The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on February 1, 1893 · Page 3
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, February 1, 1893
Page 3
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THE UPPER DBS MotNBS. ALGONA. TOWA. WEtWESmY, FEBRUARY I. 1893. STRENGTH PREVAILS The Average is Weak but tue Close is tf'irm and Higher. Pork and all Its Products Score a Healthy Advance at Chicago. Bad Break but Prompt Recov- * ery in Manhattan on Wall Street. NEW YORK. Jmi. .2fl.— The feature of the " share speculation al the start this morning was ,^X the sha-p brack In Manhattan, which declined 'to 108 from I62J4 at the close last evening. filter, however, tlie price rose to ItIO' t,ffA'.^.iy t . The market for the usually active railways likewise opened lower, with declines ranging from 15 to I'j, the latter In New linglund. th i imltiHtrtul dciJiirliuciit American In reacted ^ to 1V3 and roso to 1\!4, Distilling and Cattle Feeding declined ;.'!s to 40H, Cordage was unchanged at I iS'i. Closing quotations were: Atcnlson nr>i Cnn. Pacific ; 8? C., B. &Q ...llli' C.,C. C. A St.L.... f>8' Can. Southern ... ii7 J Col. Coal & Iron '. Cotton Oil O.rt ... 4ti Chicago Gas fl-; Chesapeake ifcOhlo !i!l v Delawarn& Huds'nUM' D. L, & VV 1;>| Dlst. Cattle FM Co. 48 , D. & lllo Ummle Erie -JOii Eriopfd 57 Eastern Illinois.. 71H Bant Ten n HonldtiK Valley... 31'.:; Illinois^ Jorsi.'y Cnntrul ...l»i K. & T. pfd MO'.,' Lead Trust 51'., L. N. &U 25'4 L, & N }5', Linseed Oil :i!)i, t,. E. & W 2li 4 t,. E. & W. pfd... SI)"; Lake Shore Manhattan il):i Missouri Paelliu.. ftS>,4 Mich.Con Northern Paclllc. ISifi N'rth n Pa flo pfd. 4»!$ N. Y. Central ..ill Northwestern.... U-474 N. V. &N. 10 47?* North American.. 11(4 Hna ha,. Omaha p'fd... Ore. R. & Nav. Co. I IH'/i St. I.onln. ST. Louis. Jan. M.—CATTI.B—Receipts I.-'IM head: market strong. Hoaa—Receipt*. *..*» head: market steady: heavy, f7 8i)((i7.70. mixed, *7 l(X3i7.60: Yorkers, i7.2ft@7.45 SHKKP— Receipts, 70U head; markeisitady. Liverpool. PORK-Demand fair, unchanged. Lard—Demand fair; spot steady, 50s Bd. Wheat and flour—Demand fair, unchanged. Corn—Demand fair: spot steady, 4s 7d; January, uew. Steady, Is 5jfd; February, new, steady, 4s i(irt. PAID IN A HURRY r Peorla. CORN—No. 2. 40!<o: No. 3, 39)40; new, 39® Wfco, OATS-Nb. 2 white, ai@;ilo: No. 3 white, 88332^0. Rye—No. 2, S8@8jo. WHISKT— wines, 11.35; Spirit*. 11.37. PHYSIOLOGY OF TEARS. The Man Who Never Wcepg Hag a Hard Hcmrt. Fear, and joy. to gay nothing: Onmrlo & IVostr'n IB L^iclflo Mull ....... 27 {calling ........... 53 Pullman....' ......... Rook Island ...... 87 ?i ficlimond Tor .... «96 Silver Cert....... H4.^ SiiRarRoIinery... 12ft St Paul ....... #1 Si. Paul j>M ....... ia> Texas & Pacific.. Id'/, Jnlon Pacific. ... .l:. 1 ^ •VcHtorn Union. . 99 Vabnsti •V abash pfil ..... Wisconsin Central Chicago ICotird of Trade, CHICAGO, Jim. 21).—Tho situation In wheat early was little chiingiid. The trade hesitated while expecting til" Bradstrcets report on available stocks. Tho May price broke yoto 78o, and striking buying orders rebounded to 78V£c, Allllle liilcr the price dragged down to 78o again, with a .second recovery to 781-4c. At his point tho trade lost Interest and the market became tame. The boars failing to break wheat under'iSc anil the rrmarkable buying around that flgurn gavo a more bullish feeling late in the session, and the May nrlce was advanced to "8y,c to 78>4.c Altogether the close was Quite strong In a local way. The corn market was narrow but the trading was of a betler order than on previous days. Tho Maysales were at 47!$ ©47140 to WKo with n rally to 47^0 bid, July sold 47'4': l" <To to I7'4c bid. The movement was against the market. Corn closed on a little bulge In sympathy with wheat al 42,'ic January, 43'ic February. 