked on a sunken rock in Nassau bay, forty miles west of Deceit island. The crew left in r. boats with nothing but what they stood Co, in and rowed to an island ninety miles distant on which there was a missionary f1 station called Ushnrvia with several !Cn glish missiolnaries and a stati in ar the relief of oflshipwr id crews. kept by th it' i r1'_ ntine IN-publie. which rlso stvnds it. , in prisoners thirn. T-he captain caxs that l11 live of the 111(1 i who starteli run, ti,., U country from11 Sandy point. lmonl ir Ill the mtis-+ionary stationa. we""re (-np, turedl by Ravages. I nn.1 t," ust t tr, s and tire -n lilt around dean whent :ill ion 1 td the tun managedi I., get his hantds , free zand dr~awin:g :t revolver shot out- of I tl.- hIlians whiih, so frightened tile resnt If them that thev rali till tine 1111 lilt escaped. -after having spent twenty- 111:1 five days ill this locality they lIeft for Etl lhienos Ayres, thence they went to and, Soutlhaiton. England. from there to ii New York and thence home to Maine. 1re iti 1ttr THIls WOt 1' iIETTL IT. Slhe ipnt l to Pay $.IOO for i'iont'tlion of li't Naigastiin Laws. trie Wmasniyo-rox. July 11. -The secretary (ier of the treasury has authorized the ac- relii ceptance of the offer of the Chilian mn stealier Itata tio pay ~l4tt for violatilln ¶1f of our navigation laws in having cleared gent fronm an Diego. Cal.. without the necea- hon, suiry ipermit. This is the full l.-gnI pen- thos alty for such an offense. Its settle- 1ile wient has no Iteartig on the other drei charges against tile t tlleers of A. this vesnel. to wit: Kidnaping Ian' a federal ottcer and violating the neu- irrdt trality laws. As to the first of these charges kidnaping the marshal--it is cs not believed it will lie against an inani- has mate object, such as a vessel, though to evidence on that point might still have a Frec certain value in support of the third had charge violation of the neutrality laws. ba It is understood here, however, en that the actions so far tried in the a au case of the Robert and Minnie and with that prepared against the Itata apply on. ly to the vessels. The attorney general Fr ar is without official information of the t trial, but accepting the published re ports as accurate, believes that the ac- te lions may still be brought against the belie individual officers of the two vessels. So oe that although the officers of the Itutgore have compromised their offense against in th the navigation laws, they may still be to tt amenable to legal prosecution on the - charge of kidnaping and also of viola- h tion of the neutrality laws. to th Porent Fires Checked by Htla. S wua.r STK. M.aIF, July 11. -A hard shower this morning checked the forest tires which were raging around here on Drummond's island, Detour, Logan Isl and, Raher & Gay mills, considerable damage being done, but there has been no loss of life and no farmers have been burned out. Reports sent out are unre liable, as no alarm is felt at any of the points where tires are located. An Elevator lalil. Comn..ataiua, July 11.- At Reeves & ('u's stacker manufactory four men were in the elevator in the third story when it caught. When loosened it fell forty feet. James Bronson was instantly killed. The other three men were fatally injured. A Thre-hin. g Rial .e atxptal, s. 1aN vaa:N s.;~ Ind., July 11. By an cx plosion of a threshing machine at Bruce Ville this morning John Flook had his bead blown oft. D. Price was fatally in jured and several other men and a team of horses horribly scalded. Noland Convlcteal. .Jc-:ovnasos CITY. Mo., July 11. The jury in the case of ex-,State 'Treasurer Edward T. Noland returned a verdict of guilty on the opening of court this morn ing and fixed his punishment at two years in the penitentiary. Ex-Governor Johnson, Noland's attorney, gave notice that a motion for a new trial would be tiled at the afternoon session of the court. Noland colored slightly when the verdict was read and he looks worn and haggard. Hle refused to make a state ment. Will Interview the Indlass. CHICAGo, July 11.