The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on March 21, 1894 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, March 21, 1894
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THE BIS MOINESi ALGONA* IOWA, WEDNESDAY, MAHOH 21, 18918 AIL QUIET IN DMVEB SlfUAflON PfiACTtCALLY UNCHANGED. A rentable Settlement 01 the trouble Now Seems likely—I'lio Gothrnofn Sntilty Cnllecl In Question—1'ollco Still Hold City 11 nil. DENVER, Colo., March 17—Avmett peace reigned in Denver yesterday. A grout deal of excitement still exists. Gen. McCook and the federal troops are still here and they will remain •until all danger of rtot and bloodshed is over. Gen. MeOook will simply confine himself to maintaining the public peace. The city was comparatively quiet at 8 o'clock in the morning, all hostilities having been suspended awaiting the result of the conference between Gen. McCook, commanding the government WAITE. troops, and Gov. Waite and his advisers, which was to take place at !i o'clock Five companies of the Seventh United States Infantry •were encamped .lit the Union 'depot, ready to move on the city hall at a moment's notice should the governor request him to do so. The militia were withdrawn from around the city hall, and the streets leading to the building were almost deserted. The police force, greatly re-enforced, •was still under arras at the city hall. It was understood their fighting force numbered about ;t50 men. At 8:30 o'clock the militia guard at Douglas place, where Gov. Waite resides, was recalled to the armory, and for .the first time since 4 o'clock Thursday afternoon the building was left unprotected. Shortly afterward his excellency left for the executive chambers, but refused to discuss the situation further-than to say that he would like a consultation with Gen. McCook of the United States « army at 10 o'clock. The conference, which was held in the presence of no other person, lasted but a short time, and it is understood was exceedingly peppery, the governor being very angry because (Jen, McCook refused to aid the governor in his purpose to seat the new commissioners, but confined himself to dispersing the crowd and maintaining the peace. At the termination Pf the interview the governor sent ,G/en. McCook a letter in which ho withdr/evy Jiis request to Hen. McCook to leave Denver with 1/hv federal (troops, All of the city offices were open for business in the morning, but there was little going on, A f»w policemen **wei i e sent out oil patrol duty, but most of the force was-continued on guard in the basement of the city hall. It was decided at ]0:,10 last night to gubmit to the Supreme court the question from tho governor whether or not he has the right to remove and appoint members of the fire and police board. Tills would seem to assure a 'peaceful solution of the trouble that has stirred Denver during the last few days. The governor premised to withdraw his forces and the new police board was to be given a room in the city hall in which to organix.e the old board to keep its present quarters and exercise its usual powers at least until the court had passeu on the matter. At 11:30, however, Chief of Police Stone received an intimation that the governor meditated a raid before morning in spite of the agreement. Kifty officers with riiles and shotguns were at once posted in the dark building and notice sent the sheriff. Later the chief began massing 1 his forces in the city hall in much larger numbers. There has yet been no apparent movement on the part of the governor to aeain order out the militia, but Game Warden Callicott has sworn in 150 deputies, who under the state law have the powers of deputy sheriffs to guard the governor and do his bidding. A meeting of prominent citi/.eus was held in Judge Yeainans' office, at which the question of the governor's sanity was seriously discussed. At H-.AO the meeting adjourned until morning. If it is decided to procure a lunacy inquiry affidavits will be filed with Judge Le ifttvro of the County court, who will issue an order and it will become the duty of the sheriff to Arrest the governor and hold him for » jury trial. The governor's office is guarded by personal friends, heavily armed, and his house is similarly watched »t night. His friends ridicule the ideij. that he is insane. Gen McCook says there is no doubt that had ft S ua been, fired Thursday the governor would have been lynched w|thin half-an hour, to the state'slast- iog- disgrace. Gen. McCook says he. h#s the United States troop* here only tp protect public property, and they wilt remain in tovm until the excite- jnjeijt is over, especially since there is $ large nnajber of desperate^ wen la tows rp4y to foment rio$*so £6 tp . The governor has hot ordered tho outside militia to come to Denver, but they arc under orders and drawing pay. lie lias instructed livery stable men to have 100 horses ready for his use to-day. This strange order has added