47i*c May, and 479J@47'4c for July. Kxport sales al seaboard reported ut 7 boatloads. At i.he opening there was every Indication of a heavy and lifeless market In provisions. Before the close of ihn day lard was run up to Bliout the highest, point of yesterday, when Bloom capitulated,and pork sold at the hlghrsi point of the year,going :i'{c over the high poinl on thfi sensational advance three weeks ago. Ribs again moy d up \c.»n than other products, M*y pork sold SID lftio*l!UO early and up to 110.50 al I o'clock. Lard sold 8ll.i2!i to til 0714 early and then up to $1 \.37y,. Ki after selling liaclc T/,c to $10, advanced to 110.17V4 al the high point, Closing quotations were: Arlii'las. Wheat- '•;Jan July. Sorn' )!Fob, May. July Oats — .t Jan Fob March... ... May Pork- Jan Feb. May Lard- Jan...... . March May. July Short Ribs- Jan March. May Hlgli. .735* 78 K .:w t .4«y 43)i .<7?i nv. 31 .K4-U 10.15 10.15 19 i)0 M.ftS't n. MH ii.sri* 10 IS 10 1? 10 17", L.OW •i .73-Jl 78 77* •s% w .307J .31V, 18.75 18.75 10.10 II. f>8H 11.5'i'/, I1.07K II. 05, 9 97V4 -10.00 cr,o Jan. 2G. .73?i 78'/, 78!i Wi 43^ <7' 4 •47-li •3I« 31 34?i I0.07'/, -19 07'/J 10 42(4 JI.45 11.45 11.30 11.17!} lo.vzy, 10.I2« 10 15 S1NO ./an. l-'S. 7o« 78 % .78 • 42« .«« 47^ 47J4 .SO'/, -30?« .S-;H 3454 18.00 18.90 I9.!!5 II. 25(4 11.25 11.17 11.00 10 05 10 05 10 07(4 Cask Milieu. CHICAGO, Jan. at, - UKAN— Sales wore at I12.50@1S.75. MIDDLINGS— No sales. HAr— Sales were: No. I timothy,*! 1^11. 50; No, 2, timothy, $aji9.&U; upland prairie. »8 Flax No. a 3 SEEDS—Sales by sample were: cash, $1.14; timothy, $I,8?®1.84. COUN—Sales by sample were: No. <0®4I; No. X, white, 40©4lo: No. 3 yellow «lc; No. 4, 3B3)4uc. WINTKU WHBAT-Siilea by sample were: No No, 3 red, 05@G6',}o. SPBINO WiiEAT-Sales by sample were: No. 3, C3l4(72'/ 3 e: Na 3 white, 50o.' OATB—Sales by sample were: No. 2, S2(4e; No. 2,while, 34'^@35oj No, 3 white, Wt'Si'A Ic. 1— Sieuily at $1.35, No. 3, 3I@3iV4u; I'lvo Stock, CHICAGO, Jan. 26.—CATTLE.—Reeelpu, 17,000 There was a quiet uricl g nerally weaker uiar- liet. The supply was largo, amounting to about 2-3.000 head, Including the number left over from yesterday, and buyers Insisted upon concessions. There was no Important decline in any grade, but thei-'s was more or less shading of prices all around. Sales were largely at |3.7iV(( 5.15 for steers :ind a t $3,16®3.25 for cows &nd bulls. The extreme range was Jl.So&aoo. A good many cattle were Iu sellers' hands al the close. IlOGS—Receipts, 28,000. Prices for hogs were about tlie same us at the close of business yesterday The feelliiR was Orm BO far as good grades were concerned, but poor light and com- pion light and common light mixed were not .readily moved at that day's quotnlons. Sales were at W.15Q7.00 for poor to prime lots averaging under 200 IbB, and 87.40@7.95 for ve y common to extra im'dium and heavy. There ,'.jras little business u uetter than J7.85 and only ^ J|L limited amount below *7.40, & SHBKP-Uecelpt8,9,000. The market was flat, v§s was to be expected In view of the continued Ifnormous receipts. An average for four con- ecu live days of nearly 12,000 head 1» altogether pornucheven for the Ohloago market. " of pathos and, angou bring; tears to the eyes, says the Asclepiad. They are said to cbme from tho heart, and ih is ia true, for no ona ever reasoned himself into weeping- without u (irst appeal through the imagination to some emotion. Tears are tho natural outlet of emotional tension.' They are tho result of n stoi-m in the central nervous .system, giving- rise to changes in the vuscular terminals of the tear-secreting' glands. These changes induce a profuse excretion of water and weeping results. In a ruild decree some excretion is always in process to bathe the eye and clear it of foreign matter. Tho controlling centui- is at a distance, though the secretion mity be kept up by tho small trace of saline substance that is present in tho tears themselves. The lachrymal glands lie between the nervous center and the mucous