-Gen. Miles sent Capt. E. L. Huggins, one of his aide, to the Indian agencies along the upper Missouri with the object, it is said, of in quiring into many abuses that are al leged to exist it. the treatment by Indian agents of their charges. It is hinted that the Indians have become much die satistled with the supplies of food and clothing furnished them. Recently re ports that the Indians were becoming greatly excited and threatening to take the warpath again were received at army headquarters. Telegraphic inquiries to various agencies and army posts in the northwest elicited the information that the reports were false, but Miles decided to remedy matters in their incipiency and gave Higgins orders to make a thorough and complete inquiry and go among the Indiana and personally Inter view the chiefs. See our Fancy Screen Doors and Window Screens. Hotter Lumber Co. ' OUR FOREIGN BUDGETS T Mhe uxD ran sett I tteriIners of the (.eirum In s'ess sin Lt Emperor %1iIlisin's Trinmplih t old i London, 111(1 (k. Ix FRANCE AND RUSSIA BECOMINSALARMED hi re ac A Strong Feeling Brewing Against a o England on Account or Her wi ItS Friendily Attitude. H er jig _____th el. !or The Matter Will Prolbbly IBlow (Over Wi tie on the Return of the Kaiser si sh n_ to His Native Land. ou in F01EIGN ___IUD r. l i'si a Csumiss sts. 5, bersasms Papersi on the . fsr ii p srm's' jstio iii Ct sn Gasamany-A his ry .soirtuiiiis Itsums,o r. till I (s'sxrigiit 1,11 is News fork' As' ,t is,ti~,i i'rs'ssi. I dii iII.say!. July 11. The papers of this w, to city overtilit With 550"n 'nts of the popu- 'il tiin triumph of Emperor W\illias in ion- set otw +t on. Semni-oileial papers ill commnent- nu tig on the reception of the tisrsnan lto imperor in England adopt it renu5e5bly l h5 sutardssd tins- and avoid all refereic. lI I. 5i55 alli51c5e t tith lEnglail its an it:s om ttt pliehed fi et. Trheas papers simply re- lief slho the eitperir'rs speech it 1 sItilshtll. lun 'Thus vti Nsirtth (iertsi ( soetti re- HIi marks that the isuperor's uttrances sit ten iluidlhall isoincide coutpletely with the this inustitriot is and snergetic people of dil Great Britain in favor of the main. . tenance of peace. tin independent papers criticize the niii- diif fs perorss reception as emphasizing the In 1 friendly sentiments of Englind toward ths (ieruiasy and toward the emuWror as a 4 relative of the royal family without Ile- tlt ing a popular endorsement of the policy live of Lsrd Salisbury. Wit1 The is'reseining Zeitung holds that the is I I general character of the celebrations in spa honor of the emperor. and especially and lthose of the court and governasett ac- tilt, cirdingl?. must be taken as an open the declaration of England'A asdhesisn to the 1igh r dreibund. sati r Articles in the Russian ansi French for press. illustrating the intensity of the II irritation felt in Russia and France tow- inas ard England tire largely quoted. as t A startling report which hise caused tiiis considerable talk in doplouswtic circles his has recently been circulated here. It is tact to the effect that M. lhitbut. French minister of foreign affairs, had approached the Russian govern sment on the subject of a coilition Arri against England offering to co-operate with Russia in the seizure of tonstanti- H nople and the forruation of a new Turk ish state in Asia embracing Egypt, under hur Franco-Rusian protection. Apart from last the question of probabilities of its truth This the report has value as indicating the have tendency of Sailsbury's policy. Nobody believes that the French and Russian raw governments will accept Salts- coin bury's verbal assurances of friendliness Sc in the face of England's practical adhesion nigh to their enemies. Gaines of diplomacy against England's retention of Egypt nam have been already reopened. According are I to the Cologne Gazette the sultan acting 8) under the promptings of French and with Russian milnisters recently held a council at which it was pruposed that the porte or, I should call a conference (sf European mania powers to consider the question of the RI evacuation of Egypt. Telegrams re- old. ceived here front Constantinople with Hnes reference to diplomatic movements all ri hostile to England state that the porte year has invited the French government to Cl resume the initiative in a movement Chet against English occupiation of Egypt. WI busnt The House Rule Movemuent. Niw Ioax. July 11.--The Nationa Federation of America, organized to ail the home rule movement in Ireland. is sued today the following address: To the friends of home rule for Irelam The grave danger to the Irish caust compells us to address you on the presen occasion. Mr. Parnell can no longer hi regarded its a possible leader of the Irist movemuent. 1 he people of Ireland muse lay aside forever her hero worship antn tke-mat leadership. 