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Br Frlirhtful Cyclone In Sioax County,
lawn-Many Schoolhouse omuol lulled
-anil Their Inmates Killed or Injured
Towns and laruiuousrs Destroyed A
Trull of Hoio and Devastation Itcscae
' Sioux City, la.. May 4. Two liun
ired persons were killed by a cyclone
that swept through Sioax county from
northeast to southeast an hour before
sunset to-day. The territory devas
tated is as rich and populous as
any in Iowa, but as the storm main
ty kept clear of the railroad tracks
and telegraph lines it will bj many
hours before the extent of the ruin is
known or a list of the victims can be
The first reports were received by
lhe Sioux City & Northern railway
:froin their apron t at Sioux Center. The
"Cyclone passed three miles north
last of here. School house near town
blown down; teacher killed and sev
eral children killed and injured; exact
an in Ikt and names have not yet been
learned. The whole country in the
track of the storm devastated. Sioux
City &, Northern tracks between Per
kins and Doou were washed out for
Dispatches from Sioux Center at 8:33
p. m. said that three school houses
and at least twenty residences and
barns near that place were swept
away. At the school two teachers and
three pupils were killed and many in
jured. Two women were found dead
yiiout 0 o'clock not far from the point
where one of the school buildings
One man who arrived in Sioux Cen
ter late in the evening reported that
li is house was blown away and his
family killed. lie himself escaped,
lie says at least a hundred people
must have been killed.
Parties have leen sent out from
Hull, Sioux Center and Orange City,
neighboring towns, but their work is
lieing carried on in total darkness and
in the midst of a tremendous wind and
rain storm. It is consequently pro
pressing slowly. A number of bodies
liave already 'oeen recovered, although
the exact numlier canuot be learned
Every o:ie is violently excited and defi
nite accounts cannot be obtained.
It is said that Perkins, a small town
liclwccii Sioux Center and Do;n, was
directly in the path of the storm and
was almost entirely wiped out.
Later reports say that ten were
killed at Doon and three at Perkins,
i'hiiteeri dead have been brought into
The tornado j::mn?l forty-five miles
.northeast to Si bin v, Osceola ountv. !
Five arc reported killed there. Physi
cians have already set out from Hull,
Orange City and Sioux Center, but are
meeting with every conceivable obsta
cle in their efforts to reach the scene
r the storm.
Help has been refused from here,
but if the same character of reports
continue to come in, a traiu may be
Late last evening news was received
from Sibley to the elTect that a storm
struck there at 5 p. tit. destroying the
lionseof John Watter.on, killing Mrs.
Wattorson aud injuring Wattersoa
iind his sou.
No names can yet be learned of the
jieople injured abuut Sioax Ceuter and
The Sioux City & Northern train,
which arrived at 10 o'clock last even
ing brought several passengers who
witnessed the storm: They reported
that thirteen dead had been brought
in at 0 p. in. It is estimated that fifty
(people must have been killed. The
Northern train barely escaped a
- smash-up in a washout near Doon, but
was stopped by section men before it
; passed u pn the dangerous territory.
.A Timely Discovery Averts a Wreck.
M Alir.in, la.. May 4. A terrific rain
and wind storm passed over this sec
tion of the state yesterday afternoon.
A dozen freigiit cars on a siding of the
M il waukee roadowfre blown out oat
the main track, where they were found
by the switching crew in time to avert
'Turney Declared (Governor ly tbe I.ecla
lnture in Joint Session.
Narhvii.lk. Tenn., May 4. During
:all this morning and afternoon the
: general assembly in joint convention
lias been engaged listening to argu
ments ii the gubernatorial contest,
nad just before supper adopted a reso
lution to convene at night and remain
in session till a vote should be
The speakers to-day were Hciskell
for Ttii-uey, Uu tier for Evans, Ledger
wood for Turney, Ilaker for Evans,
'Travis for Turney, Jarvis and Ilatee
for Evans anil Caldwell for Turney.
The sensation of the day was a card
published in an afternoon paper by a
rcpnhlican member charging that he
had been offered money to vote for
"Turney, and offering to prove the
In the joint convention Representa
tive Dcaken, who had claimed to have
been offered $1,000 to vote for Evans,
said it was all a joke.
Turney Declared Governor.
Nashville, Tenn.. May 4. Turney
declared governor by thirteen major
ity in legislature.
WILL CONTINUE IN THE RACE.
