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The state republican. (Jefferson City, Mo.) 1871-1896, May 28, 1896, Image 1

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CLUr
UBLICAN
v. zrtjToiy. Bocrcuirr or tiia afitno-
i i 1 i - . . " . " i . . t '
S?s&a"- "-. central committee, las
vft ""ned.tho official, call for tho domo'--
Y si " 0m,ntln8 'convention.
n-k ,AP bo held la Jefforon City Ahirast'8.
189?, U.lg ai.followii!
"iSPH rWwoAn't to.ctjtt of iheidomooratio
&FVH tnto central. comtnltteefat n meetlnar
"wsr. poMoa "April 14, .1806, at Bedaliii, ,Mo.r
4reKT tnero new ' aemocrtalc state
k&'i' convention at Jefferson City.. Ma, at
" 12 o'clock noon rai Wnlhiuuliiv. Animal
(5,1800, for tho following "named pur
pose! .
For. the nomination of a democratic'
candidate for governor, lieutenant gov
ernor, secretary of state, state auditor,
attorney general state treasurer, rail
road and yrarehonee commlaeloner and
judge of the 'supremo conrt ; for tho
.nomination ol candidates for presi
dential electors, 'and for tho connty
committee in tho several counties of
?1?
i me state.
of renrp.nntAtinn tinnn
.which delegates cro to ho eletced to
d."forWftr:"60Uor ftaetiatf
SMoi moro Votes cast In eacUrerresen
tatlvo'diBtrlct of tho state ontslde of
the city of St Lonia and in each ward
In St Lonls for tho demoratla electors
in 1892. ,Tho manner and method of
selecting dolgates are to bo determined
by selection of a etato central commit
toe. Under tho basis of representation
given above, the counties of the state
and tho city of St Lonia will be enti
tled to delegates as follows :
Dele-! Dele-
KBtci. Ooanttee. gate.
A HODIlNU. ,, S
report", fho financial clank of the ulat-
form ls aa follows: Dpder present on-
anions tlicro can bo bat oho standard
ot valrto and anon that the enrrenev
: should Yost so long as gold is the' stand-
uiu.x.wukmikw uj tuorent .commer
cial nations of the. world l and" wo heart
ily comraend'.'the' action of President
Oovo(anarln".soflrml maintaining our
pnDii&cremt ana laltu In the face of
formidable" opposition.
in other pinnies the platform declares
for.a tariff for revenne only t in favor
of . vigorous maintenance ot the Monroe
doctrine, and against proscription on
account 'of religious opinions.
The platform was adopted without a
Kdissent(ng(voice, as was the report of
tho committee onjeorgnnlzatlon of the
state committee, which was then sub
mitted. The following dolegates-at-largo
were elected by acclamation s
lion. Frank Jones, of Portsmouth) Hon.
Alvah W. Sullow, of Franklin t Hon.
Ofvlng w.' Green, of Lancaator.i. anil
month. Alternates Frank N. Chasnj
of Bomersworth j Sylvester H. Dan
forth, of Concord ;, Colonel Frank O.
Noyes, of Nashua,- and William A
Pluramer, ot LaConlo. Tho conven
tion then adjourned.
Counties.
Adtr.
, AnKrev ., s
Sfc? A.
t
ft-
-4r
Atchuon.... a
Aadrsln .....,.
Unrrr
Iiirton.i.. s
lutes s
neuton 9
Bollinger.. s
Boone , . 8
Buobuan
nmuiotrtot ... . s
Reoond District.,, 6
Tblrd Olitrlot X
Butler. , 1
osldwell.,...,, s
Oellawsr ...,.. 7
Camden,.'.,.., 1
Cape (Jlrardesu .... 4
Carroll..,.,.... s
carter
Caai 0
Cedar , .2
Obarlton , , 7
uhrUtlan 1
Clark...
Olaj , S
Clinton..., , 4
Cole .. 4
Cooper...,,., ,, 6
Crawford .3
Dade a
Dallai. 1
Davlena B
DoKalb , 3
Dent S
Donrlas 1
Dunklin.. 4
Franklin s
aaaoonade. 1
Uentry . . , . , . rn
areene
Butern DUtrlot., B Taner,
WeiternDlktrlot.. S Tnu.
arondj',..,,
llarrlion ,
Henry.
lllokory... ,
Holt ,, ;
Howard..,.,
Uowell...
Iron
jaokaon
Flrat Dlatrlot
Becond Dlatrlot.,
Third Dlatrlot.
Fonrth Dlatrlot..
Filth Dlatrlot S
Blllh District..,.. S
Jaaper
F.aatern Dlatrlot.. t
Weatenn Dlatrlot. 7
Jefferaon S
Johnson ...,.,e
Knoc , 8
Laclfde...,, 1
Lafajetto s
Lawrenoe 5
Monroe..
Montcomerr..,...,
Morffan
New Madrid.,..,.,.
Newton. ,,
Nodaway
Oregon. ,,,( ,..
Oaafre.,.',
dark
Pemlicoi
Perry.,.,..,
Pettis
Pbelpe i... ....
Pike
Platte
Polk
Pulaski ,
Putnam . ,
lulls ,
Uandolph ,
nay
lteynolda ,,,,
niiiler........
8t. Charles
St. Clair...
Bt Francois.,,,,.,.
Bte. Qenorlove....
8t. Loala
Flrat Dlatrlot
Second Dlatrlot,
Saline
Flrat Dlatrlot...,
Second Dlatrlot.,
Sctrarlrr. ..,
flcotlaod. ...
Scott
Shannon
B&tlDr
Stone. in, ,
Salllran
THE NATIONAL CAPITAL
NEWS THATIS NEWS.