'te address, continuing, denouncei Parnell, speaks of his "'social lapses political blunders, his hostility to thai powerful party in England, which, undeo the express promises of Gladstone, it solemnly pledged to give home rule t( Ireland; his intolerant bearing towar( the majority of the Irish parliamentary party; his insults to venerable ecclesias tics, his cold-hearted treatment of evictec tenantry in locking up 82tX0,()00 idly ir the bankers' vaults of Paris." In con elusion the address says: ,We are or the eve of a general election. It is con ceded on all sides that the question of home rule may be settled favorably of adversely by this election for another generation at least. We therefore invite all who sympathize with the cause to lend their assistance to enroll freely it the Irish national federation. We ash that representativesof people be faithfully sustained by every unwavering friend of Ireland; that all may have an opportun ity of performing the last generous duty to Ireland. (Signed.) Addis Emmett. M. D., president; Eugene Kelly, treasur er; James S. Coleman, secretary; John Byrne, chairman board of trustees. Failed. OMAHA, July 11.--Richards & Co., building contractors, have filed in the district court an application for an ap pointment of a receiver. The affairs of the company are in a very bad shape and the amount involved cannot be known until an examination Is made. It is said to be in the neighborhood of $O0,000. Indicted for Manslaughter. CmtAam.cstToN, W. Va., July 13.-The criminal court grand jury has found true bills against Patrick O'Connor, engineer of the Kanawha and Michigan train, wrecked July 4; P. N. Barker, roadmas ter; 0. T. Wilson master carpenter, and W. II. Gaffney, engineer of the company. The indlatments are for manslaughter. t155ED IN A DRAW. The Huelu Igfed*-Hurnts, Match Showed Little Nelence. But Much 5Iugging. Btirrc, July 11.- The six-round glove contest between Joe Burns of this city and Sid Huntington of San Prancisco took place at the Comique between 1 and 2 o'clock this morning and was witnessed by a full house. Burns weighed :1i4 pounds, while Huntington tipped the beam at 125. Bart Flowers was chosen referee. T. J. Gilmore and Billy Burns acted as second for Joe Burns, while Billy Mack and Bob Johnson performed a like service for Huntington. Time was called for the first round at 1:25. Huntington has been slightly ill for sev eral days. but was in fair condition when the fight occurred. Burns was in good condition, but it was his ftint fight and taking into con sideration this fact he made a good showing. The gloves used weighed five ounces-- at least they were live-ounce gloves. They were the same ones used by Kessler and LaBlanche. In the first round Huntington struck Burns some terrific blows, one of which seached the nose of the latter and brought the claret. Burns, in return, however, played a lively tattoo on Hunt ingtoi, but the latter proved the better dodger and escaped punishment that he woutld have received had he not been quick at getting out of the way. In the second round Huntington struck Burns two upper-cut blows which did no great tuiount of lanmge. Burns landed on ifuntington'a ribs two or three times. itt otherwise the round was uneventful. In the third round Huntington acted in the aggressive and struck BIurns sane errilic blows about the head, but in de ivering one Burns dodged under and indedi a hard blow on the blck of Inntington's neck. In the fourth Burns received another erritic blow on the back of the neck. In his round some scv-re slugging was in lulged in but neither man was injured. The fifth round was it repetition of the I ourth, only both kept fighting after onoe had ieen called, and it was with i lifliculty that they were pulled apart. n this round Huntington was downed iy Burns but it was (iore of a shove hun a knock that did it. In the last round Hunington showed a uiidy nose, the result of a blow de ivered at close range. The last round ins nothing more than a slugging match, a both men were badly winded and I parring for breath between short rushes nid clinches all the way through. When Lime was called the referee stepped to he front of the stage and announced the ght a draw and everyone seemed toube c stistled with the result. The tight was I ir blood all the way through. During the contest Hunington had c easy opportunities to knock Burns out, Il 6 the latter was off his guard several c Lines, yet he did not take advantage of g is