C. Drown or Kentucky Wilt Maka the
Canvass for the Senatorsliip.
Louirvillk, Ky., May 4. "Yon may
iay that Gov. llrown will continue in
"the senatorial race," said Secretary of
tate John XV. Headly to a reporter in
Henderson this morning. "Of "course
lie will cancel the engagements he
made to speak at llussellvUle. Monday,
but his canvass will be conducted all
the Mtuie. He lias expressed his posi
tion fully in the newspapers Iiereto
f Jre, and everybody knows iust wher
ECKELS - ON . FINANCE.' -
Synopsis of the Speech of Comptroller f
the Currency Kckrls at the ltancuet in
Honor of the Opening of the New Cham
ber of Commerce Uuildlng at Detroit,
Detroit, Mich., May 3. United
6tates Comptroller Eckels delivered an
address here last night at the banquet
in honor of the opening of Detroit's
new chamber of commerce, in response
to a toast. "The Currency." It was an
exposition of the administration view
of the financial question. In part it is;
"The American people can not too
quickly recognize that they are in the
midst of a propaganda skillfully and
zealously being carried on with the
nd in view of revolutionizing the
country's existing monetary system
Those who now direct the free-silver
idea, map out the policy of its advo
cates, and control their action, have
ceased playing with words and put
from them the professions winch here
tofore have characterized their utter
ances when urging the cause for which
they have stood. Their demand to
day, interpreted in the light of their
acts, is that the United States shall at
once abandon its present standard of
value and substitute therefor, irrespec
tive and without the co-operation of
any other country, a single silver
standard. Nowhere is it suggested by
the sponsors for this latest tenet in the
silver creed that this nation shall even
undertake to maintain at home a
double standard. Nowhere is inter
national agreement to make every dol
lar of silver which shall be coined the
equal in value of every dollar of gold
which comes from the mint and fairly
"They no longer give recognition to
the fact, attested by every monetary
union formed and conference held,
that no nation can isolate itself from
those with which it has commercial
dealings, and maintain, independent
of them, a distinct standard of value.
It is not even designed that the dollar
coined shall approach in intrinsic
value, the value which it purports tc
carry, but instead a ratio shall exist
between coins of the same denomina
tion which is patently incorrect and
"This position which they now as
sume, of necessity eliminates from
their ranks all who have heretofore
struggled to bring about a larger use of
silver in the country's currency at an
increased ratio, and drives into the
camp of the opposition every honest
champion of international bimetallism.
The plan laid is of their own making:
the issue of their own choosing, and in
the face of their acts the believer in
the single gold standard, and the le
liever in a standard of both gold and
silver, should give them neither aid
nor succor. They challenge the one
and repudiate the other, and from both
bhou'.u come a united opposition.
"The contention which is now made
by the single silver standard adherents
reduced to its last analysis is silver
riatism pure and simple. It differs in
degree t.nly and not in principle from
the contention of twenty years ago of
the advocates of the unlimited issue of
irredeemable greenbacks, aud from
that of the issue of the Cat currency of
the period of the continental congress,
aud tha era of colonialism. It Cnds
counterpart in the arguments of
the French revolutionists, who bank
rupted the citizens of France with
their millions of worthless assignats
and mandats. It resembles the reason
ing of King Alexis of Russia, when
more than three centuries ago he im
poverished his subjects and fomented
civil strife by undertaking to force
upon them copper copecs of the same
form and value as a substitute for sil
"It is the theory of the socialist
and populist applied to monetary
science. It is based upon the belief in
what has been aptly termed "the all
powerfulness' of the state and is in
utter disregard of that great fact in
financial history that mediums of ex
change and standards of value did not
liud their origin in law, but were
born of the needs of trade and com
merce. They came into use through
no legislative action, save that which
was wrought in the great parliament
of commerce, and from then until now
the enacted laws of councils ami of
congresses in violation of the prin
ciples underlying tliein have failed to
control aud regulate them.
