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o THE OM AIT A BATLT 1JE12 : MO"Nrr > AV , AITU1"ST 17 , 1890 ,
SOUTH DAKOTA CLUBS BUSY Ecpnbllcan State League lias Organized an Active Propaganda , OUTLINES PLANS FOR THE CAMPAIGN -I-IIIIK ' ' ' OltlC'IT * lit SlOllt PHllM Iteniiltn In tin- . * < < -nilltiK < > " < < * ( HiiKKCNllonn fur \Vorlt. SIOUX FALLS , S. D. . Aug. 1C. ( Special. ) The executive committed ot the South Da kota Republican Stain league met here last evening to outline the work of the cam paign. There were present the following officers : Colonel H. J. Woods , president , Sioux Falls : General George A. Sllsby , Hist vice president , Mitchell ; A. II. Hammer- Strom , treasurer , Parker : F. 11. Huetson. secretary , Canton ; Francis II. Puidlo. Sioux Falls ; F. J. Spangler , Mitchell ; W. C. Gom- mlll , Canton ; A. O. Janson. Wntcrtown ; R. 1C. McDowell. Yanktnn ; Hen II. Hoover , Gettysburg ; J. F. Halllday. Irexiunls. Since the Aberdeen convention the league has organized eighty-two McKlnlcy clubs In the state with an aggregate membership of 8,000 , and the ofHcnrs of the league say that thu work has Just begun. The league In tends to organize at once a MuKlnley club in every town In the state and asks the co operation of all the sound money voters to assist In the promotion of the work. The executive committee has all the requisite papers and documents for the equipment of each club. They arc now sending out to each McKlnley club 1,000 large lithographs of the republican nominee for thu presi dency nml have campaign music , buttons , etc. , which will be forwarded upon applica tion to Secretary Huetson nt Canton. The state league Is thoroughly alive to the work before It and Is anxious tlmt tbe junior or ganizations will rush their work to a suc cessful termination. The committee sug gests that each club organize a glee club. This matter Is earnestly urged upon all the local leagues. South Dakota Is entitled to eighteen dele gates In the national league convention and will be represented by a full delegation. The South Dakota delegates will have the'.r headquarters - quarters at the Klrby house. The Chicago. Milwaukee R St. Paul railway has been designated ns the official route , and one fare will bo charged for Ihe round trip. The dele gates to the national league crnventlon : R J. Woods , president , Mlnnohaha county ; Henry Klntt. Hutchlnson ; F. A. Morris , Hutchlnson ; F. A. Super. Luke ; F. It. Pur- die. Mlnnehnha : M. O. Carlisle , Klngsbury ; D. D. Collins. Clark ; Olaf Nelson. Lymnn ; John T. Kean. Sanborn ; F. H. Hueston. Lin coln : Thtnnas Sterling. Splnk ; John Westball , lloadle ; J. L. Flint. Hand ; Charles E. De- Land , Hughes ; John R. itrennan , Penniug- ton ; Chambers Keller , Fall River : H. T. Cooper. Lawrence ; I ) . R. Evans. I3utte : C. H. llnrk , member of national executive com mittee of Hughes county. AV.hllt.STIOH ACJAI.VST 1IAI11UXITOX. A loriii- DclintiVitlltlvH tit Hie DlMin County I'li-nlc. DIXON , Nob. , Aug. 10. ( Special. ) Thu sixth annual picnic of Dlxon county was bold hero yesterday nud a more splendid display of Nebraska push and enterprise was novcr shown. Everyone Tied with everyone else in seeing to It that the visit- tors from the different towns In this part ot the state should enjoy to the fullest nx- tcnt the hospitality of the town. Fully 2,000 people won ; present. All the towns were represented from Emerson to O'Neill. The loading feature of the day was a joint discussion of political Issues between Hon. John L. Webster of Omaha and Hon. M. F. Harrington ( populist ) of O'Neill. It was ex pected that Mr. Harrington would win the laurels of the day by his populist admirers nnd a special cxcwslortr.was run frtmi his town , but at least' ono-lvAu the visitors from O'Neill who accompanied Mr. Harrington were straight McKlnley men. Even his brass band was largely composed of members of the O'Neill McKlnley league. Judge M. P. Klnkald occupied the chair and at S o'clock Introduced Hon. J. L. Web- Bier , who was greeted with prolonged cheers. Mr. Webster , in his characteristic man ner , proceeded to discuss the political Issues. Ho showed up the actual condition of the country and the needs of the people in a plain , convincing style , and as ho proceeded amid feeble cheers at first , his speech was greeted with long and lusty applause ere he had reached the depth of his argument. Mr. Webster , among other things , said : "The World-Herald of August 3 , 1S)3 ! ) , suld that the slhcrltcs who Insist on free coinage upon the dishonest ratio of 1 to 1'j and refuse to accept It on the honest ratio of 1 to 25 arc very anxious to delude the public Into the belief that the demand lor moro cur rency and the demand for coinage upon the ratio of 1 to 10 nro Identical. They brand as gold bugs all who decline to advocate 61cent dollars. In truth , however , the only honesl blmctalllst is ho who believes In the free coinage of gold nnd silver , each taken at Its market value and so coined that 100 ncnts worth of gold shall bo In the gold dollar and 100 cents worth of silver shall bo In the silver dollar. The hlmctalllst who advocate * free coinage of gold and silver on n ratio of 1 to 25 Is as much of u believer In an Increasing of the circulating medium no the man who advocates 1 to 1C. The sll- verltes in Chicago need not r.rrogate to themselves the championship of an Increased currency. That Is not th"lv real purpose , nor Is It the real effect of their agitation. They are only the djamplom : of silver. " Mr. AVobster closed amid prolonged cheers and was followed by Mr. Harrington. He failed to create much nntbtislasm. notwith standing his populist friends from O'Neill tried to bolster up their clvimplon with ehccrn. His address was the utnal round of popocratlc sophistry now prewrlhcd by the free silver party. 1'i'iiIilliltliiiilNlN I'lan n Ileiiuiiisl rallon LINCOLN , AUG. 1C. ( Special. ) Word has been received hero that Hale Johnson of Illi nois , candidate for vice president of the United States , and Oliver W. Stewart of Illi nois , permanent chairman of- the Plttsburg convention , will attend the prohibition state , convention , to bo held In Red Ribbon hall August iO. There will bo a prohibition mass meeting on the postofllce square In the evcu- lag. at which both of thesu speakers will deliver addresses. A. II. Huclclns nf Ne braska City will have charge of the intislo both afternoon and evening. Mr. .Inhiibon Is a prominent Grand Army of the Republic man and will probably bo hoard by some of the soldiers who will attend the reunion that week. State Chairman Warner of Nio- brara writes that there will be a good rep- rcEcntntlon from twenty-five or 11:01-0 : eoun- I 'fa- ' * ' tles In the state. National Commlttecman John Dale ot Ornnlm Is looking after reor ganization and ceelng that the northern and western counties send representatives to the convention. Rev. Dr. D.V. . C. Huutlniton ; of this city IE looking after tlm southwestern counties. They think that there will bo n coed attendance. Among those bolus talked of to head the ticket for governor are John lUlo of Omaha , L. O , Janus of Lincoln , 0. 