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Marietta daily leader. (Marietta, Ohio) 1895-1906, June 28, 1900, Image 1

Image and text provided by Ohio Historical Society, Columbus, OH

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87075213/1900-06-28/ed-1/seq-1/

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VOL. VI NO 142
june sale of 'White-
Bright New Garment, for summer wear nr thourn on our Mu.lln Underwear Counters.
Every Garment nanttr mode, eojil .owlr. ta.tefnl trimming, remnrknlile low price..
Night Gowns.
Of Oftbrlc or muslin, 3 style;, High,
Bmfirolot; Square Neck, trlmmod with
neat emlJroWerlei, 14 to 17, each
, 4 . - n. VU -
Of Muslin? -liBbTtteclt " gflai? NSSi
or High, Back, and "V fronTTlrlmmeu
with laco and Insertion, all sizes, each
OB Cent.
Beautiful assortment of Lnca Trimmed
Night Gowns,
,'1,60 to' as.oo
Of Muslin, Sstyles, with Cambria Ruf
fle, Hemstitched or Plain, each
no cut.
Of Muslin, 3 styles, trimmed with deep
Ruffle of La-wa-ttiid Embroidery or In
sertion and Embroidery, each
08 Cant.
Other pretty styles up to
83. on
The Leaders Meet in Chicago for
i the Purpose of Nominating
a National Ticket.
The Delegation From the New Ensr
, land States Marched Into the
Hall With Cauteens.
The Letter. V. 8." Were. Inrerted
Thar Alio Carried the Xesead
"Atl-Cnteu" Were 1.1b
, erally Applauded,
Chicago, June 28. The national
convention of the prohibition party
met Wednesday In the 1st regiment
-armory, Sixteenth street Juid,.Mlchr
-Igan uvenue. Of the 1,034 delegates
""Vwho were entitled to seats In the na
tional convention, more than three-
fmirthn were In attendance when
Chairman Stewart, of! the national , effect that It was the sense of the
committee, called the convention to committee that tho platform should
order, and It Is expected that by have "no plank that did not touch up
Thursday, when the nominations for on the liquor question." This was
president and' vie president will be regarded In the nature of n corn
made, that nearlyTa thousand of rep- i promise ,as It was stated that planks
resentatlves of the party will be pres-. on woman suffrage, the Sunday ques-
ent to take part In choosing the na-
tlonal leaders. The eastern nnd cen-
tral and western central states had
full delegations present, the absentees
being southern and Pacific states.
1 It was exactly 10:30 a. m. when I
Chairman Stewart, of the national
committee, rapped for order. At that
time nearly, all the delegates were
in their seats, while the galleries
surrounding the big drill room of the
1st regiment were filled with spec
tators. Jus,t previous to the fall of
the gavel the delegates ,from the New
England states marched intp the hall
In a body; each delegate carrying a
canteen with the letters "U. S." in
verted and bearing the legend, "Antl
'Canteen." They were- liberally ap
plauded. After the convention had
come to order, Chairman Ste.wurt
proceeded to deliver his formal ad
dress. i Mr. Stewart referred to the differ
ent presidential candidates, and his
ftatement that the party would loy
Uy support the standardbearer of
the party were heartily cheered, ap
plause lasting for several minutes
greeting his reference to. his "neigh
bor and worker from Chicago" (fohn
O. Woolley), Hundreds of the
delegates Btandlng on their chairs
and waving flags. At the conclusion
of Chairman Stewart's address; Dr.
J, Wesley Matwell, of Qreensburg,
asked Divine blessing on the conven
tion. Chairman Stewart then Introduced
Dr. John H. Hill, of Chicago, who
25 Per Cent
Reduction on all Summer Cloth
ing Means muoh to you just now.
Comfort during tho hiit-r-pell
;ow on hand at the lowert price
On Prlsa Girthing Store,
ISO Front Stmt. Marietta Ohio.
jlIoyBtona Troufer; are tho best
: "the world We sell them.
Of Mualln, deep hem, made In 2 styles,
each '.i
Wa Cenln.
Of 'Muslin, 3 styles, trimmed wltlijjn
sortlon and Embroidery, each sj
CO Conftii.