surface of tho eyeball. Tears' afford a good illustration of the way in which nervous fibers are capable of conveying to a secreting organ exciting impulses from both sides of a gland lying in their course. Afferent and efferent communications bring about a similar result, says the Cincinnati Enquirer. Internal nei-vous vibrations and external excitation of rellex action cause a flow of tears. In both instances the exciting impulse is a vibration. Niobe. "all tears," and the unfortunate pedestrian with a minute particle of steel . from the rail of an elevated road in his eye are unwilline exponents of a similar process. Thev weep the same kind of briny fluid, "in exactly the same way, though from widely different causes. Imagination is at times sufficient to excite the nervous system into the production of tears without external aid or roiiov. Writers and readers of good fiction weep over it alike, and the actor losoa himself so entirely in the exigencies of dramatic art that he Bheds real tears and the audience sheds tears with him. Of a truth. the man who never weeps has a hard heart, and the quality of his intellect may also be questioned. Emotion, then affection, grief, anxiety, incite to tears; not pain or discomfort. The pangs of maternity are tearless, though the influence of ether o- chloroform may cause some emotional dream that results in weeping. In the early days of surgery patients might scream and utter such pitiful cries as to sicken the bystanders. might even faint with pain, but tharo were seldom any teara. These, being pure waves of emotion and relief to tho heart, are almost powerless to mitigate pain. Perhaps one who weeps from pain does so from unconscious. though selfish pity — in other words, from emotion. For the tearful, change of scena mental diversion and out-door life are the best remedies. The author quoted objects to alcohol as fearfully injurious. It disturbs and unbalances the nervous -ystem. keeps u i a maudlin and piti/ul sentimentality and sustains the evil. Alcohol is the mother of sorrow. An opiate, however, prescribed at night soothes and controls and really disciplines rebellious nerve centers. Sleep cures tears. And so does time, the restorer. Persons subject to manv and repealed griefs, forget how to weep, and the old as cornpar d to the young are almost tearless. Tears have their value in the life of humanity. not as tears but as signs. They show that grief centers ara being relieved of their sensibility, and that tha n-sr- vous organization is learning how to bear up against sorrow. Negro Murderer Lynched in Short Order at i\e\v ? Orlean^. Woman's Throat Cut, Man Shot and a Hanging in a Few Hours. Culprit Strung to the Nearest Tree—Police Keep the Peace. service requires that Dr. Enstmnn shall be suspended from acting ns pbysiciail nt the Pine Ridge ngency, and unless Dr. Eastman cnn tie assigned or ap- pointed'to another place he Is willing to accept within the next flften days, he must resign or he will be removed. The secretary finds that there Is no reasonable ground to find fault with the conduct of the acting agent, Captain Brown, in this conection. This actiou the secretary snys, is not taken, However, in condemnation of Dr. Eastman, who, he thinks, hns many excellent qualities, but due regard for the supremacy of the ngeut ns ihe officer chiefly responsible for the safety of the agency, and efnclelicy in administration of affairs there demands that he should be maintained absolutely in his authority or be removed, nnd in this case there is not sufficient grounds for the removal of Captnin Brown. New Orleans, Jan. 25.