For an International Congress, '
Mr. Trnoy, of Missouri, introduced
into the Uouso. n joint rcsolutloq calling
upon tho president to Invito tho nntlons
of the world to send delegates to the
international congress to ba held in
Washington In 1897. The congress is
to consider tho subject of international
bimetallism. and tho preamble ot the
resolution recites that international
bimetallism Is dostrabla and o tight to bo
established nnd that tho efforts on the
part of the 'United Statos shonld not
cease nntll it is secured.
VMxSl
1
4
1
4
Vernon. 7
Warren..........,.,, 1
waanington s
Wayne ..., 3
Webater 8
Worth , 1
Wrlgbt.. 1
Cltr ol Bt. Lonls
First War J 1 L
Third.,.,.,..?.'..., 8
Fourth, 8
Fifth...... 9
sutb:...,. i
Seventh .,, 3
Klghth 8
Ninth
Tenth 8
Rlerenth 3
Twelfth 1
Tblrtetnlh 3
Fourteenth 8
Fifteenth 1
sixteenth.. , 3
mwis 4 Herentecntn,
Uncoia... 5 Elsbterntb.. .,... 3
Linn .M. s Nlnetoentb 8
Lrtlnffaton. 4 Twentieth..., 8
afoDoua'c... ,,,,, 3 Ewenty.first. 8
Macon 7 Twenty. second.,. 8
Madlaon ............. 3 Twenty-lhlrd 3
Maries 3 Twenty-fourth.... 8
Marlon ,. 7 Twenty-Gfih . ... 8
Mercer.,,. ,,,,,,,,, 3 Twenty-sixth 4
Miller 3 Twentyeerenth., 8
MlaalaslppI , 3 Twenty-elichth.... 3
' The deomcratio voters of Missouri
are earnestly requested to participate in
tho selection ot delegates from their
respective legislative districts.
S. B. Cook, Chairman.
J. W. Zevoly, Secretary.
POLITICAL DOINGS.
I
4"
Qov.. Htstines Not a Candidate,,
Governor Hastings, of Pennsylvania,
denies the story that ho had consented
to become a candidate for vice-president
heforo the St Lonis convention.
To use "the governor's own words,
there is nothing In it.1' Governor
Hastings says that ho is 'not a candi
date for anything, and that he Is so
rwell pleased with the oDlce he now
fills that he does not care to change.
htefr ji.
Democrats Will Organize.
At tbn mcoting, pf the democratic
state uommittee ot Excelsior Springs
last Febmary 8. B. Cook, as chairman
of. a enb-commlttee, made an extended
report of the plan for the thorough
jffiijffijfc. reorganization of tho party by school
districts. The report wus auoptea
without amendment orMiehat. but
lnrA thnn nnthlntr' hnA bnnn donn ta
'MZ$&$tp put.its'provlsions into practical opera
T? Hon uulii reuviiuy, vrmiu wwk, auh
rffiFf?, Mor Beibert and SecTotary of State
w&' Tf'a ilstur held a conference. It is prob
Sf$r' init within a month steps' will be
taken to give tho plan a thorough test
The initiative, will bo the calling cf a
jolut. meeting nt JeSerson City or Kan
sas. City bt the "State central' committee
.and the chairmen of the 114 county
committees, It' li thought that 'tho
r joint' confeience-wilCbo in session two
iS?.;,(i.iVMt uain imu .nidi vriwu cuivmd
SslCr return to, their homes they will be
thoroughly preparea-for the work of
oragnlsatlon by school districts,, The
vptuviup aui.uiv javuvj aswovwujr tut
nroeccntlnK tho work, in n fsratematio
ffe. andVigoMui'marinef tmd for the main-
'jl'Sbri't.- tonnnca of treneralrJieadanarten with
Sunday Lw Sustained.
The validity and tho constitutional
ity of the Sunday rest 'law of the stato
of Georgia have been sustained by the
supremo court of' tho United" States.
L. X- Uennington, superintendent of
transportation of the Alabamn Great
Southern Railroad, was- indicted in
Dodo county, Georgia, March 18, 189.1
in violation of tho stato law which for
bids tho running of any frolght trains
in tho state on tho Sabbath day. Ho
pleaded not guilty, setting up in
defenso that the caso was in conflict
with the federal constitntion giving
power to"rogulale commerce among the
states.
Ho was convicted and the conviction
wus affirmed by the snprcme court of
tho state. From that judgment the
caso camo to tho supremo conrt of tho
United States. Mr. Justice Harlan
delivered tho opinion of tho court,
' that such n law, although In a lim
ited degree affecting interstate com
merce, Is not for that reason a needless
intrusion upon the dbinnlh of the fed
eral jurisdiction, nor strictly a regula
tion of interstate commerce, but con
sidered in its own natnrc, 1b an ordi
nary police regulation, designed to
scenro tho well being and to proniQte
the general welfare of tho people within
the state by which it was established
and therefore not Invalid by force
alone of the constitution of tho United
States."
Aid for District Charities.
After tho reading of the District of
Columbia appropriation bill was begnn
in tho Sonato Mr Piatt and Mr. Peffer
opposed any appropriations for private
charities, whether sectarian or not
Mr. Teller declared that tho govern
ment charities wore not sufficient to
jnstify'tlio abandonment ot tho present
system. Mr. Shormnn, Mr, Oonnun,
nnd Mr. Cockrell stood by Mr. Teller,
and after Mr. Allison, chairman of the
appropriation committee, had said that
the committee, amendments were,
designed to uiako the largest possible
use of the limited government chari
tics in Washington without crippling
many worthy private charities, tho
committee amendment giving stated
sums to numerous private charities was
agreed to yoas, 113 ; nays, IB, ns fol
lows:
Yeas Republicans: Aldrlch, Al
llsou, Cameron, Carter, Chandler, Cul
lom, Hale, Hawley, McBride, Perkins,
Fettigrew, Shoup, Teller, Wetmorc,
Wilson IS. Democrats; Bacon, Bate,
Blackburn, Caffery, Cocktell, Faulk
ner, Gorman, Gray, Harris, Hill, Jones
of Arkansas, Pasco, Roach, Vest, Wnl
thall and White 17. Populists:
Allen, Kyle 3. Total, 88.