Corset Covers.,
Of Muslin, 2 styles, trimmed with J-.aee',
or Embroidery, V Neck, each
aa oent.
Of Cambric, 3 styles, V, Low Neck,
Square Neck, trimmed with embroid
ery, each
as Cent.
Of Cambric or Muslln,4 style3, some'
flttod with draw-string at waist,
trimmed with torchon lace or embroid
ery, each ,
48 Cent.
For Misses and Children, complete
line of Night Gowns and Drawers at
reasonable prices.
218-220 Front Street, Marietta, Ohio.
delivered a lengthy address of wel
come. Chairman Stewart then nnnounced
temporary officers as follows: Chair
man, Samuel Dickie, of Michigan;
Secretary, A. K. Wilson, Chicago; As
sistant Secretary, COl. Jellis, Tennes
see, and E. B. Sutton, Idaho. Chair
man Dickie made a brief speech out
lining the work to be done by the
convention. Mr. Dickie bitterly us
Balled the administration for its po
sition on the canteen law and
charged It with "debauching the peo
ples of Its new possessions in the
He also accused, the government
with using its consular service for
gathering information for the use of
distillers and brewers. At the con
clusion of Chairman Dickie's speech
the rules and order of business were
adopted and the roll of states was
colled for the appointment of com
mittees, A somewhat heated debate took
place at the meeting of the commit
tee on resolutions relative to 'the in
structions to be given the sub-corn-mlttee,
on platform, the dismission be
ing over the point of single Issue or
broad platform. The sentiment ap
peared to be nearly equally divided.
A resolution was finnlly passed to the
"uu """ ul"" " wumu e in
eluded, but be subordinated to the 11
' quor question.
Dnzlnar at the Convention.
Kansas City," Mo., June 28. Oscar
Gardner and Eddie Santry have sig.ed
articles to box 10 rounds in Conven
tion hall during the week of the na-
tlonal convention. The mill will prob-'
ably be nulled off on Friday niirht.
July 6, after the close of the conven-
nad Cotton Outlook.
Vlcksburg, Miss., June 28. Crop
conditions In this district are the
worst In many years, over 12 Inches
of rain fell during June, having
caused widespread devastation. Cot
ton fields are overgrown with weeds
and grass and the plant is stunted
and covered with lice.
Fire at a Street Fair.
St. Paul, Minn., June 28. Fire de
stroyed nearly half the booths, with
contents. In the three squares devoted-
to the street fair of the' flics'
carnival. It is impossible to estl
mate the damage.
Died ot HI. Wound.. "
New York,-June 28; A dispatch
from Bloemfontein announces the
death there of Lord Kensington, ot
the Life Ouards, aged 37, from
wounds. '
The Khedive In London.
London, June 28. The, khedlve of
Egypt arrived In London at -noon
Wednesday from Port Victoria, where
he had been since he reached England
from Flushing June 21. He showed
few signs of his recent illness.
Fra.ee Hirer ltnpldly Ill.lnnr.
Vancouver, B. C, J.une 28. The Fra
zer river Is still rising with unpar
alleled rapidity at all points from
the Delta up to Ashcroft, reports In
dicating considerably higher vfater
than is usually found nt tills season.
Died FrorVn Dlovr on the Head,
Terre Haute, Ind., June 28. George
Crothers, ' traveling saK-smnn for the
Pittsburgh Oil Well Supply Co., who
was struck on the head by George
Cox last Sunday during an alterca
tion, has died as a result of his In
juries. Cox has made his escape.
CXd or lukswarm watctr; 3P1
Sfuptha soap; bur aoafctragt light
t rubbing; no boiling or eX&Bg
rln and dry; and tn wk' -vrasn
tlana iat kalf the f tm
icraaexa. Vela Ca., 9tUUU!&al,.
Rzcept for the Doyoott and Extra
Policemen lint Little fivldence of
the St, Loots Strike Ilemnln-.
St. Louis, Jflne 28. Except for tho
boycott and 300 extra policemen on
duty, but little evidence of the great
strike on the St. Louis Transit Cp."a
"system, Inaugurated May 8, remains.