— One of the most horrible crimes ever committed here occurred this evening, and resulted in a woman's throat being cut from, ear to ear, a man being murdered and another being lynched. The crime took place in tlie Fifth district of this city which is off from the thickly setllcd neighborhood. Mrs. Martha McMahone, nu aged woman who keeps a grocery, some time ago married a negro ex-convict named Fisher. This evening Mrs. McMahone sent the negro on an emmd. She expressed displeasure at a trifling purchase he . for her ,when the negro, without war^.j^ rushed for the woman. He caught her by the halv and cut her throat. The wqinan's screams attracted the attention of a white man who ran to assist tho woman. The negro lied, jumping a back fence and aid In an outhouse. In the meantime the noise brought John Barrett. He caught the negro, but the latter turned and stabbed Barrett i>ee times, killing him instantly. By this time- the neighborhood was aroused and aimed men with every kind of weapon came upon the scene, and after several shots fired at tlie negro the crowd quickly got a rope and with, cries of "hang him before he dies," dragged him into the yard and strung h'lm upon the nearest tree. • Mrs. McMahone is dangerously wounded. Excitement ran high, but prompt action of the police put an end to further trouble. Freight Steamer Overdue. BOSTON, Mass., J an. 25. —Consider able anxiety is felt at the office of the Furness Steamship line over the non-arrival of'the steamship Stockholm City, which sailed fromjLondon Jan. 1, Even With the bad weather the steamer Bhouldjhtvve arrived at leas tfour or five days ago. The Bto. kholrn City is commanded by Capt. Thompson, manned by the usual crew of a freight steamer and carried a general cargo. She has not been reported since sailing. Seven Itunioc! iu fho Cafo Car. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., Jan. 85— A railroad official here, who claims to have •bsolule and definite information on the . »•!<•« liiirlt-,1. 5 1 -- For many years before ho shullled off this mortal coil. Constable David M. Southard, of Kllisburg, N. J., had the pleasure of reading his name on a tombstone, and this fact may have had something to do with his taking his life a few days ngo. The primary cause for this rash act however, was domestic trouble, which induced mel- ancholix, and when some friends twitted him about the loss of his luxuriant whiskers, formerly his crow n- ing joy. the hopeless old man went home and swallowed laudanum. Southard was a brave soldier during the late war, and in the battlo of Gettysburg he was taken prisoner and sent to Andersonviile. During this time he was reported dead, and failing to return directly after the war, his name was inscribed on tlie soldier's monument that now stands in front of tho Camden city hall. ? ervf nl' n l-'eimtlu Llnu Tiimei-. An instance of extraordinary presence of mind is reported from Ja a. Mme. Scherazade, the lady lion-tamer of l-'illis' circus, had only just entered the cage and wus about to make the lion Pascha fire off a pistol when tha other three lions began fighting in a corner and in order to stop tho commotion she turned toward them, having Pascha behind her, who took the opportunity of throwing himself upon her. striking her on the head with his right paw and biting her in the left side. With incredible presence of mind she turned upon Pasuba and made him perform all his tricks and when they were properly done she left the cage with blood streaming down her face, but wilh no other sign that bhe had been severely hurt.— London Figaro. FRANCE IS SAVAGE. Denmixls mi ICxpliinatloi! nln. from Urt-iit llrlt- Jan. 2fi—A dispatch to the Exchange Telegraph Company says that Franco has asked the British government frir an explanation as to the increase of the British army of occupation in Egvpt. PAHIS, Jan. as.