0. Crowcll of Illalr , S. T. Davlc * of Nebraska City and Albert Filch , jr. , of Central City. KlIIINIIN I'nlltlolllllN. TOPBKA , Aug. IB. There Is much con cern maulfiatfd by the Kansas politicians an to which party the Onler of Mystic lltotli. orhood , the rcsubml : > < l < 'u organization which lins been crruU-d elnco the election of IfOl , derfnl , rxrjalmci ! a druggist , how tbe ( tick to lloc'l's ' txinaparitla. If they experi ment with other ) they : > ro siiro to cuim back to Sarsaparilla TLebost InUcttt.oOna Trne Jil-wil I'utlflfr. * , Hood's P2llfi euro all Liver lib. : ; ceuU . will Identify Itself with. John Hohensehlod , It * chief organizer , claims H mnmbernhlp of f.0,000 voters , Whllo name people consider these flgurei * exaggerated , there Is no doubt that the organization has n large membership - ship , sumclent. should Its strength he thrown wholly tr > one ticket , to decld the election. to capture this Influence , U Is said , All the Ingcnully nd energy of thn leaders nt the different parties will be employed until the meeting of the brotherhood at Wichita In September , -\\hcn the question Is expected to come up for action. niucirr IMIOSPHCTS i.KANSAS. . Sniiltor Thill-Moil Klmln tliP llppnlill- onn * Conllilriit of SIICCI'MN. Senator John M. Thurston returned home last evening from Topeka. Kan. , and Ot- tutmva , la. , where he delivered speeches In favor of the Round money platform. "If some of the silver men could have witnessed the enthusiasm manifested on every hand for correct principles of finance which I encountered during my short trip , " sal'l the senator , "I do not think even they would gainsay the fact that Kansas will go republican this fall by a large major ity. "At Topeka 1 had the pleasure of deliver ing two speeches , one during the afternoon In one of the parks , and the second In the opera house In the evening. There were fully 6.0UO people present at the afternoon meeting , nnd In the evening the auditorium was packed from pit to gallery. Every men tion of the financial plank of the St. I.oul.i platform was received with prolonged cheers , and from subsequent conversations which I held with pcoplu there It was maul- i fost they were giving the subject deep i thought , nnd In every case were coming out on thu side of honest money. "One thing particularly notlcable was the fact of a large number of populists beIng - Ing prescnti The state republican conven tion was In session during my short stay In the city , and many of the delegates from the western portion of the state were old line republicans , who wandered off a few years ago with the populists. They , however - over , now express themselves as being In accord with the old parly , with a firm de termination to do their utmost In giving McKlnley a sweeping vlclory In llio state this fall. Whllo many ot them consider Dryan a man of umimial eloquence , and ns clean a candidate as the other party could put up. at the same tlmo they look at McKlnley as n man with a political his tory. against which Bryan's sinks Into In significance. .McKlnley Is the man to whom they look for deliverance from the present financial troubles , and not to the doctrines of which the democratic nominee Is the ex ponent. "Among the class of men who Inlerest themselves In tbe success of the republican party In Kansas one will notice almost every merchant of any prominence. They view the possible advent of the silver law almost In the light of complete ruin to Kansas In dustries. Every one of them Is working for the election of McKlnlcy , and recruits from tho'ranks of these who have not heretofore given the subject of finance serious study Is at present a matter of hundreds dally. "I talked with Cyrus Lcland. jr. , member ot the republican national committee and chairman of the state republican conven tion , with Governor Morrill. Colonel lllue. congrcssman-at-large. and ex-Governor Os- born , and each assured me there wns no question but that Kansas would give a largo majority for the republican party this fall. They live In different portions of the state and nre In a position to feel the political pulse among all classes. "On my return trip I spoku nt Ottumwn , la. , Saturday afternoon and evening nnd , the enthusiasm there expressed was but a | repetition of the sentiments shown at To peka. People with whom , I came In contact at Ottumwa stated that Iowa was pre eminently republican and had been from the llrst of the national campaign. Fully 5,000 people were present at the afternoon speechmaklng at the public square , and In the evening , when a program was car ried out In the opera house , there were hundreds uf enthusiastic honest money men turned away. " niSXOlJXCllS IT AS A KOIIOISIIY. London Flnniiflnl XOVVH DlNiitriiH a \Vorlil-llrrnl < l llryiml ( < ArKiiinriit. For weeks the World-Herald has been publishing In various forms on Its editorial page an article purporting to have been taken from the London Financial News. This article was given especial prominence In that paper yesterday. Isaac N. Ford cables from London to the Chicago Sunday Tribune : The liryan press has been unfortunate In ono ot Its curliest camiiilgn dodges. An Omaha journal published under the title "Put This in Your lint. " u iiuotntlon pur porting : to be from the London Financial News of Jlnrch 10 , in which the loss of trade with South America , China , nnd Japan wns forecast as a consequence of national folly In allowing- the United States to get abend of England In the adoption of bimetallism. This alleged extract has heen reprinted conspicuously hy ilemocrntlc. populist journals In the western stutcn. It IB pronounced n forgery by the Finan cial News of August 13 , which refers ex plicitly to It , and says : "No such urtlcle wns over printed liy us. and Its whole tenor Is directly opposed to the view wo hnve tiikon of the effect of free silver In the United Stntes. So fir ( from advocating free silver coinage , wo have persistently pointed out that It spells repudiation anil the withdrawal of nil European capital. " Iho Ury.