Cars arc lu operation on all the lines
without hindrance, and are well
patronized, except on those running
north and south. Many thousand per
sons, because of the boycott nnd
through sympathy for the strikers,
patronize wagons nnd busses manned
by ex-street railway employes. This
Is especially true in the north and
I, south sections of the city.
ednesdny, the remainder of the
force Jif Sherjif l'olilmnnn'n posse
romitatus, about 000 men, was mus
tered out of Rervice, the board of po
lice commissioners deciding they were
no longer needed. It was at first In
tended -that all but 1,000 men should
be dlsolint'jjF half of which would
be retained lor active service, the
whole number to be called on for
duty on July 4 to suppress nny trou
ble that might occur then.
County Judge Cornell Honored the
1'nrdon Issued Some Time Aso
by Oov. Taylor
Hnrlan C. 11., Ky June 28. Capt.
John Powers, of Hnrbourvllle, Ky.,
who wns arrested here Tuesday on the
charge of complicity in the murder
of Gov. Ciocbel, Was Wednesday re
leased. Ills attorneys instituted ha
beas corpus proceedings Tuesday aft
ernoon, and after a hearing before
County Judge Cornett, Powers pro
duced a pardon signed by Qov. Taylor
on March 0, 1000 offering It ns n bar
to prosecution and arrest. Judge
Cornett honored the pardon and Pow
ers was ordered released from cus
tody. Tills iR the second time Powers has
been arrested on the same charge and
released on Gov. Taylor's pardon In
the mountain counties of Kentucky,
the former trial taking place in Knox
county. Capt. Powers is a brother
of Secretary of State Powers, who
Is now' being held In, jail at George
town on thesame charge.
To HlMlnfcot Chlne.e Quarter.
New York, June 28. The board of
health has decided to thoroughly dis
infect the Chinese quarters In Man
hattan, Brooklyn anl Coney Island, as
a measure ot precaution against the!
plague, Tho bonrd.. of health entl
mute Wednesday appropriated $20,
000 for the work which will be im
mediately begun.
Almut Itendy for Service.
New York, June 28. The cruiser
Atlanta, nt the navy yirril, is now
about ready for service. It was ru
mored nt the yard that tho Atlanta
and the Kentucky would be sent to
European waters, and possibly to
China. The Kentucky was expected at
the navy yard Wednesday, her official
trip having been finished Tuesday.
To I'ny the Freight.
Paris, June 28. The government
will ask tho .chamber for a credit of
3,530,000 francs to cover the expenses
of the troops In China. lhe..French
cruiser Admiral Cliarner left Brest
Tuesday for China and the Frlant
sailed Wednesday night.
I dints In ntt Airr.p-eiiittit.
Snn Jose, Cal June 28. The Cali
fornia Packers Co.- has finally ar
ranged with the California Fruit as
sociation (the prune men's combine)
for handling the coming crop. The
llxlng of prices is left to the directors
of the association. There will be
a bonus on foreign exports.
Dentil ot ltev. D. X. J. Uowllnir.
Chicago, June 28. Rev. D. N. J.
Dovvllng, vlcnr general of the arch
diocese of Chicago, died here Wed
nesday from heart disease. He was
pastor of St. Bridget's Cathollo
church, and was well known through
out the country.
i Perry Hruth to lle.licn.
Chicago,, June 28. A Washington
special says:' First Assistant Post
master General Heath has tendered
his resignation, or will do so In a few
days. Heath's retirement is the re
sult of public sentiment aroused by
the Cuban scandals.
Clnclunn'.l Muri Honored.
Nevv Haven, Ct., June 28. Yale unt-
J-verslty Wednesday conferred the de
gree of doctor 'of philosophy upon
Joseph Hall Hart, of Cincinnati, In
structor In the Sloanc physical labor
atory. Taken Kroin lied nnd Shot.
Mojenn, fla., Jino 28, .Jordan
Hines, a young Negro, was pulled
-from his bed, taken a half mile from
his home nnd shot by unknown par
ties. . No cause for the killing is
known. '
Drouth Uroken In Wl.coualh.
Lacrosse, Wis., June 28. After a
protracted drough, a heavy rain fell.
The storm was accompanied by se
vere lightning, which did much dam
age. The rainfall was general through
out this section.
It is Thought Adra. Seymour and
the Legations Will Reach a
Place of Refuge.