Nays Reophllcans ; Baker, Brown,
Burrows, Cannon, Clark, Gallinger,
Nelson, Pritchhrd, Warren 9. Demo.
crntai Chilton, George Mills 8. Pop
nltsts ! Fcffor 1 Total, 18.
Tho hill was thon passed. It carries
about $7,300,000.
'Wyoming Democrats.
Tho Wyoming democratic convention
was harmonious. A platform of but
ono plank was unanimously ndoptod,
as follows :
- Whereas, tho paramount Issue before
Resolved, That we, tho democracy
of Wyoming, in convention nsHomhled,
demarid the free nnd unlimited coinage
of silver and gold into primary redemp
tion money at the ratio of Id to 1, with
out watting for action or approval of
any other government
No mention was made of Presidont
Cloveland or bis administration, nnd
no choice of candidates for tho presi
dential nomination was expressed or
discussed in tho convention.
SON 01TY, COLECGjOT', MISSOURI, THURSDAY, MAY 28, 1890,
GENERAL NEWS.
NUMBER 25,
lyuintenance of Schools of Mnp7,
The';Honflo committor on piiMi
lands lias orderod. n favorable tc(
on tho, bill for tho malntenance;9fl!
schools of mines in tho public lawjv
stahiH and territories, by grnntlnj psit'
stato from the proceeds of tho safefit
mineral lands $15, 000 for tho rmff if;
year and an annual increase of $l,i
n year lor ion years.
a t,l ratL .
n. mss anrower rinea. ji
In Wichita, Knn., on tho trli
Mrs. Ashkraft nnd her daughter, I'.rTf
for throwlng klsses at J. F. Fn$f re
tailor, tho police jndgo tllsmlssed-l 'e
case against tho widow, fined AJ
daughter $5 and rebuked tho tnlhmftr.
bringing such n,casq Into. court Jr
A!hkra'pleaded :that, shehaajBS
lit 1 J ULUV. V . . tV . ,
.mil
oen
Yo Tambien Dead.
Yo Tambien, while playing in tho
paddock nt McGrathlann, Kcntncky,
ran against a fence, sticking n splinter
from a rail Into her abdomen, nnd died
15 minutes later. Tho loss is a severe
blow to Chris Smith, who only three
months ago anstatned a similar minfor-,
tnno In tho loss of Maid Marian, her
stable companion, during their sensa
tional career on tho turf.
Yo Tamboin was sent to McGrntlil-
ana two months ago, and lost week
was bred to Hanover. Sho was 7 years
old, sired by the sensational Joo nookcr
and ont of tho greatest brood maro
this country ever produced Marian
the dam of Norfolk, Yo Elltcy, The
Czar, El Rio Rcy, Rey del Roy and
Rey del Slrras.
Ire Democrats.
NewtHamDehiro' state demo-
w8"?fiSfeB& gaws-m-iargo vt raiej national oeovwj
gStThtVHoa-. narrrlnihwn Wided-
t j' in av ctigic r.' uuuraea imr niBBuam aaia
Over the President's Veto.
Mr.Kirkpatrick, (Rep., Kna,) from
tho committee on invalid pensions.
called up in tho Houso tho president's
mcsspgo votoing tho hill granting a
ponsion of $50 a month to Francis E.
Hoover, formerly of thowcnty-thlrd
regiment, and moved that the bill
bo passed over tho veto. Mr. Klrkpat-
rick Spoko to this motion, which was
opposed by Mr. Erdman (Dem. , Pa. )
and Mr. Lond(Rep. , CaL ). The debate
on tbo Hoover bill was Interrupted to
receive a message from tho president
vetoing soother bill to pension Rachel
Patton as"t.io widow of John Patton.
Tho circumstances wcro similar to
thoso surrounding tho caso of Lydia
Taft vetoed.
By a vote of 100 to 47 the Honio
passed over the president's veto tho
bill to pension Francis E. Hoover.
v"J4 vic4-UK TW.,le01l
r i llvwasvl rfcawda: Ww'la' luitxiOsur'wHh
to ri
htl swarfs. HaAiln'rW
Methodists Oppose Wotldllness.
In the Methodist conference al
Cleveland the committee on stato ol
tho church drew the conference into an
oidtlng discussion, by recommending
that that part of the discipline relating
to specific amusements bo not changed.
under too present law person!
indulging in Intoxicating liquors as o
ooyeragv, renting prupeny.iuur uucunr
Ing bondsmen for Honor dealrs, dan
clngt playing- at games of chance,
attending 'theaters, horse, races and
indulging in many other popular
amusements, shall be expelled from
the church unless the offender exhibits
real , humiliation, t Levi Master ot
Michigan, said that he thought tho
specifying, of alleged, sinful nmueo.
ment-was a great mistake for tbo
church. v
y.All ChrUtendomls .divided on'the
question," he said. "I do not believe
.that 'it is always wrong, to go to a the
terror. to play4'carda.' If you", forbid n
horse nee, why hot forbid A football
game." We cannot afford to .follow the
lead of the Church" of Rome by crush
'ins individual -judgment This amuse
ment law. la a dead letter. Yon' cannot'
' Dr, J,-- B, Grqw, pi .New Jersey,
Mldf ''This Is an' age of; worldlineM
aod slnrul'plaasurei, ' If this puitgraph
twfewoved It will bdVixiirded 's ft
"aivrostdiheret-who. iswillinjr,to.taT
u.-Zil'i i SlirVi i.'lV:iiit i'i ili.
uwtm wian vm iaaviivw,vjvnuiBw
bjswl I, lioirt 'iWigrh'wM fsteiid;
MSStSIl twV.SUSHH1
Iowa Democrats.