-in press hns made an early start In the ImtilneHS of forged extructs for cam paign purposes. If Mr. Ilr.vun's speech In New York eon- tnlnlne whut today's Economist describes forcibly ns most unmitigated nonsense , bus not lowered the pilco.s of American securl- 1 . , ' , " I' ° "ilon It la because It Is Hie opinion of Wall street tlmt It linn not helped his canvass , Prices hero simply rellect prices and sicculatlon there Investment in Ameilcan securities thorn can bo none abroad until the November election has de cided the main Issue of fulfilling the tm- tlomil obligations In good fulth. Snob details of the democrat-populist canvass ns nre published hern , iinrl reports that Amer icans nro rushing' to Toronto nnd Montreal to deposit money In the Dominion hnults tend to confirm tbo Impression of cautious I'.nsl shmi-n that no class of American ao- euiltlon Is now safe. This oecuni , too , nt n tlmo when Immense masses of English capital nre Idle nnd seek ing Investment. QII - T Oii | | < ini'ii ( if Cniitnlii Hull. IJES MOINES , Aug. Ifi. ( SpeclaJ.-It ) looks very much ns If the democratic candi date for congress In this district was to hi- a Methodist preacher , a life-long republican and a ilyed-lu-thn-wool prohibitionist. All this makes up a remnrhablo anomaly , but It Is no moru slrango than some of the other remarkable combinations of bedfellows that have been produced ns a result of the silver movement this year. Mr. Evans Is an old Methodist preacher who has lived hero many yean , nnd Is widely known throughout the district. It Is doubt ful If there are half a dozen men In the district whu have so wide an acquaintance. Ho Is about ISO yearn old. little nml dried up , but ho can make a red-hot silver speech ami toll moro good stories about Methodist revivals that are peculiarly approprlalc lo a financial dlscubslon than any man that was over hoard hfreabouls. Ho IK taking Un load of all the candidates , and the fuct that he Is n prohibitionist seems lo be helping ' rather than hurting him. ' The dlslrict campaign will he warm , The democratic congressional convention will meet here August 22. the populists to meet tlm same day , so that they can agree on a candidate. Captain Hull , the republican nominee , is now In Washington , where ho Is looking after his duties as chairman of the executive committee of the republican congressional organlnallon. Ho will return In about two weeks and will stump the dis trict , most of thu tlmu making two speeches a day till election. Wliltc SiM'iiiN to HeGrdliiK Tliurt * . MIDDLESnouoi'aH. Ky. , Aug. IC.-Ofll- clal icturns from six counties In the Eleventh congressional dUtrlct , with six counties to hear from , Indicate White Is nominated as republican candidate for con- CINCINNATI , Aug. 17. Commerclal Trlb- un spot-lulu from Danville and London , Ky. , zay both \ \ lillo and Colson arc claiming thu republican congressional nomination for congress In llm Eleventh district by about equal majarltlea , IIIUKliih Knrloi | > lH for MclCluley. WILMINGTON. Del , . Aug. 16. In regard to thy repoit that the Delaware republicans would uulto In the coming campaign , Wash- InKton Hasting ) ! , on of the leaders of tbo regular" republicans bsro. unid ihit on the natlomtl ticket hU party will follow tha action of the national commltteu , but on the atatp ticket there will bo no compromise with the Addlcks Inetloa. CUTS DOWN LOTS OF CORN Saturday's Hailstorm DOOJ Great Damage Along a Narrow Path. FURY NOT CONFINED TO THE FIELDS .Simile Trrn , Oriimnrlilitl HIirutiHtn - lIlMV lilllNM nll l .Nltlllll IlllltlllllU * A In M r ivltti tin ; SYRACUSE. Neb. . Aug. 1C. ( Special Tele gram. ) The storm of rain , hall and wind which struck this pUce last night was the severest known for years. Houses were partly unroofed nnd a dozen barns blown down , mid nearly all windows broken out which wcro exposed north and northwest. The town presented a sorry appearance this morning , though the property loss Is light and no ouo Injured. Telephone or tele graphic service could not be obtained. Trees were broken down all over town and beauti ful lawns appear more like African jungles. In the country the loss ot crops Is quite severe In the path ot the storm , but the scope Is not very wide , probably from one to one and a half miles , extending from northwest to southeast. Something like one- fourth of the corn Is broken down , and much that Is standing Is pecked by the hail o that great damage may result to the cars , FORT CALHOUN , Neb. , Aug. Id. ( Spe cial. ) After a day of Intense heat the worst storm of the season pacsed over this place at 5:30 : yesterday afternoon , breaking oft trees and turning over small buildings and doing much Injury to corn. The hall broke In windows and knocked off fruit. U was the heaviest rain of thu season , flooding everything. JKFFKRSON , la. , Aug. IB. ( Special Tele gram. ) Heavy rains last night upon the already soaked earth havu swollen rivers higher than for five years. Raccoon river , west of this city , has overflowed Us banks and flooded the entire volley. Buttrlck's creek has been even with the railway bridge today and a gang of men has been hauling driftwood off the tracks. The big fill three miles west slid again today , caving up to the ties. HAYES CENTER , Neb. , Aug. 1C. ( Spe cial. ) One-half Inch of rain fell hero Fri day night. WOOD RIVER. Neb. . Aug. 1C. ( Special. ) The past ten days have been the warm est over experienced In this section of the country. Yesterday , tojrelhor with the heat , wo had quite a hot wind , which would have hurt Into corn considerable had It lasted long. The com crop promises the largest yield over known In Nebraska. Field after field will go eighty bushels to the acre , and none less than seventy- five. Should we get a shower In a few days some fields will even beat this. We need rain , although not suffering. Wood River being one of the best feeding points for cattle , horses , sheep or hogs the business men of this city have organ ized what Is called the Business Men's Association and Feeders' Exchange tor the purpose of securing stock feeders. Kiitcrtiilmiii-nt at i\cU-r. EXETER. Neb. . Aug. 1C. ( Special. ) The Congregational Sunday school and Its friends to the number of about 100 met nt the church Thursday morning with well filled baskets and wore driven to the beautiful home of J. K. Ilarbcr. four or five miles in the coun try , where they enjoyed themselves in an old-fashioned picnic. An excellent time was had by all present. The women of the Degree of Honor ledge No. 42 of this city served Ice cream and lemonade In the hall Thursday night to a largo and very appreciative crb'v-d. ' The evening , was enlivened by recitations from the Mathews sisters nnd several songs from the A. O. U. W. Male quartet , one of which wns composed by Mr. Blouch of the quartet. They were heartily cheered after each se lection. The proceeds wcro nearly $12 del lars. lars.Tho The first private recital of Prof. AVorley's class in voloo was given at the Christian church Thursday evening , A splendid pro gram was presented. Several of the parti. cipnnts were before an audience for. the first time and there were many surprises. The older ones showed marked Improvement , out- dolug all former efforts. The professor has done a good work for the musical talent of this town. _ _ _ _ Merry llinlu