Tho Flf-hf, Between theAllled Forces
and Boxers and Chinese Soldiery
Lasted for Several )lonrs.
The American unit Drltl.li Had the
Honor or First Bnterlujf Tlen
T.ln It Wa a Ifepli and
Neck llace,
London, June 23. The, foreign of
fice has, Issued the following tele
gram received from Mr W. 11. Carles,
the British consul a? Tien-Tsln, un
dated, but probably sent June 21,
and forwarded from' Che-Foo, June
"A note has been received by the
commissioner of customs here from
Inspector General Hart (Sir Robert
Hart), at Peking, dated June 19,
stating that the foreign legations
had been ordered to leave Peking
within 24 hours."
Washington. June 28. The follow
ing cablegram was received at the
navy department late Wednesday af
ternoon: "Che-Foo, June 27. Secretary navy,
Washington: Peking force and min
isters reported with Peking relief ex
pedition entrenched elgth miles from
London, June 28. A special dis
patch from Che-Foo says:
"The fight of the allied forces
against the combined Boxers and Chi
nese soldiery, barring the road to
Tien-Tsln, openedat daybreak. One
hundred nnd Tlfty Americans were
8111011? the 2.000 International troops.
The Chinese soon broke, under heavy
shelling, nnd then the arsenal was
attacked and the guns were gradually
silenced. The fight wns practically
over at noon.
"The keen, friendly rivalr' for the
honor of Hrst entering the city re
sulted in the Americans nnd British
going In neck and neck, with the
others close up.
The cable messages from the far
east Wednesday are so conflicting in.
their tenor that hlmost any desired
view of the situation is deductible
therefrom. On. the whole, however,
the news Is encouraging, and it seems
safe to assume that Vice Adm. Sey
more. anil the legations, whether to
gether or separately, will ultimately
reach a place of safety. Various re
ports lotate the legationers at divers
places, but It beeniH' agreed thnt they
are safely away from Peking.
The latest Shanghai reports say
Prince Tunn (the head of the Chinese
foreign office, nnd father of the heir
apparent) has sent the legationers to
Slnn-Fu under escort, and adds that
Sian-Fu will be the new capital In the
event Peking being occupied by the
International forces.
Adm, Seymour, It la asserted, suc
ceeded In getting n message into Tlen-
Tsl Monday, according to which he
was then eight miles westward, ter
ribly harrassed, could oi.'y hold out
another two days, and had 03 killed
and over 200 wounded. He did not
mention the ministers or others from
It is thought nt Shanghai that now
Tlen-Tsin Is relieved, the combined
international forces will have no dif
ficulty in reaching Peking, though
It Is expected It will be"found' that
all the foreigners have already left.
It is claimed that the reports as to
the damage done at lien-lsln and the
casualties among the foreign resi
dents have been highly colored.
The exodus of Chinese from Shang
hai is unabated. Every steamer is
thronged and the authorities' have'
been obliged to resort to the use of
the firehose to prevent the fugitives,
from overcrowding the vessels. The
commander of the British- first-class
cruiser Undaunted, however, has
landed large supplies of rifles and
ammunition, nnd guns have been
placed in position at commanding
points with the result that the for
eigners are confident they can over
come nny attack on the settlement,
into which the foreigners from the
outstatlons are rapidly congregating.
According to a dispatch from New
Cbwang, the Russians there are bare
ly able to cope with the situation.
The Chinese, It appears, are burning
nil the railroad material, killing iso
lated Russians at every opportunity,
nud destroying the coal mines.
The St. James Gazette, expresses the
opinion that 'Cliinu is teaching Amer
ica the Impossibility of a great trad
ing nntion avoiding Imperialism,"
adding: "America's experience will
teach her it is not the desire to-grab
distant lnndVbut unavoidable destiny
that drives Great Britain ever for
ward. Washington bad no cholcCbut
to protect tht; imperilled American
citizens, and having once Interfered
in China to protect her interests,-she
shall never be able to shake from her
shoes the dust of the Celestial em
Berlin, June 23, Thi' German con
sul at Che-Foo confirms the contents
of the messuge from Vice1 Adm,' Sey
mour which reached Tien-Tain Mon
day, saying he was then.-elght miles
westward of lhat city, terribly har
rassed, could only hold out another
two days, nnd had 03 men killed and
over 200 wounded. and adds thnt the
admiral asked for the dlspalch -of
la relief column of 2,000 men," This.