"The end always sought by com
merce, the great arbiter of every mone
tary system since the dawn of civilisa
tion, lias been to have in every
metallic money such intrinsic value as
makes the unstamped coin of the same
value as a commodity of rcerchandise
as the stamped. It has with equal
rigor insisted that in bank currency
there should be immediate redemption
upon presentation in sound metallic
currency. It invokes in behalf of
the money whicli it sanctions and
accepts no alchemist, and believes in
no philosopher's stone. It has, through
out all the centuries, stood defiant
against the errors of legislative bodies
and the wrongful edicts of kings, and
acting upon the principle that 'value
knows its own laws and follows them
in spite of decrees and penalties,' has
taken the coins of every country lor
what they are intrinsically worth, and
not for what the legal stamp represents
them to be worth. The commercial
world has with unvarying precision
drawn the true dfcinction which ex
ists between true value in the nation's
currency and the sign of value aflixeil
to it, and standing upon that line of
demarcation, it has been as indifferent
to the laws of great nations as of
Dr. T. J. J. Lee has calculated that
if the sun was composed of pure car
bon and pure oxygen in the proportion
to form carbon dioxide the heat de
veloped by burning it up would only
last 1.7G3 years at its present rate of
radiation. The energy evolved, bow
ever.by its merely contracting one ten
thousandth part of its present radius
would keep up its present radiation for
2,130 years. The condensation of the
solar nebula from infinity would pro
duce, according to the doctor, heat
enough to raise the temperature of a
mass of water as large as the sun
twenty-seven millions of degree centigrade.
DUN'S COMMERCIAL REVlEtV.
Business In lSetter Condition than at Any
lime Since the lireRdown In May,
1893 Smaller in olume than Then It
is Not Shrinking, hut Kiilarains Impa
tience to Kealize the Triucipal Obstacle
tu 1-ull Recovery.
New York, May 4. It. O. Dun &
Co.'s weekly review of trade, issued
.Business begins in May in better
condition than at any other time since
the breakdown in May, 1S33. Smaller
in volume than then.it is not shrinking,
but enlarging. The chief obstacle to
a more complete recovery is the anx
iety of the many to pluck the fruit be
fore it is ripe. Holders of some sta
ples have lifted them so far as to pre
vent their marketing; consumption of
materials in some branches is checked
by advances which cannot be realized
for finished products; workers in some
industries are demanding wages that
cannot be paid out of any business in
Hut in spite of labor troubles and
speculative excesses, the outlook
brightens, money markets continue
healthy, and with heavy sales of rail
way bonds abroad, the deficiency in
public revenues. 3S.T42.S40, in April,
causes no apprehension. Demands for
full restoration of wages to the level
of lsl2 have closed many woolen mills,
and threaten to close others, employ
ing about 0,000 hands, at Olneyville
and about Providence, and have ar
rested work at other mills of some im
portance already. Simiiardemands arc
made in the cotton mills of Massachu
setts. The strike which closed iron
furnaces at New Castle, Pa., has just
broke up without success.
Hut other strikes have stopped up
numerous works about Pittsburgh:
Pocahontas coke workers are on strike,
and one is threatened by Alabama
loal miners. Exaggerated accounts of
recovery in business, so often pub
lished and sometimes prompted by
manufacturers themselves, make it
not entirely strange if operatives fail
to see that the business in the great
industries is without profit and much
of the working force is still unem
ployed. The speculative fever grows more
fierce, as is natural when business
starts up with prices at extremely low
points, but by lifting wheat 3 cents, to
Cli cents, Atlantic exports have been
checked, and. flour included, have been
only I,77u,l'.M bushels, against :!,01.",4s.'
last year. The close was at OS1..' cents.
V.'estern receipts are now larger than
a year ago. and except in pnrtsof some
stales, the promise for the next yield
is excellent. A sale of .luO.Ooi) tons by
the Fair estate at San Francisco, load
ing thirty ships for Europe, will
lessen other demands for Atiaiitic sup
plies. Enormous transactions in cotton
have been followed by a decline from
7 toC.si cents, though peace in China
was represented as securing a greatly
increased demand. Already '.i,4U.i)()'
bales have come into sight this year,
and commercial stocks here anr:
abroad, 3,sr,s, ji;f), with unprecedented
stocks held by the spinners, so far ex
ceed the S.TOJ.Outi bales required by the
world for the remaining im nth-., that
no famine will be feared with the next
crop smaller 1 y a quarter.
k Stocks have reacted a little, but are
again higher for railways than a week
ago. There is comparative improve
ment in foreign trade, exports for the
month being not 1 per ceut. below last
year's, while imports are but 13.2 per
cent, larger than last year.
The strike at New Castle, now over,
stiffened Itessemer pig so that S10.75
was quoted at Pittsburgh, and the
closing of a Wheeling mill stiffened
billets, while southern makers have
nominally advanced their price, though
sals have been made here under 510
for No. .