nl iliiNtlii N. HASTINGS , Neb. , Aug. 1C , ( Special. ) The picnic held yesterday at North Side Athletic park under the auspices of mem bers of the Catholic church was a decided success. The attendance In the afternoon was not so large as expected on account of the extreme heat , but after G o'clock the wagonettes wcro kept busy hauling the crowds back nnd forth. Several bicycle races , a merry chase after n greased pig , in which all the boys Joined , and several other forms of amusement helped pass the after noon away , while from sundown until mid night the large dancing pavilion was filled with a Jolly crowd of ladies and gentlemen. The church will realize a neat sum from the proceeds and those who had charge of the affair feel amply repaid for their trouble. _ Tcm-licrN CI < > Mi > rriilltulilc SC.MNIIIIN. | CANDY , Neb. , Aug. 1C. ( Special. ) The Logan County Teachers' institute closed a two weeks' S3ssion yesterday , being one of the most Interesting ever held In this coun'y. Miss Neppa Holllday of Omaha was the In structress and made many warm friends among the teachers. Resolutions were passed thanking County Superintendent Kampmeler for his untiring cfforls to make the Institute both Interesting and Instruc tive and requesting that Miss Holllday bo secured as Instructress for the Institute next year. HAYES CENTER , Nob. . Aug. 15. ( Spe cial. ) The Hayes County Teachers' Institute closed here yesterday after a week's session. A icceptlon was given to the teachers last night. ronicM ( o Oiiuiliu In 1KS. ! ) GRAND ISLAND , Aug. 1C. ( Special. ) The business nicotine of the Nebraska Sacn- gerbund was held this morning. The routine business , the reading of minutes and reports of officers was quickly despatched and the matter of locating the next Sacngorfest , In 1838. was taken up. Omaha Invited the Saongerbuml for that year and there being no competing city was unanimously solccted. The saengcrfest , hold to bo a very successful one throughout , closed with a picnic at Llederkranz grovu this afternoon , t'r SprnliiH tin AnUIi * . YORK , Neb. , Aug. 1C. ( Special. ) Rev. I. J. Hurton , the former pastor of the Chris tian church at this place , fell off n load of hay Friday evening and sustained painful Injuries. One of his ankles U so badly sprained that It will bo BOIIIO time before ho will be able to be about. York people suffered severely yesterday from the heat. It was the hottest day wo have yet had. At 1:30 : p. m , the thermometer registered 103 In the shade. 1VII1 ContfNt III . NEBRASKA CITY , Aug. 1C , ( Special. ) The will of tlie late Mrs. Jonas Sugdun of Syracuse was filed for probate yesterday. Her property , amounting In value to $20,000 , was left to her two minor sons. Her hus band , It Is rumored , will contest the will , as ho asserts there Is a will revoking this In existence. Itiul CarrliiKiAuclilt'iit , NEI1RASKA CITY. Aug. 10 , ( SpecUl.- ) A team belonging to W. G. James ran away this evening , throwing the occupants of the carriage , Mr. James and wife , violently to the ground and severely Injuring them. The buggy was demolished , as was aUo another carriage with which it collided. 1 In it n < ; < > < > < l Time , NEIWASKA CITY , Aug. 16. ( Special. ) A large party of excursionists from Omaha and South Omaha came down today a.nd spent the day at Morton park. A balloon ascension , games and amusements were In dulged In. _ H .VetVH .Not CM. Government surveyors are at work In Klmball county. Will Carmack , an employe in the rail road shops at Pltittsuigutu , had his haud ma hed undey the blow of a uledge ham mer. mer.C. S. Woodruff has sold thf Stromsburc New * to J. A. Frrtwloy. A Pawnee county farmer threshcil "CD bushels " ' ff'iT' ' 'rom lwenly ncroR- Three young men of Gresham were fined J5 nnd cosftRbil cruelty to dumb animals. The state Irrigation fnlr ( it North Plattc Is to be helJ. ( on Colonel Cody's mammoth Irrigated ttHi6h. IlurglarR made an unsuccessful attempt to open the safe In Charles Doris' Jewelry slore at FnUmtnt. Watson Karti an'll'-year-old Lootnls boy , xvas kicked ) IniXhc face by n mule and his nose completely flattened. Mead Is to have a bicycle tournament on August 22 and a number of valuable prizes have been hung up. The Sclulylcr Sun. one of the oldest news papers In the state , has been purchased by R. S. Ilulla and T. P. Ortb. A Fremont woman has picked and sold enough berries Mils year to buy her hus band a new fiddle and a shotgun. Auburn citizens are arranging for n lec ture course to commence as soon as elec tion day winds up the political debates. One hundred and ninety previously un- rcgcncralo citizens of Fremont were con verted at the scries of revival mcotlnga Just closed In that city. After a period of enforced Idleness the Dellwood flouring mills are to resume oper ations. The mills have been fitted up with now machinery throughout. Mrs. Ella Drown , a prominent church and temperance worker of Uellwood , has been token to the state hospital at Lin coln for treatment for Insanity. Rev. GeorKO M. Gates , pastor of the Meth odist Episcopal church at Peru , nccoinpa- nled by his wlfo , has just completed a tour of Yellowstone park and the Itlack Hills counlry. Harry Hell ot Hloooinflcld appropriated a suit of clothes that belonged to a fellow citizen who could not appreciate a Joke. Hell Is now serving a thirty-day sentence In Jail. Kearney boasted of a policeman who paced his beat on a bicycle until some festive kleptomaniac appropriated It to his own use. The policeman now stumps along on his brogans. An Hem Is going the rounds of the press to the effect that two years ago a Waco girl had n needle enter her wrlatnd " ' -it It worked Its way out of the arm of n Cor dova youth last'week. L. H. Kin. i. . oilver Creek , according to Charlie Wocstcr's newspaper , took ad vantage of his wife's absence to leave home for good. Ho Ic/t / a letter bidding a fond farewell and saying that he would never return. Aiiovia A'Tiiirxniiiici.ori ) . A Sensational Iliilliiiui 12vt * rl'iiri * In An jit rln. The Vienna Frclc Prcsse leports a recent experimental ascension with an entirely now spherical balloon , which enabled the ascend ing officers to report a number of very Inter esting scientific observations.