I column left Tien-Tsln during the-
JUNE 28. 1900.
morning of June 23 under Russian
Loudon, June 28. The British con
sul at Amoy telegraphs Wednesduy
morning that tho Europeans at Pe
king are reported to be Bafe.e
Thrl'rote.tniit Ml.alon nt Weill Sin
llnrned Down hy the ltetiel
l.n.l Momlny Miclit.
London, June 28. A dispatch from
Tien Tsln-Tnn, dated Tuesday, says
that the Protestant mission at Welh
Sin wns burned down by the rebels
Monday night last.
A special from Shanghai, 'dated
Tuesday evening, says that communi
cation with Adm. Seymour was open
ed by the Tien-Tsln relief force Sun
day. Adm, Seymour wns at that time
said to be .ten miles from Tien-Tsln.
Three hundred of the members of his
party reported sick and wounded;
only a few had been killed. They
were short of provisions, nnd were
returning without hnvlng rescued
the legations.
Shnnghal, June 28. A German paper
has uncredlted statement to the ef
fect that Adm. Seymour is eight
miles from Tien-Thin, with 02 killed
and 200 wounded.
Washington, June 28. The Chinese
minister lias just received a telegram
from Peking, via Chlng Fu, dated June
10, saying that, the ministers nnd for
eigners In Peking were safe there and
well, and that arrangements were be
ing made to proilde them with an
i-hcort out of the city.
A llrlll.li rolumn Duller MnJ. Mnu
ripe mid n Nnvnl llrlxnde n-
tereil the City June U:t
London, June 23. The parliamen
tary secretary of the foreign olllec,
Mr. Wm. St. John Brndrick, in the
houep of commons Wednesday said
he wns it t last able to announce the
receipt of information of the relief
of Tien-Tsln. Ilejulded that the gov
ernment had received two telegrams.
One from the British consul at Tien
Tsln, wired June 2.1, by way of Che-Foo
June 27, announced that a British
column, under Maj. Maurice, of the
Welsh Fusiliers, and a naval brigade,
under Com. Crnddock, had arrived nt
noon, SjO strong. The message nlso
wild that 1,500 Russians were report
ed to be at the Tien-Tsln railroad
station, nnd that 150 Anieripans and
50 Italians had also arrived.
The second telegram was from Rear
Adm. Bruce, dated Tokn, June 25. It
"added to the" above that'VIce Adm.
Seymour was reported to be ten miles
from Tien-Tsln, hampered with sick
and wounded and engaged with the
l'rnn.imrt I.okiiu, With (he nth In
fantry nud Hiippllt-K, Are Tin
Itoute to Che-Foo, Chinn.
Washington, June 28. The Logan
left Cnvite Wednesday morning for
Che-Foo, having tho Ninth Infantry
on beoard, together with u supply of
ammunition and Maxim rapid-fire
guns. Col. LI sci an is in command.
The Ninth has recently been recruited
to its full strength of 1,407 men.
Two battalions of the Sixth Cavalry,
which leave San Francisco July, 1 will
be able to report at Che-Foo In 24 to
27 days, according to estimates made
by Gen. Corbln.
A Grnpblc Account of the TrnKcil)
Told by an Kye-AVJtuenH to ttie
Terrible Atrocity.
Victoria, II. C, June 23. The Shang
hai .Mercury says that a member of
the Boxers' society, who saw the mur
der of ltev. Mr. Kills, of the London
mission, and of a Chinese missionary
at Kung Tsun, gave the following ac
count of the tragedy to a friend:
On the 12th. day of the fourth
moon the' Boxers, numbering .17,
"crossed the river Tse Tsun and met
the" two missionaries in a boat. Thev'
knew the Chinese was a Christian, ami
at' once attacked hint, wounding him
wit If their swords. Then- thev' drug
ged htm out of the boat hnd tied him
to a tree at the riverside. Then Mr.
Kills was tied with him, nnd Mr. Chao,
another missionary, was found. His
toes and thumbs were bound together
and he was, carried to a tree near
where the others were hung up. The
arms of the missionaries were cut
'off. their heads hewn off, und after
the liodlea had been disemboweled,
they were cast Into the river. The
chapel of the mission was demolished,
the ISoxers went on their way."