opptnent's lack of knowledge of the r teties employed in prize ring. ItACING NEWS. n Arrival ..f a Lsrge Nuanbcr of oeraes fet the Conming Meeting. lHerra, July 11. Several strings of horses, in all, seven car loads, arrived n last night from the Deer Lodge meeting. it This makes ten car loads in all whioh e have arrived here this week and the racers now at the Portland meeting will come in at the middle of next week. a Some of the horses which arrived last night went direct to the track and their names were not obtained, but those who are named are familiar to all the state. Sydney Paget of Miles City came in I with his string, among whom were Sail s or, Black Diamond, La Belle and Mer maid--all runners. Ryan Bros. brought Zillah, a 3 year - old, who won at Deer Lodge. Lucinda, lIoseincre, Allwatts, and Capt. Lawmen, s all runners. Zillah and Lucinda are 3 year-olds, the others 2-year-olds. Chauncey West has Gold Bar and t Cheyenne, runners. 'Wagner & Milligan brought along, the famous Montana. Hugh Kirkendall's string from Ilviena was also brought in last night. The 1 peerless Nevada, Daniel B. (l , J. Strat f rord, Viceroy, Livingston, and lionuerille are with this string. J. P. Jutton has Yellowstoni. l/Hie SDick and Zeva. William Chambers brought in . ,., old campaigner, Bob Wade. A. L. Lee has a trotter, Onwai1, with a record of 2:37, sired by Graphic, dame t by MacGregor. Charles Lee brought along the trotters Lady Maxim, 2:31, S. S., 2:0J., and Maud J. Ed Lafferty has Llorida, 2;26t1, a cele brated trotter, Gregory, ±:32. and Katie r S., 2:36! 3. Bob Swain came in with Charles B. and Black Walnut. The town is tilling up with horsemen, and all the talk among the sports is horse. The only disaointment alson Ihorsemen is the withdawal of Daly e horses. The horsemen of both the west and east came here determined to do Daly up, and if he had been here he would have had a hard light to uphhold his supremacy won in the east. SICKLES' MISSION. An Old-TIane Epasode Drought Ip--Noth ing In It. Nrew YoaRc, July 10.--Gen. Daniel E. Sickles was shown a dispatch from Chi cago stating he had been sent by Presi dent Lincoln upon a mission to Tennes see. While Gen. Sickle. did not feel at liberty to tell all the story of his visit to Tennessee just prior to the Baltimore convention which nominated Lincoln and Johnson, he said: "I cannot go Into those matters because my relations with President Lincoln were of a confidential nature and even now I do not feel that I may speak of them. It is true that I was in Tennessee for several weeks in the spring prior to the Baltimore convention. I went there on a special mission from President Lincoln but this mission was not of a nature suggested by the gentle man in Chicago, to ascertain the senti ment or to secure information, to secure which might affect Johnson's standing before the convention. My mission was not a political one. It was more of a diplomathi mission." Wisconsin Celling. Flooring. Bid ing. clear Lumber. California Red wood and Moldingi All Sizes. Screen Doors. Holter Lumber Co. 1COY CAMPBEL[ WIll BE IN IT lJoveI city Mpeculatlonus as to the Action of tht sisco Ohio State Democratlc Con and see t veotion Next 31Moulny, 1134 the osen KLINE WILL BE CAMPBELL'S OPPONENT urns chile med ime Blut He is Abtent on His Way t( 1:253. Europe--Sallent Features of sev- the Platform. ýhen t it It Will 'rake ir4nmr (-runds Against O0 3leKinley'it Tariff and Favor nod five the People. Inc. sed --- uck c'AirPtrnI-iL IN 1r. lick Hllt( If. Will HIIve t.tpopiuon but WMil he urn, Rtenntsatitl for ithe (overnorselp. ant tter CfI Vl.Axi), July 13. l)eiegatesto the he Ohin democratic convention are rapidly een congregating from all sections of the the state and t the decision day draws eat nearer interest in the event deepens on with every passing hour. It is now con tR ceded by all neutral and unprejudiced te persemar that Governor Junes E. Catup. vne bell will he renominated for governor on de- the first ballot. His opponents are ind Lawrence T. Neat of Chillicothe and Virgil I'. Kline of Cleveland. Up to this her time Neal has been his pliincipal comn In petitor, the only apparent following of Kline being the Cuayhoga county delo Ibe gation which was instructed for the ter Cleveland lawyer largely as a matter of ith county and city pride. but the leaven irt. of polities works queer results and a he Exbom in a few brief hours has assumed a proportion which makes that gentleman l a apparently