- Altogether the balloon rqiuaUied at n height of from G.COO to 7,000feet for four hours , during which tlmo. 410. ballast had to bo thrown out. The balloonj remained quite steady and In the most pocfect , } > a.lancc. During this tlmo a thunderstorm proko beneath the balloon and Captain ) Trlcji noticed how , shortly be fore the llKhtuliig commenced , portions of clouds would rise up considerably over the rest of the clquds , only to fall back. Upon this apparition ; ) io captain has based his theory of ae la , ! waves , which , he claims , arc In most intimate relation with electrical storms. Thi > . two , aeronauts suffered consid erably Jromjthe.burning sun , being exposed to the scorchltiK'rays for seven hours. The balloon landed 220 miles from Vienna , the landing being effected according to the new method reccjitly introduced In the aeronautic regiment. TJjoiinilltaiy balloons do not carry anchors.any more , the lauding being effected by means , of drag ropes and an au tomatic , arryiyjB. ( ' > nt .which'"tears the bal loon.nttliHtop , aSj gen as the car touches UK ground. Thrpupli 'the rent \l\c \ gas es'ftftpes T/lthln n few seconds .and the former dangers of landing arc absolutely av.ablcd , SIMOISS AS 'I1A1 > AS lilt IMC. IMiyNlelnn.sVnrii I ) rl > il > 1 ! ! 3Ion AKiiIiiHt Tlii-lr Uxi * . Hero's a note of warning from a well known Philadelphia physician against the habit of eating spices of one kind and an other which drinking men acquire. "It Is almost as bad , " he said yesterday , "as the drink habit itself. No well regulated bar room Is considered , equipped nowadays un less It bus on the bar a tray filled with cloves , allspice , cinnamon , lemon peel , cala mus and other pungent condiments. The original Idtn of supplying these things waste to deaden the liquor breath , but nowadays nine men out ot ten .who cat the splcos dose so because they go with inc drink , and H has become quite a second habit with thorn. These spices are powerful Irritants , and produce evils of various sorts. Pepper corns have a debilitating effect on the sys tem , cinnamon depresses the action of the heart and calamus has a bad effect on the liver. " FOl'Il YOfTHS 1IOM > UP A Tit AIX. Slockntcii r'nrc'cil < < > fllvt * I'p TlM'lr Mntioy and Other VnliuililfM. DETROIT , Aug. 16. A special to the Free Press from Charlotte , Mich. , says : A spe cial stock train which went east on the Chicago cage & Grand Trunk at 12:30 : last night was boarded at Ilellevuo , thirteen miles west of here , by four men , all masked and all heavily armed , and at the point of their guns they compelled the two men In charge of the stock to empty their pockets of nil their money nnd a number of other articles of small value. The robbers escaped , but were all captured by a posse this afternoon and lodged In Jail bore. They gave their names as James O'Donncll , Frank Wright. Ed Mar- low nnd Frank Edison , and ages from 18 to 22 years. _ Hundred Dollarx for n llov. KANSAS CITY , Aug. 1C. At the auction sale of boxes for the second annual horse show , to bo held at Fulrmount park. In September , an avcrago of over J100 waH obtained. Among thu buyers wore A. T. Statesbury uml'W. S. Taylor , both of Phil adelphia. The Bhow , which has become an established Institution In Kansas City , bids fnlr tp tlilii year egllpsu any like- event ever held In the southwest. Much preparation 1 being made for the show nnd already many valuable horses and turnouts , both from this nnd other cltlcH , huvo been en tered. ' . . ; ' Piiy Itnll , KANSAS lJriAug. | , 1C. Yesterday was the monthly'iptiyt ' ay of the Santa Fo rail road , and tlKi'l 1'otnl distribution of checks was larger thah1 in three years past. Eight hundred nnd'ffcfty' ' employes received an ag gregate of $50'OW ; > The Increase In the pay roll was tlioF reinin of the heavy grain and stock movcirtfcrtt last , month. Nearly every employe on ttwJ'Wad , with tbo exception of offlcu men , il/i'w1 extra pay. OIJ- _ _ .Siiii ( < - _ Uci'Tn lii Hi * Senator. KANSAS CITY , Aug , 1C. A special to the Journal fron ? Jefferson City , Mo. , after say ing that "Injthtl'vent of Mr. Uryan's elec tion , Governor' ' William J. Stone will bo asked to sltilrJ < tlJe cabinet as secretary of thu Interior , " continues : "It Is stated , how. over , that Governor Stone's aspiration Is for a scat In thc/dtmtte , to succeed Hon. George G. Vest. " ' . I Mini nml WH/f. KIMfil on tinTrnckN. . NEW YORKAug , 1C Thaddeua K. Mar tin , used 60 , and Ji/a / wlfo , ngedlo , of lirook- lyn , were struck. by an englno of the Pros pect Park & Cniiey Island railroad , while crossing thu track last night , und were In- Htuntly killed. Thu engineer ami conduc tor of thu train were arrested. Ed Sutton , who has been serving u thirty- day sentence In the county J.U1 , finUlwl hh tlmu last evening , and upon leaving tiU old quarters took a" coat belonging lo a formtr chum of hl < . He was ru-orresioJ nnd charged with petty larceny. Irabello Hlrschberg , a young boy , while hanging to thu qndgatu of a wagon near Thirteenth and Ilarney streets las ; evening was thrown to thu ground mid badly bniUed. Ho was taken to the station In tbo patrol wagon and later removed to bis come at 215 North Thlrteeiitli 'street. PARADES DURING THE FAIR Will Be on a Much More Elaborate Scale Than Last Yoar. PLANS RAPIDLY APPROACHING MATURITY Clvlr unit County Pnriiilr * Alin I'roin- IHII li > lit * n llrvlntlitti ( iriinil Hull to Wltnl t 11 die I'cM- llvltlci. Those who retain plonsnnt recollections of the Ah-Snr-llen festivities of last year may bo assured that the coming of King Ak-Sar-lIcn the Second will be attended by n degree of pomp and spectacular ettcct which will In every way mil puss that which accompanied the advent of his predecessor. The knights of the court have hern haul at work for many weeks priparlns tlie way fur the coming of their King and with the experience galm-d n juar Ago they have united n renewed cjitliusiasin tlmt prom ises to lento nothing undone to make the triumphal entry of their king itn occasion of unprecedented spIi-uUor. The inembeis of the board of io\einis ; , In whose hands the direction of the work has been placed , have been untiring In their efforts. They meet twice n wtil. UP mup out llm details of the various pluiiii under consideration and In the intaiithuo much of their tlmo is devoted to working out what bus bum decided on. While n.ucli n mains to be done dining the three weeks that remain before the 1-Vast ot Oijmpis , the gcntta ! plan of the festlvlllis 1ms been deli i mined on. lloth the pauuk's and the grand ball which will mil UK ubinltlcs wilt be on a moro siiinptuouii scale than last JL.U- and compare favorably with any ol the similar celebrations that' have become fa mous In other cities. The parades will occupy three evenings In the fim week In buptcmber. The civic and military pntatlc will occur Tuesday night nml the niiangenienthtiavc pro- Kirssed fur enough tu warrant the predic tion that It will eclipse that of last year. Assurances have been received that the cntiio military foice from Fort Crook will turn out , accompanied by the band. The Elks will make a much stronger snow ing than last year and a full participation of other local and state organizations Is promised. The parade of the county rioats will be given on Wednesday evening and while the success of this feature depends more particularly on the interest taken In the various counties the unanimity with which they