—The French press continues to display dt-ep indignation regarding the attitude assumed by England in Egypt. The Debates says that the action <;f England l n Egypt is a direct provocation to France and Unit Great Britain must explain her intention. Tlie Figaro says that France ought to retaliate for England's course by occupying- Tangiers. I'lvc .Uepublique Francaise declares that Europe will not allow the Khedive to become a blind 'vassal of England. NO HOI'K FOU MISS. MAYBItlCK. Mr. AnquHh Iti-fusos to Allow Sir Tltomus Sponrpi- to Kxamliia Her. LONDON, Jan. 25. — The latest action of the authorities indicates that there is very little prospect for tho release of iMrs. May brick. The Baroness de Rogues, mother of Mrs. May brick, succeeded in obtaining; the consenl_of Sir Thomas Spencer Wells, president oi the Royal Colieg-e of Surgeons and surgeon to her majesty's household, to visit her daughter and examine her condition. Application was made to Home Secretary AsquiUi to permit the visit. The Home Secretary refused to grant the application on the groynd that the medical treatment given by the prison doctors was sufficient for Mrs. Maybrick as for other prisoners. This decision of ihe Home Secretary apparently convinced the Baroness that for the present at least nothing further IS NOT 4 CANDIDATE Marshall Out of the Hue*- WILL HURT CANADA. rnt. Hiirrlnon'n MrxunKe Now Ready- Bencli. Should Be No Personal Scramble tor Sucli a H igh Office, eould be done, and to France. has gone back ONE IIDMMtKD AND THIKTY DBAD. Appalling of I.Ife by tha Fort SECRETARY NOBLE REPORTS. Document Showing Fact» About the Re stored Portion of Utah. Washington, Jan. 25.—Scretary Noble transmitted today, in response to a resolution of the house, his report concerning the executive order of Nov. 19, 1892, by which that part of Utah lying west of the 110th meridian is restored to public domain, together w th all correspondence on the subject. The documents show that this land was thrown open to settlement for the purpose of allowing people of the United States an opportunity of exploring the placer fields in search of gold and other valuable minerals. All accounts connected with the restoration published generally throughout Schrltt illiue Ulxuiiter. VIENNA, Jan. 25.—All hope of rescuing alive the men who were entombed by the explosion ol firedamp in the Fort Sehritt mine at Dux, Bohemia, yesterday has been abandoned. One hundred and thirty men lost their lives in the disaster, as it is generally conceded that those who were nob killed by the explosion must have been suffocated. Tho mine is being- cleared of the wreckage as rapidly as possible, but the work is necessarily slow. Every effort will be made to recover the bodies of the dead. Many pitiable and heartrending- scenes were witnessed about the mouth of the shaft when it was announced by the mine officials that beyond a shadow-of doubt every man in the mine was dead. No explanation has yet been made as to how the explosion occurred. Uladntono's T.Hbor Program. LONDON, Jan. W.—Tho labor program of the Gladstone government includes the appointment of two femala factory inspectors, whose special busi. ness it will be to inquire into the sanitary needs of women employed in factories, and of fifteen sub-inspectors; the establishment of central offices for inspectors in the three largest cities of England, these offices to be accessible to both employers and employed; a large extension of che work of the labor department of the Board of Trade; the publication of a monthly workingmen's gazette, which will be sent gratuitously to trade unions and workingmen's clubs. Kan Cliiiru, Wis., Jan, 24.— Mr. Thomas F. Fniwley, chairman of the Mursh- liuld convention hus received a luttvr from Judge Marshall, announcing his withdrawal from the contest for associate justice of the supreme court, it follows: CL'ippewa Falls, Wis., Jan. 23, 1803. Hon. T. F. Frawley, Chairman of the Marshllold convention, Kim Chiiiv, Wis. —Sir: Before any 'further action Is taken by the bar hi respect to selecting a 'candidate for associate justice of the supreme bench, Inasmuch as 1 have boon prominently mentioned for the place and have received the endorsement of a convention attended by a large number of lawyers,. 