Tho democratic stato convention of
Iowa was in control of the free silver
wing of tho party. Tbo four delegates
at largo aro pronounced champions of
the white uiotal, and tho entlro dele
gatlon to Chicago except those dele
gates from the First district, aro silver
men. Thrplatform declares for freo
silver and nothing else, as it was made
in Uno.with' the overwhelming sent!
ment of tho convention. Tho contest in
tho First district was decided in favor
of gold standard delegates, who choso
Messrs. Stackhouso and Wherry delo
tea to Chicago, with instructions
in accordance with tho sentiment of
tho caucus.
Ex -Gov. Boles goes to Chicago as
delegate at largo, nnd is chairman of
tbo delegation. Ills reception ny tne
convention was llttlo less than an ova
Hon, and his name, wheu mentioned
by speakers, was tho signal for contin
uous cheering. His spoech at tho
afternoon session of tho convention was
ono of the chief features of the gather
ing.
Tho delegation tvas Instructed to use
all honorable moans to bocuto his nom
illation for president by tho national
convention.
POLITICAL POINTERS.
Democrats "of tho Twentieth Ohio dis
trict voted for silver, in their primaries.
Democrats of the Third Virginia
district have pronounced for froo sil
ver.
Republicans and populists In Ala
bama ore pushing their fnslon move
ment
Ideut Qov. Saxtoii of Now York,
Is willing to run for vice-president on
the republican tleket
Republicans of the Thirty-ninth
Missouri Senatorial district nominated
L u, Parker Jor senator.
Mr. Halm la said to havo offered tho
Vice-presidential nomination to Gen,
Horace Fortor of Nev? York,
South Carolina democratic; conyenv
jon endorsed., Tillman for president
and took a recess .till Sept. 1.
AlvInHaynje, of Cllnton,has entered
the Seta aa a candidate for the repuuil
con nomination for attorney general,
?Ex-Gov, Alger 'saysi'ha Is. satisfied
with McKlnley'fl IdeKs'ontlie; monoy
question nna .pommenui mm iur
ing a cioooa mouiu.
:.4-Waier? Miller In in, interview at
Jatontril ivreita4ei I f hls onlnioii,, thai;
Morton has no show and tliat McKln
BtoP-r&tt " ,TweBty;fifth
Mlsowi:Mnorial'drstdct''liominated
'KatJ bireet&i--R83Se31
mo annual meeting ol the stockhojd1
era ot the Missouri, Kansas & Texas
railroad company was held, in tho
handsome pew general ofllco 'building
of the company in Parsons, Kansas
and tho old directors ro-i-Iecfiil as fol
lows : Henry W. Poor, Thomas C. Pur
dy, Simon Sterne, B. P. McDonald.
Tho company's by-law were amended
to change tho dato -of the annual meet
ing from the third Wednesday In Slay
to tho first Thnrsday after tho first
Monday In April. Tho snlt of tho
stato of Kansas to prevent tho removal
of h&'idqnartcrs has dismissed and all
is harmony now. .
Methodist Protestants.
By n vote of (19 to 57 tho delegates
to the qnadrennial conference of the
Methodist Protestant church of the
United States, now in session In Kan
sas City, Kansas decided, nfter an all
day argument, that a chango in the
reading of thn constitntion would be
necessary before women can bo legally
ordained ns elders. By tho Bnnu- vote
nn overture- was ordered sent to the
annual conferences that they may if
they choo?e, by n two-thirds vote,
mnko tho necessary change in tho fun
damental law ot tho church. This is
considered as a temporary victory ot
those opposed to tho ordaining of
women.
It requires n two-thirds vote of all
tho thirty-seven district conferences to
chango the rending of tho constitntion.
New Bishops Elected.
The Methodist Episcopal church
(Northern) in session at Clevelnnd
elected two new bishops, Drs. McCabo
and Cranstan.
Rev. Charles a McCabo, D, Dr was
born In Athens, Ohio. Ho ontcfOfltbo
-t , - l .on, 'l ' lr-'i
umu cumureucu in low, nuu wivvvu
tloned nt Putnam. In 18G2 he becam
chaplain in the 122d Ohio Volunteer
Infantry. At the battlo of Winchester,
Vo., in June, 1803, while looking after
tho wounded on the field, he wiia cap
turcd nnd token to Libby prison,
where he remained a captive for over
fonr months. After his release he
rejoined his regiment nt Brandy Sta
tion, but with broken health was sent
back to the hospital at Washington.
He was invited, after partial recov
cry, to speak at an anniversary of the
Christian commission, and George H.
Stuart, president of that organlzjtion,
asked Secretary Stanton to grant him
permission to make tho tour uf the
great cities of tho Union In tho interet
of that causa After the war he re
entered the regular work of the mili
tary, and was stationed at Portsmouth,
Ohio. In 1800 tho Ohio conference
called him into the service of tho Ohio
Wesleyan Unlvorslty,
In 1803 the board of church exten
ston asked that ho might be'appnlnted
to aid Dr. Kynctt in building up that
cause. For sixteen years ho traveled
through the land. In 1881 lie was
elected missionary secretary and has
been twice re-elected.