Cotton tics are a shade higher at 55
cents per bundle, aud wire nails at
85 cents and cut nails at 70 cents by
the carload are less demoralized. Con
sumption does not yet equal the ca
pacity of the works or the output of
pig. but improves. Late in the week
strikes in the iron works about Pitts
burgh threaten disturbances. Another
heavy decrease of 11.WJ7 tons in output
of coke maks the shrinkage nearly 2S
per cent in two weeks, and furnace is
off-red at SI. 10.
Window glass makers have adopted
a pew scale, for the two lower brack
ets 50 cents higher than before.
The remarkable rise in leather con
tinues, and yet shipments of boots and
shoes from Hoston for April were
slightly larger than two years ago or
ever before, and most of the works
have orders for three or four months'
production at a material advance in
prices. The chief embarrassment is
uncertainty as to the future price of
The rise in prices of cotton goods
also continues. Tiie woolen has
reached the lowest price yet known,
large sales at low prices are yet neu
tral. Sales since January i have been
32,907,910 pounds, against S3.70S.S5Q in
1S92, and less in Hs:; and IS!). The
demand for woolen goods does not im
prove, and many cancellations are re
ported, though sales of wool indicate
Failures in twenty-five days of April
showed liabilities of S!i,5:;ti,3(0, of
which S3.l4.7:i0 were of manufactur
ing and S5, 705, 050 of trading concerns.
Last year in four weeks ending April
20. liabilities were S3,320,3'j2.
The week's failures are 231 in the
United States, against 233 last year,
and 34 in Canada, against SO last year.
In Philadelphia Strike Affalnst the Sweat
Ins System and for lletter Wanes.
Pini.AiKLrHiA, May 4. Two thou
sand garment makers in this city
struck Thursday, and at Knights of
Labor meetings Thursday night a gen
eral strike was ordered. It is probable
that by this evening 1,000 additional
garment workers will have gone out.
The primary object of the strike is to
abolish the "sweating system," but the
workers, who comprise both men and
women, also want their wages in
creased from ID to 15 per cnt
LATEST FROM CUBA.
An American Newspaper Correspondent
Arrested The Much-Annihilated Insur
gents Making Things Warm for the Span
ish Troops A Desperate ISattle. la
Which the Hegular were Cut to l'U-ces
June Maceo Again in the l-'lesh.
Key West, Fla., May a The latest
Cuban advices to this city state that
an American newspaper correspondent
named Fueutes was arrested in Guan
tanamo on the 2d inst He is charged
by the Spanish authorities with nego
tiating with tiomez and Marti for the
sale of arms and ammunition.
All the fortifications around Man
zanillo have been destroyed by the in
surgents. The province is virtually
in their hands.
The battle at Ramon de Las Jugas
on the 15th of April, according to an
e3-ewitness, was terrible. The Spanish
troops were almcst annihilated. The
battle lasted nearly three hours. The
insurgents lost fifty men.
Ex-Capt-Gen. Cellejo, claims that
the policy of Gen. Campos to arm the
farmers is dangerous. The sentiment
among the countrymen is, he says,
favorable to the Cubans.
The leading members of the home
rule party in Cuba, on account of the
government .ffsing to institute re
forms, have resigned. Ti,e belief is
general that the revolutionists will be
greatly strengthened. The two bands
of 500 in the province of Santa Clara
have joined the insurgents. They are
led by Col. Quinlan Pravo, a former
revolutionist, and Dr. Pruno Zeyelas.
Jose Maceo, claimed by the govern
ment to have been killed, has appeared
at Quantanamo with 2,000 men, and
has issued a manifesto taxing the in
habitants of that province Su9J,000, to
be paid monthly.
31ast Intend to Make a Meal of the
-Handful" or Kebels.
Santiago he Cciia, April 25, via
Key West, May 7. Campos has cabled
Spain to send 2,000 additional troops
and also hold 50,000 in readiness.
Arvi the Nicaraguan Mag Kccelvcs a Sa
lute of Honor.
New YoiiK, May 0. A special dis
patch to the Herald from Coriiito, Ni
caragua, under date of the :id, says:
"Great Rritain has accepted the pro
posal made by Nicaragua, through
Minister Fiallos, who came from Hon
duras to negotiate on Nicaragua's be
half with Rear Admiral Stephenson.