1 deem It proper to make known to my 'supporters, to professional brethren and to the people of the state generally my attitude iu the matter. This should anil would have been clone earlier If it had not been for the fact that I have been tbswit from the state most of the time since Jan. 1, during which time it has been left with my friends to do whatever to them might appear to be proper to secure harmonious action by the bar of northern Wisconsin. I am informed that over 400 members of the bar of northern Wisconsin, iu person or by proxy, wore present at Marshfii'ld on the clay of the convention; that they were so present pursuant to a cull issued by the joint action of supporters of at least two of the three candidates who have been prominently mentioned; that 240 actually participated in the action of the convention; and that by them I was unanimously requested to stand for the place. i fully appreciate and am deeply grateful for the honor thereby conferred and for the many expressions of confidence and pledges of support received, but, inasmuch" as the supporters of other candidates who attfiicled at Mansfield, refused to participate in the proceedings of the convention or to be bound by its action, and supporters of one candidate, for reasons satisfactory to themselves, called another convention, wliile still another candidate is already in the Held, called out by members of the bar, I do not regret the request for me to stand for the place, sufficiently endorsed by the bar of the state generally to warrant my accepting it. There should be no personal scramble for a high judicial position; and ft shall not be justly said of me that iShave left anything undone, that I may properly do, to avoid such a result as the outcome of the present situation. Those near to me well know that I have not at any time purposed being a candidate, unless in response to a call by the* bar of northern Wisconsin with such unani- nity, and sufficiently endorsed' by the bar of the state generally, as to prevent i contest among persons from the same section, or unless named for the place jy a state bar convention. Holding these views, clearly, the conditions do not at present exist, wan-anting me in saying that I will be a candidate. Again :.hank, most gratefully, those who have favored my advancement to the supreme bench, for their efforts in that •egard. WASHINGTON, Jan. 25.— The President has finished his message on tht Canadian Pacific Hnilroads, nnd it ia I ready to be sent to the liouse at any time. He read it to the Cabinet yes- I Urda.v, nnd : all of the members ap- ! proved it except tho Attorney-General, who regards the opinion it contains as an erroneous interpretation of the law. but when it wines to law the Attorney-General docs not trot in the same class with Harrison. Tracy, Noble and Foster. The message as outlined a' fortnight since will hold the Attorney-lieticnir.s interpretation of the law under which the Canadian Pacific lias been operating, to be wrong. It will state that the law permitting foreign goods to pass through thi.s country tinder consular Consular hi-iu ivl'ur.s to contiguous countries only. Tuis moans that goods coming from liurope or India into this country via Cumi nun Pacific will be treated like goo Is i'r >in sneli ports upon coming to this couniry direct. Tbey will, according to a member of the Cabinet, be stopped on the border, inspected anil duty collected. The mes-, eage will hold that the shipment ot goods from one American citv over Canadian soil to another American city is legal. The President may send the message to ihu to-day, though possibly he will hold it to think over for a i'ew days more. The Domocrais seem determined to fight any Republican nomination for Lamur's place. It is impossible to say yet whether the President will appoint anybody to succeed the hi Us Supremo Court Justice, lie will satisfy himself first on the probability