responded last year Is Mifllcicnt to Indicate that they will Improve very ma terially on their first effort. CLIMAX 01' TUB FESTIVlTir.S. Thursday night will witness the trium phant entry of King Ak-Sar-Hcn the Second end , and the magnificence of the pagoiiit Is only known to those who have pene trated the mjsterles of the court. There will bo twenty ( huts , the same number as last year , but they will be even more ar tistic and attractive. A number of the mis haps which were unavoidable on the llrst occasion wilt not occur this year , and the parade will be a revelation to those who are not familiar with the plans of the Knights. The route ot the parades will bo consider ably longer than last jear. The illumina tions will extend for thirty-six blocks , ton more than last year , covering the. entire route to be follow'od by the parades , us fol lows : From Webster street south on Six teenth to Douglas , east on Douglas to Ninth , south on Ninth to Farunm , west on Fnrmim to Eighteenth , north on Eighteenth to Doug las , west on Douglas to Nineteenth , south on Nineteenth to llarney , east on llarncy to Sixteenth , south on Sixteenth to Howard , east on Howard to Fifteenth , north on Fif teenth to Capitol avenue , west on Capitol avenue to Sixteenth and north on Sixteenth to Webster. Friday evening will bring the climax of the festivities and the grand ball of the Knights of Ak-Snr-Ben at the Coliseum. While this will be in some respects sim ilar to the ball of last year. It will be moru elaborate and enjoyable. The board of gov ernors has determined to make this a more popular affair than before , and for this pur pose the prices for spectators have been materially reduced. Reserved seats In the nailery will be sold at $1 each , and only M cents will be charged for general admis sion. Children will be admitted at half ? rice. NOT AVERSE TO NOISE. What the managers desire to distinctly impress on the public is the fact that this Is no funeral. Last year , when the cere monies which attended the unmasking of the king were going on , the crowd was In terested but passive. This year enthusiasm is dcmandei. The sprct.itorR are cxrc'-teil to applaud , and liberally. The managers believe - lievo that the more enthusiastic the affair Is made the more satisfactory it will bo , and they are not advene to 11 good deal of noise at the proper time. They would not object If the Samson yell should shake the rafters of the don , and for this purpose they make public , the lines that will be recog nized by those who have penetrated the mysteries of the second court. They nre : Samson , Samson , Wo'ro Ills men. We are the KnlghlK of AU-Sar-I3en. Unh-ltah-Itah , O-ma-ha. The decorations ot the Coliseum will been on an elaborate nnd original scale. There will bo two bands , one for promcnado music and the other for dancing. There will be a reception committee of Jlfty members and a Poor committee of \venty-five t members and a full complement of mulds ot honor and ladles In walling. Thcso will be se lected from the leading society women of Council Bluffs and the various Nebraska cities. The proportion will probably be about one matron nnd two young women from each city. The ceremonies of the evening ivlll begin promptly at 9 o'clock. First will be the grand entry of the Knights in uniform , us they appeared on the floats on the preceding evening. This will be followed by the pa rade under the direction of I'rof. Morand and the coronation of the klnn and queen. The Knights nnd their ladles will dance the Hoyal Landers and then tlio regular dance program ot the evening will be taken up. During the Intermission a sumptuous repast will be served. The tickets to the ball will bo Issued this week. Every Knight will receive n ticket free with his invitation and all others will contribute $10 for a ticket , which entitles one man to admission with two women. The price for n ulnglo ticket Is $5. The Knights' tickets admit to every part of the house , In cluding the gallery , although the Knights are requested to take tlio seats provided for them In the ovnl which will smrround the dancing floor. Full dress will lie essential for admission to the dancing lloor. Car riages will come to the porto-coehorc which will bo constructed on the HOiith side nf thu den. a Soiinil Mom-- . Intcri'MH'il In ) The Husslan Hebrew Republican club held a mcctin ; ; nt 1315 Douglas street lust evening. Tlvc-w werw a Mw number of that nationality present and all evinced a lively Interest In the question of a sound currency. Addresses were made by C. S. Elgutter und others. Mr , Sam B. Adler of Lincoln also ad dressed Inn meeting. His cNpoaltlnn of the money question and the f.ilaelee ot ibn free coinage theories was thorough anJ convinc ing. tt _ Will Slnlii- Mm "f < ' ' liid-inliT * . WAGGONER , I. T. , Aug. 1C. Colonel J. W. Watts , president of ill ? r.lilreiu1 n o- elation , tins commenced the norl ; of jivifcrt Ing the roll of the Intruder * [ iri-nrutory to presenting the same to the Daw ' commis sion. There are about li.900 Intruders whose right to properly In the rln'i-'ilvue nation will bo determined by the Da cf. iominU- alon. Miivi-mitiiU if O 'i-iui hli'iiliiiM-i , AiiBl'l- At Now York-Arrlivd--Kurni ; > iMla. lion } Glasgow : Neuutrlu. from Murti-llles. bulled I'unliiHUlar , for Lisbon. At Quebec Arrived Heolstn-in. from Montreal , picked up nnstjtufcrn nj \ 1111- couver dlsuldcil In collision with l.r.lcc On tario hist Jlonday , ami iiroroculcU fur Liv erpool. At Havre Anlveil La U'.uraoffi.e , from New York. At Queenatown Sailed l.uc.ir.la , for .New York , oilmen OK AOCCUPATION. . An 1nt | > orlnnt Subjrcf Which In StrnnitMj' Ni'Klcclcil. From the day the child Is born there Is one mighty motive driving It to become .A working unit In the sum ot human exist ence. ? flvs the lloston Herald , The Infant may be swaddled In purple ami fine linen , It may bo tossed by fate Into nqunllor and rags. It may bo the average every-day youngster taking chances with half a dozen brothers and sisters , yet whatever It Is. the world demands Its apprenticeship , nnd a cer tain share of Its force for good or evil. Hap pily for the child , he feels none of that re sponsibility which attends maturity like a shadow , and his early years are passed In Idle misery or Idle happiness , the young nnimal that he Is. His struggle for bread I * wholly a matter of physical craving. He l sinks Into the gutters , or he rises to the I comfortable level of a decent neighborhood , with Us background of loving parents , who protect and nurture him. Hut , whether he enters this battle as n child of poverty or of riches , his future oc cupation Is walked out , and "what he Is to bn" has been nlteady nrrangul by those mental faculties that are his birthright. The I formation of the character determines that point Incontestnbly and he con only