Rev. Earl Cranston, A M., D. I).,
Is in tho vigor of his years and useful
ness. Ho is n native of Athens, Ohio,
and a classical graduato of the Ohio
University, Back of this very compll
mentnry re-election, be had an honor
able service in the Union army, and
twenty-ono years in the itinerant min
istry, six years of which period he
gave to frontier work In the Rocky
Mountains, just prior to his' first clec
tton to the agency of tho Cincinnati
publishing bouse. He has had inneii
to do with planting tho educational
work of tho church In his conference,
nnd the cause of Methodism In Its
mountains nnd its plains,'
Under tho management of Cranston
& Stowe, as agents, the Western Con
ccrn has made a profit of $:)I2,000 dur
ing the fonr years past, almost double
the amount committed to their care.
Ho was born June 27, 18 (a
QENKRAL NEWS NOTES,
Archbishop Charles Louis, eldest
brother ot Emperor Francis Joseph, is
dead.
It is said that during the coronation
leies we czar win paruon miiny oi Do
rian prisoners.
Mml Daniel A. Whenlnr. wife of Con
gressraan Joseph, Wheeler ofAlabama,
meu u vviuuuugtuu ot. aiijrciiuitit.t).
Corthajre's' school nonulatlon shows
a falling oft of nineteen aa f compared
with, last year, the present total being 2,
(The Transvaal government has
decided that .Hammond, and the three
bthsxpmcotnmlttee- .ftfdera. must
serve.io yean in prison.
-,'Hev, ; F.' K.s.Carke, D. D.jypreslde'nt
of the'Unlted'States Society 'ot.Chris
tlan Kndeavor.'.has started 0 a tour of
Mailoo' and tit United States..-,
e';PiM? Junas,fB4vat one.
. : i . im ' , .1 . n ' ' , . 1 1 ,
ALL KINDS OF. NEjVS.
$
Two Delegates from SouthJOalcota.
Tho free silver wing of tho South
Dakota democratic party' has decided
to send.n contesting delegation to Chi
cago. V. 8. Ross hns boen.'choen, nnd
the claim is made that the delegates of
the recont state commitlco ,wero not
chosen by the representatives of tho
Lt.ito, but' by proxy-holding federal
OUlcelioldors.
Oen. FalrchlUl Dead.
Gen. Lucius FalrchIM, commander-In-chief
of thn Lwal Legion and ex-tnminandcr-in-chief
of tho G. A. R.,
died nt his residence In Milwaukee.
Qcn. Fuirchlld hni snffered from tho
e''ects of the' grlppo for several.weeks
.-.'id a month ago thnnllment was com-
-idiby.kWuey trouble. Until ilvo
&$4$ftr'M tbonahtjiei would
New Railroad Chartered. ;
tThe secretary of state has chartered
tho Gray's Point Terminal Railway
Company with general offices in St
Lonis. The capital stock of thn com
pany Is $5110,000. This company is
chartered to bnild nnd oper.ito n rail
road from Deltn In Capo Girardeau
county In an easterly direction to
Gray's Point on tho Mississidpi river,
n Scott county, n distance ot nbout fif
teen miles. Tho directors are Samuel
W. Fordyce, Joseph Dickson, S.wII.
West, S. C Johnson, St. Louis, nnd
B. F. Johnston, of St Elmo, Illinois.
IN AND OF MISSOURI.
To Do Gospel Work on Wheels.
Rev. Frank G. Tyrell, pastor of the"
Central Christian church, St. Louis,
proposes to tour Illinois and Missouri
on a wheel. Ills assistant is Ue.v.
Arthur O. Garrison, associate editor
of tho Christian Evangelist Their
plan combines an outing with practi
cal missionary work. Oun-ntght
stands only will lio made. Mr. Tyrrell
will bo accompanied by Jlr. Garrison
and threo laymen, who, with Mr. Gar
rison; will comprise a male quartette.
Tho cyclists will rldo during the day
and preach and sing in the evening.
Holly Reavls, ono of the leading sing
ers of tho Central Christian church
choir, will also ho ono of tlio quar
tette.
He Would Impeach the President.
Mr. Howard (populist), of Alabama,
tho author of "If Christ Camo to Con
gress," at the opening of tho session o(
tho House sprang a sensation, bnt it
was short lived. Tho House, with
practical unanimity, suppresed him.
As soon ns the Jnnrnnl had been read
Mr. Howard, whoso seat is in n remoto
corner of the hall, n rose dramatically
JJ tueitciitcr, ui.(!ir onii .lou. ibllitiK i
paper In bis hand demanded to be
heard on the resolution which ho sent
to tho clerk's desk. Tho resolution
was as follows r
I do impeach Grover Cleveland,
president of the United States, of high
crimes rind misdemeanors on tho fol
lowing grounds :
1. That he has sold or directed tho
sale of bonds without tho anthnrlty of
law.
'2. That he sold or aided in tho salo
of bonds nt less than their market
value.
'3. That he directed the misappro
priation of the proceeds of said bond
s.'iles.
'4. That ho directed the secretary
of tho treasury to disregard "the law
which makes United States notes and
treasury notes redeemable in coin.
"5. That he has ignored nnd refused
to havo enforced the 'nnti-trnst law.'
'0. That ho lias cent United States
troops into tho stato of Illinois without
authority ot law and in violation of
the constitution.
'7. That he has corrupted politics
through tho interference of federal
office-holders.
'E That he used tho appointing
power to lnlluenco legislation detri
mental to tho welfare of the peoplo ;
therefore, bo It
"Resolved by the Houso of Repre
sentatives, That tho committee, on jndi
clary bo directed to ascertain whether
tho charges aro true, and If sojto
report to tho Houso such action by
impeachment or otherwise, ns shall be
proper in the premises, and said com
mlttce shnll have authority to send for
persons nnd papers. "
When the clerk concluded reading
Mr. Howard, who had arisen to
address tho Honae, waB suddenly taken
oft tho floor by Mr. Dingley, the floor
lender of tho republicans, who raised
the question of consideration against
the resolution. Tho resolution was
promptly put up by the speaker and by
a practically unnnlnions voto the
House declined tq give Mr. Howard a
hearing. The Houso then settled down
to routine.