the only formidable opponent nd of Governor Campbell. The logic of the tb, situation has caused all the anti-Camp ad bell men to combine under the battle cry 1es of "anything to beat Campbell" and 'n the question with them is no he longer which of the governor's be competitors has the most votes 'as but which is the most available candi date and most likely to succeed as the ad dark horre. To this query theroeis little it, division of sentiment. Kline is absent Hal on his way to Europe, too far away to of give pledges and promises, and his pro. he nounced low-tariff convictions and emi nent campaigning qualities mark him as the most available candidate of the op position, since the feud engendered be tween the Neal and Campbell factions ('' gives the former little hope of increasing his strength in the convention. of Kline has managed his campaign with consummate diplomacy. When his home county instructed for him he received 1g. the news jocularly and gave no evidences ih of being an earnest aspirant for guberna he torial honors. On the contrary he was on terms of warmest friendship with both ill Campbell and Neal. the leading competi tors. One of the most serious charges at which the absence of the Cuyhoga coun tir ty candidate makes it impossible for him to answer is that he recently on separate 10 occasions pledged his support to both Campbell and Neal. He has left a let in ter, however, with Mayor W. W. 1- Armstrong of Cleveland which will be read in the convention on Wednes *r- day, declaring his willingness to serve his party if selected by the convention r- as candidate for gwernur. It now looks a, as though the anti-Campbell delegates, n, when nominations are declared in order 3- un Wednesday, will osk for an informal ballot, but that the governor's friends id will oppose this and dem:and a business and formal ballot. In this event Camp- I ie bell will be found to have three-fifths of I the vote of the convention. But the re (a suit will not be announced without te many changes. Neal men, it is under t- stood, will, with the consent of their le leader, desert their candidate and go solidly to Kline in the hope of creating a , stamlpeue of iukewoarm Camsbell dele gates to the S uyhagu county candidate 1 .1 and insuring his nomination. If the I logic of the situation does not happen to I h suggest Kline ts the most available can e didate the strength of the opposition may be thrown to either Gen. John A. re McMahon of Dayton or Hon. 'rota L. I d Johnson, free trade congressman of I Cleveland. Despite all these clever political maneuvres, however, the indications are that the Campeell phalanx will remain I practically unbroken and the governor i will be renominated on the first ballot. There are candidates for the various other state offices to be nominated but c the chief interest naturally centers in I the governorship. The platform upon s which rests the coming battle is the sub. ject of much discussion and Chairman Nor on of the state central committee t and other prominent politicians of the I state have held several conferences on a the subject. It has been decided that the party will stand by its position of a year sgo on all the leading issues. Camp- I hell's administration will be commended v and Harrison's national administration 1 and the Fifty-first congress will be de nounced for profligacy and extravsgance. The tariff plank it is understood will be as follows: V We demand the reduction of tariff I taxes and wr will continue to battle for c tariff reform until the cause of the peo- 0 ble Is triumphant. All money taken by If law from the people should go Into the d public treasury. Tariff taxes should be b revenue only. All so-called protective a tariff taxes are dishonest, wasteful and k corrupting. They plunder the masses to tl enrich the few. They have crippled o agriculture, retarded manufacturing it created trusts, destroyed commerce and a corrupted our law makers. We denounce b the McKinley tariff law passed by the fa billion dollar congress as an iniquitous oppress me re and an injury to The party will also congratulate itself fc on the passage of the recent Australian J ballot system but upon the financial question there will be a division of sentd- H mont. While the free coinage sentiment s is strong there is a lively opjposition to it tE and many conservative democrats are tl urging that the financial question be not pi made an issue at all. vi DIBBANDED, The Omaha Basebati Club Die, of onupgort. OMAHA, July 13.