escape having an occupation by being either an Idiot , or what Is. perhaps , worse , In Rome Instances , tin * Inheritor of too much money. Hut the tastes of childhood aie not to bo re lied on in the choice of this occupation , and , the baby of f years , who declares that be ' wants to be a soldier. Is sure to change his J irlml nt the more experienced ago of 12. To MioA how Ingrained Is this desire to be something - ; thing , one bus only to ank the over Inane question of children , what they mean to do when they have grown up. to be told , in the most succinct nnd convincing manner. Recently In a bin public school 1f > 7 pupils were bidden to write on slips of paper the occupations of thrir parents , nnd also what calllm ; they meant to pursue as n means of ll'.ell'ood : after leaving school. In nlnycn case the p.irents were mechanics , but only six of the 1B7 children chose mechanical pursuits. Eighty-seven ot the pupils were girls , and of this number forty-six wished to become teachers , nnd twelve selected the life of a waitress. Klght girls were ambi tious to become dressmakers , four wanted tn enter big shops , nml thirteen aspired to be milliners. In no Instance did n girl ex press a desire for nny kind of housekeeping or domestic s.civlce. Various motives ac tuated these children's choice , but only four wished "for fame. " nnd only eleven of the 157 wished "to do good In the world , " while twenty four were Inllncnced by the belief that their selection would pay well. The probaHllty Is that half of these future cltl- srns : will find their handi turned to n very different labor from the one they wrote down In answer to this query , "U'lint means of livelihood do you Intend to pursue when you leave school ? " One of the leading lights of Massachusetts at tbe primary stage of his career deter mined that life would not be worth the living for him unless be could drive a milk wagon when bo came to man's estate , and so Im pressed was he with the charm of that avocation cation that bitter tears were shed when he was told he must enter Harvard college first , nnd after that his father would see ! 1'arental vision , however , had never to go beyond that point , for this passionate love for the ma tutinal milk cart changed lone ; before the time arrived when the real choice of a pro fession became necessary. Hut It IB useless to say the child Is not father of the man , nnd the Inherited business or professional talent crops out before pinafores are aban doned. Tlie great dltllcnlty Is to drive It Info the proper channel , nnd give the "In stinct" a fair chance to develop along the lines marked out for It. STOOD T1IK1I OI.'K WITH A 1UFM : . Dr. Ciirvi-r HUH a l.lttlr Arumnctil \vllli 'IMi roc Coiinlnlili'M. In spite of thu injunction Issued Saturday out of the district court , Thomas Mulvlhlll sscured an attachment for the property of the hlili diving combination which has been exhibiting at the Charles Street park. Con stable Hurtl secured the assistance of Hah- riamann I'e bnrn and John 'C. Thomas and proceeded to the park with the Intention of levying on the diving horses , which nro the propel ty of Dr. W. F. Carver. The consta ble mul his assistants wore mot by the owner of the horses , rifle In hand , nml wcro In formed by him of the Issuance of the re straining order and forbidden to touch the horses The offlcors departed , but returned shortly after and wcro procredlm ; lo take the hcrs-s when Carver and his ritlo again appeared. The doctor informed them tint If they pcrniU'd ho would shoot them. The olllcers beat a hasty retreat and yesterday sought to even matters up by swearing out a warrant charging Carver with us ault with Intent to commit murder. The warrant wiis served on Carver In Council Itluffs , but In voluntarily returned to this -side of thu ilvcr and gave ball for his appearance In police court today. Tl < ir < - foil ! ! fur tinTreiixin'.v. . ATLANTIC CITY , N. J. , Aug. 1(1. ( At a meeting of the council of administration of the Pennsylvania Hankers' association held here the following was unanimously adopted : Resolved , That this council earnestly recommends that the banks and liiinlti-is of IVnrmylviinla , UH n high patriotic duty , follow the example of the banks of Xew York. I'nlliidclphlu , Huston and Chicago , . inil ill-posit nl im curly diy : largely of their holdings ot gold with tin- treasurer of the- Vnllrd Slates In exehnimi' for b > jiil tender notes to assist the guveniment In main taining thu gold reserve intact. OutKlllt'il : uul Tun D.vinK. CINCINNATI , Aug. 10. A special to the f'mnmciokil Tribune from Dedford , Ind , jays : A report just received states tlmt lied Btiitlnn , live miles north uf here , wns the scene of n riol nnd butchery tod.iy. Dan ( .Mine nbot and killed dills LPIUZ. Mnx Lenta was ftitnlly injun-d. Herbert Mc Dowell was dangerously cut. Tin- trouble seems lo have been caused by drinking. ( Vli'lirnlliin llr < iKr I p In n Itoiv. Ernll VielH , who lives ut 'J'hliil nnd Illek- ory street ! ) , bousbl a k'15 of boor yester day In order to celebrate his Urtlul.iy. He Invited n number of friends to .loin In thu fiMlvIilos , wlih'h about II o'clock last night broke up ill a row. Vlolx WIN knocked down and In falling , WHM pushed against a bed in mieli a nmnner tlmt bis rl bl le \VIK fracliiicd. City I'h.VbIilan 'i'ownc nl tt-mliMl thu Injured man. \ \VllhlMMI < N III ! MlCMIlM Illll.fC. The officials ot the Milwaukee mail deny there Imvf been an > washouts on their line between this clly nml Clilcjgo , or that IraliiH have been deluyed by thu recent storm , which paused over central Iowa There was a heavy lain , but not KUlllelenl to Interfere In the Kuul 'Alib the operation of trains. Wllli Hull DrlnliliiK XViH.-l- Vsc Jlni'fcfiinrN .Velil I'liiiNiilin Ic , Dr. K. G. Dat'lce , De Sniet , Houlb Dakota , gays : "It Is one nf ihe IICKI ngents we have to rectify the bad effects nf the drink ing water upon ihe kldncjH and bu\velK. rKiiso.vu , I'.in.vcn.vi'iis. Thomas Kllllan uf Waiioo was an Omaha Sunday visitor. P. C. Grablo left for Chicago labt nlcht to be gone kcvcrul days. 13. ( J. Lorton of Nebraska City was an Omaha vIMtor yesterday. James Curroll left lam evening for Helena , Mont. , lo be gene for nevcrnl day * . T. II. Tlbbh's , tinfico idlvrr maclo < if liaiirroft. was In tlie city yrttorday. . .f.V. . Aiutln ban gone to Deadwond , S. D. . whrro ho lll take a short ontlng among thu inn'inliiins. Ham KAdli r ami wlfo of Lincoln aio vliitliiB Mm. Adler'H father. Mr , Hchlank of tb Arc.iJo ho'cl. F. H. Williams left for Chicago last even ing urn ! will extend his trip further oust I'tforo r.'iwnlnB homo. JudKu K. It. Duflle , iicuompanled by II'H ' wife , li-ft jchteiday for New York City , v/hcrc they will visit frleivJb for a fortnight. Mr . Augustus Ileecher and daughter of North Matte , whu have been visiting