The terms of the agreement are, in
substance, that Nicaragua is to pay
the money in London within two weeks
after the British occupation of Coriulo
has been terminted.
Tiie English have aUo offered to fire
a salute of twenty-one guns to the
Niearaguau flag on leaving the port.
The Uritish forces are to be with
drawn at sunset this evening, and the
Nicaraguan authorities will re-enter
into possession of the port to-morrow.
THEY SEE IT NOW.
Spain Acknowledges lltr Kesponsihiiity in
the Alll.llKU A Hair.
New Yoi'.k, May C The Herald's
Madrid correspondent cables: Seiior
Canovas, in an interview, said: "I look
upon tiie Ailianca question as settled.
We made an inquiry and found that
the Ailianca was outside of our juris
dictional limit It was a case of trop
de seiile, but not on the part of a re
sponsible otlicer, for the captain of the
Yeniditowas not aboard his ship, but
lying ill in the Canary islands. Ac
cording to international law we were
wrong; we admit it freely, ami the
matter will be promptly attended to
by the new minister at Washington.
She Will Abandon I.iao Tong Kxcrptiug
I'ort Arthur Will Declare War.
pAi:is,May 0 The St. Petersburg cor
respondent of the Temps says that Ja
pan, ,n her reply to the joint protest,
consented to abandon Liao Tong ex
cepting Port Arthur. The protesting
powers have not reached an agreement
regarding the reply, the correspondent
asserts, aud the exchanges of opinion
The European edition of the Herald
learns from its Berlin correspondent
that Russia has informed Germany
she will declare war iu case Japan in
sists upon the Shimon oseki treaty.
WILL DECLARE HOSTILITIES
If Japan Insists tpon Maintaining th
Treaty of Stiimoiioeskl.
New Yoiik, May 0. A special cabft
dispatch to the Herald from Ilerlir.
says: "Declarations have been re
ceived here from the Russian govern
ment of its intention to declare hostili
ties if Japan insists on maintaining
the treaty of Shim'moeski.
Intense I ecling in .lapan.
Paws. May 0. The European edi
tion of the Herald from its Tokio cor
respondent states that Russia's atti
tude has created intense feeiiog ic
Japan. The tenor of the reply to the
joint protest is firm. Russian ships
are leaving Japan ports. Premier
Count Ito will resign, the report says,
if allowed to do so. Should Russia
force a war Japan would hope for au
alliance with England.
Ordered lo Assemble at Che-Koo.
London, May 7. The Times corre
spondent in IScrlin speaks of the report
that the Russian war ships stationed at
fokohama were ordered to sea with
sealed instructions adding that the
squadrons of the three protesting pow
ers have been committed to ussembU
Killed in Court.
Kansas Citv, Mo., May 6. Ed Pow
ers, a wealthy resident of Maysvilie,
and defendant in a lawsuit brought
by Mrs. Mary Browning, a woman ol
means, who accused him of assault,
was yesterday shot and killed in the
court room during the trial of the
case. He became involved in a heated
altercation with J. S. llanvood, attor
ney for Mrs. Browning, while in the
witness box. Who fired first is not
clear, but Powers, and his son George,
and William Dickinson, brother ol
Mrs. lirowuing, all engaged in las
Tour First Duty is
Condition Calls for
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Spring is the season for cleansing
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A benefit is alwavs experienced from the
first bottle, and a perfect cure is warranted
when the right quantity is taken.
When the lungs are affected it causes
shooting pains, like needies passing
through them; the same with the Liver or
Bowels. This is caused by the ducts be
ing stopped, and always disappears in a
week al ter taking it. Rend the label.
If the stomach is foul or bilious it will
cause squeamish feelings at first.
No change or diet ever necessary. Eat
the best you can get, and enoucli of iL
Dose, one tablespoonful in water at bid'
time. Sold bv all Druzeists.
W. L Douglas
S3 SHOSTFOB A KINO.
nXMCN J.ENAMCUXO CALT-
P4?35P Fine CALf&Kwwjusft
aP POLICE solzs.
Over One Million Ptoplo wsar tha
L. Douglas $3 & $4 Shoes
All our shoes are equally satisfactory.
They glv the best value for the money.
They equal custom shoes In style and fit.
Their wearing qualities are unsurpassed.
I he prices are uniform, stamped 00 sola.
Prom Si to J saved ever other makes.
If your dealer cannot supply you we can.