This was but one of many such out
rages. Stuueuin.oiitt Strike.
Wichita, Kan., June 28. Work on
the Missouri passenger depot wns sus
peded hero Wednesday because the
stonemasons' union demanded eight
bourn a day and forty cents, an hour.
The contractor had figured on ten
hours nt $3, He will seek help from
the uitsldc,
l"or Jim Crow Street Cars.
New Orleans, June 28. The lower
branch of the state legislature passed
an act to compel separate equal ac
commodations for blacks and whites
nn Ntreet cur lines, by a vote ot 81 to
5. The senate will also probably pass
It- '
flru. Von lluhuke Honored,
Berlin, June 2. Qen. Von Hahnke,
hitherto chief of the military cabinet
sf Kmperor William, has been given
ft high-salaried appointment as presl-
1ent of the newly created imperial)
military corps. The position carries
He teuure. 4
Butts & McCormick'
Planing Mill,
Headquarters for t
Builders' Supplies.
iVIost Complete Equipment for Handling AH Sorts ol Lumber
rants, Rig Stuff ni Oil I elf Sillies, '
Office Over First National Bank. Telephone No. 23 J -2.
Some are at large expense, others at less, and some have
almost none. We are of the last-named, as we have ample
show and storage-room riot otherwise used. On our floors at
our factory we have been showing and are now showing as
good an assortment of medium and high-grade Pianos as can
be found; and our prices on the same are such as will save
you many dollars if you take advantage of our offers.
Our business here is a permanent one, and we offer per
sonal attention to and oversight ofg all the instruments we
put out.
The intimate acquaintance which years of piano and
organ-making have been ours, renders our judgment in select
ing makes and styles of instruments to be second to none.
Everything we sell has our positive guarantee to be as
IE mm h i
G-ilman. ATemie, Marietta.
Mevernl Ohio Tortu Will llltve the
llenellt of the Mew Servlue
After July U, Sezt.
Washington, June 23. Rural free
delivery service will be established in
the following Ohio towns after July
1'asil, Fairfield county, length ol
route 23)', miles, population served
800. John V. Good.
Clyde, Sandusky county, length ol
routes G5 miles, population served 2,
150. Sanford Selvey, O. P. Rorick, K.
15. Watson, carriers.
Oelta, Fulton county, length ol
route 23 miles, population served,
1,015. W. W. Tnppan.
Fayette, Fulton county, length ol
route 21 miles, population served 750.
Auric ('. Sebrlng, carrier.
Perry, Lake county, length of route
2014 miles, population served 850. R,
A. Toolcy, earlier.
Lancaster, Fairfield county, length
of route !)9 miles, population served
:i,200. Clyde Ooffman, W. K. Davis, O.
L Reynolds, S. A. Mill.
Itlttman, Wavne county, length ot
route 24 milt's, population served 550,
J. B. Glsh, carrier.
Van Wert, Van Wert county, length
of route -j'i miles, population served
1,300. John I. Cable, carrier.
Westcrville Franklin county, length
of route 43 miles, population served
1,200. George. P. Andrews, J. C. Vin
cent, carriers.
Weston, Wood county, length of
route 21. miles, population served
075. James Blodgett.
The Ohio t.PBlnlntnrc Miiy Up Called
Toisether lo Art on the Toledo
Cenleuiiliil Dill.
Columbus, O., June 2S,. The su
picme court having knocked out the
$500,000 appropriation for the Toledo
centennial, there Is a probability that
Gov. Nm.li will call an extra session
of the" legislature to straighten out
tho muddle.
The faulty appropriation wns n rv
suit of the fight in the legislature
over who should spend the money.
1 ov. iisii iinihitMi on i,ew cumuli.
s on, and 'loledo people Insisted that
the old commission should be contln
tied. Failure to take any action bccms
to be construed by the supreme court
ns an evidence that the legislature In
tended to obundou the centennial.
While Gov. Nash said some time ago
that he would not call an extra ses
sion, he now says that he will not'
make up his mind in the matter until
he has read the opinion ot the court
and made n thorough canvass of the
whole situation.