frlcmlj in lhln city fur n Uiurl jicilod , returned borne ! utt evening. Coloiif-l Hay Eaton , sporting editor ot u I oral tihc-ct , has gene tn Laramle , Wyo. . where he will UISQ hlmxelf ainontf I bo moun- UliM for H fortnight In quest of bear. n. \ . -loui.'tt. assistant general superin tendent of the I'nllman company with heed- quarters at Chicago , was In the clly yuJter- d.y.vhllo on his way homeward from an extended w.cttern trip. RESTRICTING SPECULATION Government Control Oror the Transactions | of Stock Exchanges. * GERMANY INAUGURATES THE REfORM Pln lM1ltj of Itic t' ' lt Ml Mntvn Kol. Ion Inn thr iviiniilcArutintcttt * fur mill A Kill if I Sm-h Iii'Kliliitlitn , The notion of the Herman government In i > a < .alns n law by which the government Is to exercise control nvor nil stock ex changes will doubtless result In a similar nltompl In tlio United States , writes the Washington rorresiHiiulcnl of the Ulobc- Democrat. It Is the purpose of tlio Herman Ktivoriinicnt to exercise severe control over tlie stocks nnil exchange transactions ntul tlic Issue of slocks anil bonds by now companies , with n view to lessening speculation nnil pro tecting the public front fraudulent or unecr- taln ( Innnclal iuul commurolal enterprises. A comprehensive law to this end 1ms just been adopted by 'tho Hclehstng by nil over whelming majority. It Is likely to can HO o revolution In tlio present , stock exchange methods. In tin ; llrst place. It Is Intended to discourage stock speculating by forbid ding certain borscn-lermlu-handol ( exchange tlmo contracts ) for grain , ns well as slocks nml bonds. Tlip government will nsmnno n certain control over tlio stock exchange business , with special reference to listing on the stock exchange of now Issues of stocks nml bonds or paper of new companies , It v,111 omlcavor to maintain less IliietuiUInK anil , as the agrarians hope , higher prices for grain an > l mill products by forbidding nil time delivery contracts being made oil 'cl-.anno for such gialn nml woilucls , The lapld irnwth of stock spoculntlon In ( ! prnmny and the heavy loss experienced by the public are said to have caused this legislation to have been el afoot nml adopted. It is moru likely , however , to have emanated from I ho agrarians , who think by such legislation to bring nboilt an Increase In the price of grain and produce of Ger many. Consul Thomas Ewlug Moore ot Weimar , n a communication to tlie Stall' department , nade public Unlay , advances the opinion that he effect of the new law. If carried out , will > e wholesome If It prevents stock gambling ind makes It illlllcnlt to lloat unsound stock ipon the market. The new Inw provides thrtt the German Sti c.k and Produce exchange commlsslon- rs are to be appointed as representative * ot the government , whose duty shall bo to contiol all exchange transact Ions and exact hi' fulfillment of tlu > laws governing such transactions. They sire entitled to bo pros- put nt the TriCPlliiRs of the exchange com mittees and draw attention to abuses They Khali report to the government any wants they discover ami propose Hiich means as they judge will provide for them. Listing ot stocks anil bonds shall be de cided by n committee on admissions ot which at Icnst one-half shall not be mem bers of the exchange ( bourne. ) At each committee meeting such members must bo excluded ns have any Interest whatever In bonds am ! Blocks under consideration. Such members must be substituted by other members. Storks and bonds can only bo ad mitted after nt least one year's existence of the company , and after the publication of one year's profit and loss account , The duties of the committee on admissions nro : 1. To require all documents which may serve as a bafcls of judgment for a new is sue of bonds ami stocks. 2. To have the public Informed as fully as possible of the actual and legal condi tions necessary for the propei appreciation of the bonds and stocks , ami not to admit them if the Information furnished Is Incom plete. 3. Not to admit Issues hy which common public Interests may be hurt or the public deceived. Tlie ronimlttcu may refuse an Issue without giving reasons. Jf a prospec tus , on tlio strength of which an issue of stock has been elfei'ted , contains false state ments or omits facts important for the appre ciation of the stocks , both tnose who have prepared the statements and those who have made them public nro held responsible for iny loss experienced by the owners of the stock. The father of the law Is , as already In- .imatcd. the Agrarian party In the Holcha- afT.i whose leaders : ire at the head of the llmid dor Landwirtho , a union of 80,000 'arniera throughout ( crinuny , iuul their lilef Him In to get higher prices for their irodnce and be less dependent upon the tfrlin oxchange. They say that the tlmu lellverles facilitate Imports , and hence de- ircss prices , allowing the large speculators i ) exercise complete control of the market. They tay that the speculator m.iles a play thing of the principal fond of man , and hat mil eh more grain Is suld than Is grown on the earth. The way In which grain merchants view the law Is shown by the action of the Hre- meii grain firms , large and small , which iavi declared unanimously In favor of the abolition of time delivery contracts. There arc , of course , many others who tnht the opposite view , anil the argument they multo s not to be despised. They fear that the ) lK grain transactions for time delivery will low li ; ronclnilcd abroad , and that Hotter lam may perhaps attract all business of his description hitherto transacted In ( Icr- nany. In order to counterbalance this ap- Hi'henslon. the Helchstag has passed a reso- utlon aitthorl/.lni ; the Imperial government to address the foreign powers with a vlev/ to calling : an International convention lookIng - Ing to the abolition nf time delivery con tracts. In consequent1 nf the lien law the speculating public will turn from the pro duce market to the money market , this U alrcudy shown. They will In future specu late in bank , railway and steamship sliarcH , as Industrials will be practically closed tu them. Fifty Vears Ago. rreshlfiit Polk In the While Home chili , While In l.owell was Doctor Aycr j Jloth weie busy for human weal One to govern nml one to heal. And , an a president's ' power of will buinctimcH drpcnds on llvcr-plll , Mr. I'ulk tool. Aycr'n I'lIU I ttow J'or Ills liver , SO year * ago. Aycr's Cathartic Pills were designed to supply u model purgative to people who had so long injured thomsulyea with Bripiufr medicines. Beinr ; carefully prepared and their in- fjredionts adjusted to the exact necessities of the bowels and liver , their popularity wns in- stantnnooua. That this popu larity has boon maintained ia well marked in the modal nwarded these pills at th * World'H Puir 1893 , 50 Years of Cures.