Odd Fellows.
Tlio following wbro installed Into
ofilto by tho Grand Lodgo L O. O. F. !
Grand master elect, B. F. Thomas, of
Carthage j deputy grand mnster, Dr. It
Gilloapy, of- La Plata i grand warden,
Dr. W. S. Wheeler, of Kansas Cltvi
grand secretary, E. M. Sloan, of St
Louts, grand treasurer, W. H. Thomp
son, of St Louis.
Tho grand m.-istcr appointed th fol
lowing officers, and they were duly
installed : Grand marshal, S. A.
Cliappell, of Monott ; grand conductor
Edward Marring, of Nevada ; grand
inside guardian, Dr. It S. Sparks, of
Ulodgctt i grand herald, J. W. Black,
of St, Louis. Colonel T, P. Rlxey,
was re-elected grand lecturer.
The lodgo voted to purchase 232
acres of ground surrounding tlio
orphans' homo in Liberty. The prop
nr,'v..! - - - - ""t,'i5.)0i,
Tho meeting for noxt year will bo held
in St. Lonis on tho third Tuesday In
May,
Missouri Physicians.
Tho thirty-ninth annual meting o
tho Medical Association tho following
officers wi-ro elected: Dr. John 11.
Duncan, St Louis, presjidont i Dr. C.
H. Wallace, St Joseph, first vice
president; Dr. James M. Langsdale,
Kansas City, second vice-president;
Dr. J. J. Rnssell, California, third
vice-president ; Dr. Thomas Chownlng,
ltaniilb.il, fourth vice-president ; Ir.
J. II. llrltts Clinton, fifth vim-pros-Ident;
Dr. J. N. Jackson, recording
secretary; Thomas Hall, Marshall,
assistant recording secretary ; Dr, A.
F. Dresel, Scdalln, assistant corres
ponding secretary; Dr. W. E. Evans,
lioouvillp, treasurer. Tlio following
resolntlons were adopted :
Resolved, by tbu Medical Asoclation
of Missouri, That ns tlio bill now pond
lug In congress entitled "bill for tin
further prevention of cruelty to ant
mala" will, if enacted into n law, pro
liihit vivisection nnd experimental
work of greatest import lo hiimnnit
and to the preservation of tho vain
aide domestic animals, this association
'-.ost heartily opposes its passage.
Resolved. That tho senators and rep
resentatives in congress of the statu of
Missouri bo nnd art) hereby requested
to uso every legitimate means tu defeat
tho passage of tho bilL
Jefferson City Bridge Dedicated.
Tho new Jefferson City bridgo, built
entirely with local capit ' at a cost of
$2.,i0,000, was formerly opened May 20.
Fully 20,000 persons took part in the
exercises.
At 1 -10 p. m. tho lines began to form
for tho man-It to tho bridge. Tho lin
was formed in Ilvo divisions. All of
tho various beneficial and benevolent
orders in the city were in line. Over
2,000 school children inarching with
banners nnd mottoes was nn inspiring
tight Eighteen bands from various
parts of tho stato furnished tlio music
of tho march.
Arrived at tho bridgo tho order of
march was broken, and tho people
began to enjoy themselves. Tho best
of order was preserved and not a
drunken man was seen on tho streets.
Judgo James B.Oantt of tho supreme
court acted as master of ceremonies nt
tho bridge, and introduced the speakers.
Thu following is a brief statement of
the proceedings ! Address of welcome
Mayor Edwin Silver ; speeches by Judge
Hockaday, of Fnlton, Major John L.
Uittinger, of St Joseph, and ox-Attor
ney General Alclntyre, ot Audrain
connty.
Ground was broken for tho Jefferson
City bridge May 22, tbtW, in tho pros
enco of both branches of tho Missouri
general assembly and 10,000 spectators.
Tho contract had previously been
awarded to A. J. Tnllock, proprietor
of tho Missouri Valley Bridgo and Iron
works of Leavenworth, Kan., tho con
sideration tiein'g $200,000. J. A L.
Wnddell was selected as engineer.
Changes in plans and additional cost
brought Its cost up to about 8250,000,
all of which has been paid ; tho stock
is nil owned by Jefferson Ciytinns.
It was originally intended to havo the
bridge completed by the first of last
March, bnt the continued nnfavorablo
condition of tho river caused gome
MISSOURI ITEMS,
Thomas' Dlbblns, aged 81,a wealthy
farmer, expired near Chllllcothe while
eating breakfast
Shelby county Is Infested with mil
lions of army worms and they are
doing great damage to meadows.
The oldest Odd Fellow In the state
of Missouri, Robert t).McKee,dlod neat
Bt, Franciivlllo, Clark connty. Hq was
over.OO
Jcl Scott, a farmer, aged 10 years,
was' thrown from his buggy near An:
rorn,- falling on his head and breaking
his neck.
In Nevada a bid has been made of
eighty-five; cents per running toot for
graveling a street This would be at
tho rate of abottt'SlO per lot
John-Wagoner, in charge o( the con
struction of tho Iron bridge over Black
Blyeriit 'teeper struck his, head
against s the" I rim "work and.'" -was,
Highest of all in Leavening Power.-
Latest U.S. Gov't Report
1 Knft
KJ mam m
3E
IN AND OF MISSOURI.
. Their Corpses for Sale.
Allan Wilson nnd his wife, to whom
he had been married but a few days,
went to the Central Medical Colego In
St Joseph and offered to sell his body
and that of his wife for.n small sum.