Cmu.D of Influenin,
Dr. Pfelffer, Influenza expert, lays the
disease to the handkerchief, and rec
ommends the Japanese paper nose-
JP- '
Municipal Dunlins' in Scotland,
Glasgow and ndlnburgh have 1,
000,000 invested in electric lighting;
Aberdeen, Ayr, Dundee, Govan, Green
ock, l'alsley, Perth, 300,000.
Marlon, Ind., J.une 28. Harry
Franz. 14 years of age, son of Mr, nnd
Mrs. Wm. Franz, had a tooth extract-
. ea Monday, and retired that night
complaining of a numbuess of the
jaW) Ho dieil nt 1 o'clock Tuesday,
liiBlrCny T
Cleveland, ()., June 28. Joshua F.X
llno was awarded $0,000 as a verdict
against .las. T. Sargent In the $25,000
alienation of affection suit. Kxlino
eburged S.irgent -with" nlIenatlng-stho
alTeetions of Mrs. Kxline and then
marrying her after both Sargent and
Mrs. Kxline had procured divorces.
tiled From lleut.
Cleveland, 0 Juiiu 28. John Louis
an, aged 2S, was overcome by heat,'
while at work in the works of the
National Malleable Iron Co. He died
in an anibulnnce while on the way;
to the hospital.
Three Jersey C'nlveH.
Gallipclis, 0 June 28. A Jersey
cow belonging to George Bunce gave
birth to three perfectly formed cnlves.
One was found dead in a creek, but
the others are alive.
Columbus, ()., June 23. Walter
rnclchle, (he fi-year-old son of Chris
topher Faelchie, who was injured in
a street car accident several days ago,
is dead from lockjaw.
Cincinnati, June 23. 4
FLOUR Spring fancy, $3.G03.85;j
spring family, $3.35(jf3.00; spring pat
ent, $4.25(S4.C0j winter fancy, $3.00
3.85; winter family, $3.103.35; win
ter patent", $4.05(u4.15; extra, $2.40(gj
2.55; low grade, $2.05(712.20.
GRAIN Wheat: The market was
nominally easier at 8788c for No, 3
red. Corn: No. 2 mixed quotable ut
44Vio on track. Oats: No. 2 mixed
quotable nt 2Gj(iI,27c on track. Sales;)
Rejected mixed, "track, 250.
LIVB STOCK Hogs: Select ship
pers, $5.35; select butchers, $5.30
5.35; fair to good" packers, $5.255.30;
fair to good.' light, $5.205.30; com
mon and rougjjs, $4.70(j5.20. Cnttleii
Fair to good shippers, $4,.505JO;
good to choice butchers, $4.504.85;j"
fair to medium "butchers, $4(34.25;
common, $3.253.90. .Sheep: Extras,
$3.854; good to choice, 3.353.75;
common to fair, $2.303.23. Lamhs:
i:xtrus,,$5.90(?Gj goodto choice, $4.7S
(o.5.85; common to' fair, $3.30(24.30.
Veal Calves: Fair to good light, $5.50
(IiG.25; common and -laTgrv $3.50(j'.25.
Chicago, June 27. JVhtfatT No, 3
red, S4V(frB3c; No. 3 do, 82V4(a83i,4c;
No ,,.,,.,, whlter 80c; Xo, 3 llo 77(p
g0c; No 1 orUlerll 6rin(r83.,c.; No'
2 do, 8irfe2c; No. 3 spring, 77iS0c.
Corn; Noi2, 43(g43ic; No. 3 do, 43c.
Oats! N0J2, 25c; No. 3 do, 25V$c.
Kasf Buffalo, N. Y., June 27. Cat
tle: Five cars; prime steers steady,
all other grades lower. Hogs: Seven
Cjirs; heavies and mediums, $3.35(D
o.ouj lorxers nnu pigs, $5.55; closed
steady; all sold. Sheep: Four cars;
market steady with yesterday's prices.
Celery Nervine.
Blood ahd Nerve Tonic.
A valuable reias&y for the relief and
cure of Nervous Disorders.
It tones up thi .-ystem, improves the
appetite and alJt digestion. Sold by
Beagle & Ibytle.
DrugBisis, 0pp. Court House
wrf- -
'. Vs
. -5V ;

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