of such an ap- po'iiitiuent being confirmed, and should ho be convinced that it would not bo it is thought he will do nothing about it. If the vacancy be felt to Cleveland to fill Speaker Crisp will, it is thought by many, be the fortunate man; otherwise Grusham, if he would accept, or Senator Gray. The bub-Committee on Pensions resolved upon some radical changes 5n the pension bill to-day. One is to cut off from the pension list all persons in receipt of an annual income of $000 unless totally disabled; another to out oft' willows w 1870; another to cut jitizens except those actually 'disabled in the service; another to abolish all pension agoncieu, and another to hava » commission appointed by Speaker Crisp to investigate and report a Scheme for revising the pension laws. It is believed, however, that the whole committee will not agree to all the changes, i.i married after oil' persons not PLOT TO FIRE A TOWN. roeH Uml«r Arr«nt for Attempting to llaHtrar Hampton, Vtt. FORT MONHOU, Va,, Jan. 25.— Tha citizens of Hampton, Va., are very much excited by the discovery of plot to burn the town, dozen colored men Some ten or a appear to have subject, says that in the wreck on the i the west at the time the president's Big Four at Alton, 111., last Saturday, ! proclamat on was issued, seven people, employes and passen-j A telegram was received today from yers, were burned to death in the cafo : Co.l Hunt, of the army, reporting that . ropped down another io@tfo, or to W®6.!»0 for r to Phplce. The lonjb market aigo was It was qu,ot«dofl to W-003fl5 for *° CR'we qualities, The pent were full pj car which was destroyed, a fact which iias not before been made public. Ths .oss of life he said was in the Original wreck, not in the subsequent casuality in which the burning oil was thrown over the crowd, Wooleu MunufHoturerx Attached. NEW YOUK, Jan. 85.—The Sheriff has received an attachment for $122969 against the Algonquin Printing- com* pany, manufacturers of woolens, linen, etc., of Masachusetts, in favor pf Williams E. Tefft and others. Th» Sheriff has several copies of the attachment on Tefft, Weller & Co., wher« the defendant i» supposecl to hav« M iflCOunt No change in Elaine's ©onOltton. AJtgeJd arrived at no prospectors had or were intruding on the Navajo reservation. MUST MOVE OR RESIGN. Secretary Noble Gives ills Hittimaturn In tlie llrowu—EiiHtmuu Quarrel. Washignton, Jan. 25.—Secretary .Noble today addressed a conaumcation to the comissloner of Indian affairs setting forth his conclusions In tho matter of the strained relations which for some time existed between Captain J. Leroy Brown, of the United States of America, acting Indian, agent at Plae Ridge, aud Dr. Charles A, Eastman, of the Sioux Indian agency, concerning which has been very wide tayeatlgatlon Federals Itecelve Klflea. VALPAHAISO, Jan. 35.—A press correspondent in Artigas telegraphs that the Federals have received a supply of Remington rifles. They now await only the arrival of Chief Cavida, with Silveyra Martins to begin the revolt. President Peixotto has ordered the frontier lines on the banks of the Rio Grande. This action has alarmed the Castilhestas. They are emigrating with troops to escape the vengeance of the Federals. Tho charges which Me- Kenna has made in Valparaiso that he feared assassination have been declared by the payers to be unfounded, It is believed they were the result of a disordered mind. Keuulon of Knighta of CLEVELAND, Ohio, Jan. 85.—A notable reunion of the Knights of PythtaB will take place in Cleveland to-day. State and National officers of the order are present. Some of them have been called here for the transaction of business pertaining to the organization and others have accepted invitations to become the guests of the local lodges. Knights of Pythias were arriving' in the city all day yesterday and the night. Tree, Wift, Jan. 8fi.H54war4 JdUed in temsfc ber c^P b? &§ ftftteg flf a R. D. Marshall. jMllwauljeo, Jan. 24.