Ho was well dressed and his wife,
who Is 111 years old, Is very pretty, Ho
Insisted on tlio college-officials agreeing
to taku the bodies, saying that thn)'
CnnLL deliver tliem in a short time,
r. IholUUH 1 Ui Lt'l lltetl IV uimH.
tho two from committing suicide and
told them the college had no uso for
tho bodies at this time. The two camo
from Harrison county
Doings of Church People,
Tho revival in tho Now Hope Bap
tist church Moniteau county has result
ed in fifty-four baptisms. Among tho
evangelists now laboring in the state
is tlio Rov. James Ledford who was I
born nnd raised near M.idlsonvlllo but
who has been doing efl'et tlvo work in
tlio Pacific states for several years.
Tho Rev. F. M. Bennett pastor of
Unitarian church at Cartilage preach
ed In Kansas Sunday ami his wife
occupied his pulpit to great aet-ept.-mee.
The Rev. J 11, 1'ritcliett will not
accept the president!)- of tho college nt
St Charles but will remain in Moxit-o
tin' pastor of tho Methodist Episcopal
Church South. Father Kuenehotr, who
has been holding a mission at the
('atjtollt: cliurt-ii In Slater, isnnaeeoin
pllshed musician. Thn new Christian
church at Maud, Shelby county, will
bo a large, handsome Iramo structure
with a baptistry and two small rooms
beside the largo andienee room. The
German Baptists havo sold their old
church building to tho Iligginsvilln
Milling Company and will begin the
erection of a new church edllico at
onco on tho same site. A Sunday
School has been organized at Hack
berry school house, Vernon county,
with forty pupils.
School News.
Prof. B. S. Conch has been re-elected
principal at Tina. G. H Hubbard,
superintendent of tho Louisiana city
schools, will receive SKU a month ;
Prof. Cocklield, principal of tho color
ed school, will receive SCO. Nevada,
east of Cedar street, secured tho vale
dictorian of tho high school for tho first
time in six years. Dr. V. W. Chand
ler, chosen principal of tho Springfield
schools, was for many years president
of Amity College, Iowa. Members of
tho graduating class of tho high school,
Springfield, have decided not to havo a
display of floral or other gifts at com
mencement exercises. Tho Rev. Dr.
Black, of Clinton, delivered tho bac
calaureato sermon before tho teachers
and pupils of the Clinton high school.
Tho library willed by tho Rev. II. C.
Lollor to the Pierco City Baptist Col
lego is valued at $3,000. Prof. W. H.
Buck, now in the chair of sciences
and secretary of tho faculty of Grand
River College nt Gallatin, was unani
mously called to the presidency of Bap
tist Femalo College, Lexington. The
Boonville Advertiser congratulates the
teaehrs of Cooper county upon the
selection of Profs. D. T Gentry, J. R.
Conwny and H. L. Stits as tho conduc
nrH and instructors in the next connty
institute. Prof. Crothei, principal, and
the entlro corps of six assistant teach
ers, have been ro-elected at Golden
City. The Stato Normal School at
Warrensburg has increased the length
of Its conrso from fonr to five years.
The extra year will bo devoted to Latin
ami tho natural sciences. It is now a
settled fact that Lockwnod is to have an
enlarged and improved school building.
Macon connty has voted for county
school supervision.
Beauties of God's I.iw of nature. A
J. Da s.
Itepo'ts nf committees.
Wednesday, Jiuiu 38 p. in.
Music.
Some notes on horticultural educa
tion. John R. Kirk, state superintend
ent of cclucatio.i.
-Music.
Reptirt of horticultural education, G.
11. Lamm, chairman, Kedalla.
Agriculture and horticulture In our
public schools, Walter Barker, .leflei--son
City.
Music.
Recitation, Miss Bessie Clark.
lcg.VTJl.!HJ,W.itf.Ul,..ATi.,II.VV.V.,Lfi!:
Thursday, Juno I!) a. in.
Entomology, Prof. J. M. Hteilinan,
Columbia.
yucMlon What Will Kill tho Wooly
Aphis?
Havo Wu too Many Varieties? (' (1
Bell, Boonville.
Spraying discussion and report of
mcmhcrti m their experiments.
The npplo orchard, llt-nry Kn-er,
Butler
Cherries, ,1. K. Mobler, Warrens
burg. Reports of committee.
I tZ.tr..iiC. and drown-
delay, and it was hot nctnnlly opened
for traffio until somti six weeks later.
Tlio bridgo is constructed entirely of
steel and is known ns a low draw
bridge. It la constructed entirely
of steel nnd there are four double
cylinders nnd ono pivot pier. Tho
draw span is 440 feet long, nnd tlio
length of tho bridgo 1,715 feet,
exclusive of nn embankment of 1, B00
feet The clear roadway of tho bridgo
Is CO feet, and It Is provided with foot
passages and nmplo protection from
dangers.
Tho company owning the bridge is
known under tho corporate name of
tbo Jefferson City Bridge and Transit
Company, of which Fred II. Binder
is presldont and thodlrcctory bonrd,all
residents of Jefferson City, consists of
F. H. Binder, Henry W.Ewing, W, F.
Rocsen, J.C. Fisher, H. F, Prlesmeyer,
Dr. J. P. Portli, Hngo Monnlg, H,
Dallmoyer, W. W, Wugner and A P.
Grlmshaw.
MISSOURI NOTES.
The Pettis connty court hns Invested
In $20,000 worth of tornado Insurnnco
for tlio various connty buildings.
Trenton school lionds to tbo amount
ot $10,000 sold for n premium of about
one-halt of one per cent
Congressman Tracey's bill for the
auditing of Missouri's war claims has
had a favorable report from tho com
mittee. Uarry'Raber, ot Bosworth, has gone
to Pittsburg, Pa., to claim, acno-eighth
Interest in a three million dollar for
tune left by some relative
Forty-three head of Shorthorns sold
at it Livingston county sale for an
averago ot $54.77 each considerably
lees than 'tU))- were worth.