-The On( ball club has disbanded. Th are at home waiting for grams asking for jobs. Presi , hoff this morning telegraph,, Shannon to take the club t, Shannon replied: 'It takes wind to do that," and, furth had no club men, not Caring t~ his authority without a Ito salaries. The fact is Onah club. It died for want of sau, said the owner of the club, ýi[r ha. lost ,20,00O this seamon an sens of Omaha have re fused 1 tee 84,000,whieh mum is neceas plate the season. The player, the American association dluke HIDDEN MONEY0 Old Trunks and Pisnee ronk Rest Bonaases. WIxonA, Mine., July 13.--. years ago a sensation was cau,; the suicide of Lena Weinberg. t years housekeeper for the old Id and the discovery after her about $12,008 in gold coin sta, under the false bottom. in hb With this money she was about. to her native land, Sweden, shipped the trunks to Baltiteer moment of insane frenzv teooe life just as the time arrived t, parture. The money was pal her heirs in Sweden. The sequel now turns upti se> interesting than the initial. I. day evening her executor, .i. had his attention drawn to an. stool that had been used by ti Lena and taking it to pieces til1r found the further sum of 81:.ttee which the miserly housekeeper dently stowed away. There ar theories as to where she che much money, one of which a real ownership to Col. Cockrelli er proprietor of the Huff hots. probuble a lawmuit will follow. A M1OOOLER MEIUED. Ithilish, Omtcers Selze a MSunp e anmea Hound for the United OTTAWA, Ont., July 13. - The of customs at Victoria inforti partment of the seizure near tie of the aloop Flora of Sembla, 1.pa neglecting to report inward. . $400 was imposed. Two cs cer. located the vessel in aeT cove a few miles from Victoria Q appeared to be no one on I craft, which was lying some I1IN the shore. The officers called . man appeared on deck and aeei was wanted. They informed Li N would like to see him and he p ward the shore in a skiff. \h*. about twenty feet of the beach b to become possessed of a spirit tion and demanded their p When he learned they were vest cere he started to pull ly back to his ves s. altered his mind when ti. covered him with their revolrs 7 then commanded him to row . compelled the man to pull tl the sloop which they found I straggler with a load of (lit. tended for the United States. were ten Chinamen in the hoel i more ready to embark. The who gave his name as Alfred Zet: said he was about to take Chinamen into the United titan, was given ten days in which toe fine at the end of which time it u is not paid the vessel will be cnii and sold to the highest bidder. 8purgeon Growing W'1r. ImmooN, July 13.--Spurgeon tion continues to grow worse. o service of prayer was held in ti e ndcle today. A DREADPUL TRAllI: 1 Whilesale MHaughtering of a F am Affair Mhrouded In Myat.r O(.ii.t. Neb.- A special telag.. the Bee fromu Ellis, Neb., Pay time during last night the nout I tragedy ever enacted in Gag. eu this section of Nebraska occurred o'clock this afternoon Mrs. 11r. Beatrice, came to Ellis to 'ii brother, John Puterbaugh, a I' one mile and a half south of town. was driven to the farm by Louis ing and knocked at the door, but % lug no answer entered, the door . ing locked. She saw her brother on the floor near the door atn posing that he was asleek spoke to him but there no response looked more closely all blood on her brother's ghastly Mrs. Allen called Perling in whoa an investigation and found a her state of affairs. In the bed in the in which the husband and father was the mother with a bullet thr her head. In bed with her was the year-old baby, alsoshot through the I On a lounge in the room lay a la ten years dead, shot through the I In the room above was another be, cupied by two young girls, one 13 one 15, both dead, with let holes in their heads. dead were John PutterbaL his wife and four children. How t met their horrible fate is as yet known. The general belief is the terrible deed was the% of the husband and father. The uet is unknown as he was a peaceable c and in comfortable circumstances. I believed that no trouble existed in family. The Uallisulammouna show. ST. PAUL.. July 13. -The sale of s for the lIall-l*'itsimmons contest l July 22 begins tomorrow at the I Ryan under the auspices of the Mim sota Athletic club. Prices are ten. teen and twenty dollars respectively, a the club is prepared to secure sNats parties mailing their remittances in a vance.