—Several prouil- tent members of the Milwaukee bar rtanldy refuse to serve as delegates to .he approaching convention to nominate a candidate for supreme justice, iltfliough they nave been named as delegates. The bar committee has secured Judge Austin's superior court room at the court house as the place of meeting for the state bar convention to be held in this city on Thursda(y the 20th mat. banded together for this purpose, Which was to have been carried out last Friday night but for the arrest of one of the conspirators, who has sine* turned Stale's evidence. Thtse im»n were incensed because the Rev. Thomas U. Shorts, a colored^ minister who gained considerable notoriety by performing- the marriage ceremony for Douglass Green, the New Yorker, and Mrs. McCrea of Chicago about tlirue years ago, had a num« ber of them indicted for selling liquor. His house, was set on fire on the nitrht in question but was extinguished before much damage wwdona. Barnes 1 Hotel and Brittingham's furniture store was also on the list, but not fired. The plan of the incendiaries was to start the fire in the west end and thus draw off the fire department, but the man sent for that purpose was arrested before he could get at work. The matter has been kept Yery quiet in order to secure the other conspirators, a half-dozen of whom arc now in iail. SENSATION SPRUNG. THE SENATOR MAKERS Judge Miirtlii ICletncil in Kunsim— Deadlock Continues Iu Many Status. J.UI-B.KA, nan., Jan. 25. — Judge Joh Martin was to-day elected to succeed Bishop Perkins in the United States Senate at the joint session of the Leg-is] a tu re. Ninety-one members participated in the election. The Populists and Democrats formed a combination, the Republicans refraining from voting on the call of the roll. BISMARCK, N. D., Jan. 25.— The twenty-second joint ballot for United States Sentar to-day resulted: Casey, tS) Worst, 4; Kingman, 15; Mina, 3; Benton, 44; Anderson, 1; Scattering, 10. Before the vote was decleared six men changed their votes to lien ton and he reached the highest vote yet cast. Three more would have elected him. Intense excitement followed this re- •ult and frantic efforts were made to change enough more votes to elect Benton. LINCOLN, Neb., Jan, 25.— The two houses met at noon to-day and one joint ballot for United Status Senator was taken. The independent vot« went solidly fa Powers. He received 54, Paddock got publican and the other 31 were sectored,, Poisoner Iloutty Writhes Under tlio Erl- doncu of n n Uiioxnoutml Witness. Plttoburg, Pa., Jan. 20.—The commonwealth in the case of Robert F. Beatty, charged with administering poison to non-union workmen at Homestead, sprung a sensation today by producing a witness. Charles McKinnle, whose evidence was damaging in the extreme. McKinnie is a cook on the river. His evidence camo in the nature of a surprise. When McKinnie was called, tiio "defendant, Beatty, turned quickly in his chair, his face flushed and his lianda trembled. As McKenzie gave his evidence in a clear voice, and. practically settled the fate of Beatty, the latter did not for a moment remove his eyes from the witness. Pii-spli-ation trickled down his flushed face and he sat like one transfixed. It was plain that Beatty hud not counted on the prosecution getting hold of McKlnzie. The latter told how Beatly approached him with, a proposition to go to Homestciul and dose ttio men with crotou oii and how Uie. witness declined to have .nnjytliiug to do with the scheme. " "' ' •An effort was made by Lawyer Breni- nan to confuse McKlnnie, but without success. ' ' The Illinois supreme • court dered a decision that womeu pan vote at school elections. Last spring Martha ID. Plumuier and May M. Moss defeated^ Oscar 0. Yo4 ftifl Otto Wallace by the aid, of !£§ 70,%^ SP3 The -----»--

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