Horticulturists foTMeet.
The Missouri Horticultural Society
will hold its semi-annual meeting
in Jefferson City, Juno 2, 3 and 4,
with tho folowing program :
Tuesday, June 28 p. m.
Meeting called to order by the pres
ident Music.
Opening prayer, Rev. J. T. M. John
ston. Music
Welcome nddresB, Mayor Edwin Sil
ver. Responso, N. F. Murray, vico-presl-dent
Music.
A Rustic Rhyme, Miss Helen M.
Dix.
Best and cheapest plan of feeding our
berries and orchard fruits, Fro. F. B.
Mntnford, professor of agriculture,
Columbia.
Landscape gardening, J B. Brooks,
Jefferson City.
Appointment of committees,
Wednesday, June 30 o. m.
Prayer, Rov. J, F. Handy.
Small Fruits :
The strawberry, H. C. Jackson,
Oilcans Ridge.
Reports of experiments on now
fruits at Columbia, Prof. J. C. Whit
ton. Tho raspberry, R. E. Bailey, Fnlton.
The blackberry, C. M. Gordon, Cal
ifornlo. Tho gooseberry and currant, A Pat
terson, Kirksville.
Tho grape, Jacob Rommel, Morrison.
What of tho new grapes? G. E.
Molssner, Bushberg.
Wednesday, June 82 p. rn.
Business Meeting:
Report of secretary.
Report of treasurer.
Report ot committee on HartzoU'a
plan for keeping frnlt
Plans for handling, storing, keeping
and selling our fruits, F Fleischer,
Gasconade.
Native pears, Samuel Miller, Bluff
ton. -The best pears for .money. R, J.
Bf by, New Haven.
ot,Llt.. ...... Tft' "It-
DOINGS OK OUR NEIGHBORS.
Columbia possesses the leading vac
cine farm ol tlio Unlt-d States.
The Dunklin county melon crop will
bit fully ten days ahead of last year.
L. L. Bowers, an old resilient of
Gulden City, was found dead In his
bed.
The collections of Jasper county
camp for the Confederate Hump exceed
Sinn.
The cannery nt Versailles will put
up 5,()iki cans of tomatoes just for
homo ue.
Congressman Burton, an ex-Union
soldier, has $111 invested in the Confed
erate Home.
Franklin county has tho largest and
best known corn cob pipe factory in
the United States.
Tbo newly organized camp nt Bunco
ton lias been called Dick Taylor Camp
of United Concderato Veterans.
The Sarcoxio Horticultural Society
admitted its first woman member last
week, nfter qnlto a heated debate.
Millions of army worms havo
recently shown up on tho pastures nnd
meadows north and south of Slater.
Thu "corn company" organized at
Clarenco in March, lM'JO, bought
2 1, 0(10 bushels of corn at an averagu
of twenty cents.
Joseph Hopwood, who formerly
taught school in Mexico, is the prohi
bition candidate for governor of tbo
state of Tennessee.
The speed program for Mexico's livo
day fair tho latter part of August has
been arranged and the purses hung up
nqgregnto nearly .?.'), 000.
John C. Roburk has sued Mlko Mur
phy for 810,000 damages at Mobcrly.
Uobuck was accused by Murphy of
stealing food from him.
George Koontz went down thirty
feet Into an unworked mino nt Oron
ogo nnd was fatally overcome by thu
accumulated "mino damp."
Nellio Wilbur, a Carthage girl attend
ing Forest Park Universty in Ht
Louis, was tho winner of tho first
prlzo in n recent darning contest.
The plans for Springfield's conven
tion wigwam call for a building 120x
2110 feet, with a seating capacity for
H.O00 people. Its estimated cost is
S750.
The city back tax attorney of Spring
field last week filed nearly 2,000 suits
for back taxes with tlio circuit clerk,
besides 4,000 suits for personal tares
ready to bo filed.
Dr. T. J, J. See, a graduato of Mis
souri Stato University, is ono of two
men slecttl by Chicago University to
visit South America and inako astrou
"omicnrob?ervati ons-nnti 1-1694.
The golden wedding nnnivorsary of
Sir. and Mrs. John Findley, of Worth
county, was celebrated at their home
in tho presenco of 100 or moro old
friends n few days ago. Mr. Findley
is a native of Missouri.
There Is a good place for n bridgo
at, Boonville. For tho first pier, 210
feet from tho Coopor county shore,
bedrock Is reached at a depth of
seventeen feet For tho second pier,
nt a tllstanco of 410 feet from the
shore, bedrock is struck at n depth of
only twenty-five feet
Sa'mplo Orr, whom many of our
readers will recall as at ono time n pro
minent figure In Missouri politics,
died a few days slnco nt Blackfoot,
Idaho. He was a candldnto agalust
Clalb Jackson for governor in 1800 nnd
was one of tho most forcible stump
speakers in the state.
Tho following are the nominees of
the Platte county democrats; Repre
sentative, J. H. McMerglo; prosecu
ting ntf.rney, Francis M. Wilson;
eollcctoi, Ira N. Wolkor; sheriff, John
II. Delllughaui; assessor, John E.
Glass; treasurer, P. a Elley; publlo
administrator, Templo Baughmanj
surveyor, William Montague ; coroner,
Alva O'Dowd.
One of the old men of Lafayette'
county is 'Squire Granville Clayton,
who Is 80. The fist office he was ever
elected to in Missouri was that ot Jus
tice of the peace, residing at that time
at New London, In 1838, the first cast
tried by him being for assault and bat
tery, the late Samuel T. Glover defend
ing and acquitting the prisoner. Sine
1850 he has been one ot the justices ol
the peace tor Lexington township,' til
ing this office at this time.
A.
i

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