to the general uneasiness. Tlic old board holding the city hall says it will defy the whole state militia, which can not muster much over 800 men. The slate troops at Durango, Boulder, Colorado Springs, Grand Junction and other centers have been uniformed and under arms all day, ready to take special trains to Denver, and the state troops in this city have been on call. Exciting reports have been flying all over the state. Many people regard the governor's military demonstration as a big bluff to show his contempt for Judge Graham's injunction and compel the judge, if possible, to arrest him. Gen. MeCook has removed the troops f rom ; the, Union depot to the Gettysburg building on Champa street. There they wiil remain until further orders. Sheriff Burchincll sent the following telegram in the afternoon to Secretary of War Lament at Washington: "I am quite able to maintain peace here unless tho militia of the state is used against me. Nobody but the governor is seeking to disturb the peace and lie is acting in contempt of the District court of this county.' 1 Twenty prominent citizens also sent a long message to the Colorado delegation in congress reviewing tho situation, and asking that the federal troops be not removed, us bloodshed and destruction of property would surely follow. Gov. Waite appears to entertain some fear for his life. His house was guarded by a detachment of the state militia, and no one was allowed to enter until after his business had been stated and the executive given his consent to sec the visitor. The present conflict has been brought about by the friction which has existed between the governor and the people of Denver and of Arapahoc county, in which Denver is located, icver'since he came into office. He owed his election to the populist vote in the rural districts and small towns of the state. He came into office with a strong prejudice against him in Denver. Two months ago lie removed two members of tho police board. The case was carried to tho .Supreme court, which held that the governor had not exceeded his authority. The two deposed members thereupon yielded and Jackson Orr and 1). J. Martin were appointed instead. Later the governor deposed both of them on tho charge that they were protecting the gambling houses and appointed S. D. Barnes and Dennis Mullins. Orr and Jackson, however,rei'used to vacate and obtained an injunction from Judge Graham of the District court, restraining, the governor and the new members from taking possession of the office, the court holding that the governor could appoint, but in case of resistance could not induct his appointees into office, that power remaining in the judiciary; that is to say, if resistance was made it would be necessary to take the proper proceedings in court to obtain possession. The governor, however, ignored the injunction and on Wednesday night called upon the First regiment of tho state militia to assemble, following up this action Thursday by orders to march on the city hall and take it by force if necessary. The police and fire departments, in the meantime, had prepared to hold the city hull, by force of arms, and the entire police forces was placed. on duty at the building, In iidcii- tion to several hundred of the tough citizens of Denver, with records as man-killers, had been svyorn in by Sheriff Burehinall as deputy sheriffs to re-enforco the police. Tho members of the lire department are also armed and have lilies of hose laid throughout the c\^' 1'JiH. To complete the features of this condition of civil war the surgical department of the city is prepared to take care of the wounded in case of conflict. WASHINGTON, .March Hi. — General M'cl'ook telegraphed army headquarters hero that Gov. Waito had applied for the use of I'nitcd Slates troops. He had taken the troops to Denver und transmitted the application of the governor to tho department. It has not yet been laid before Secretary Lu- mont, who must in turn submit it to tho 1'resident before action can be taken on the. governor's request. Hunk OWrors Inilitleil. MII.WAI'KKK, Ws., March K. — 'The decision of tho Supreme court .yesterday overruling th« nln'cision of -Judge Johnson in squashing Uie iwl'rctments against the I'lunking'ton Jlla.to'k officials makes valid sixty-two twlictmeiits of two grand jurit-s which stand against some of Milwaukee's most prominent citizens. The men wore all indicted for receiving deposits at tho South side and I'lankintoii banks after they know those institutions to be insolvent. Ituuil ami Men lit Outs. OMAHA, Neb., March 1?. — Union Pacific employes have reached a standstill with Receiver Clark over the wage schedule, owing to his refusal to treat with any but engineers, firemen, trainmen and telegraphers. These organizations have notified the others that they insist upon the recognition of all before going further. PITfl OF THE WEEK'S Important Events Reduced to Their Lowest Terms. uU in Pennsylvania. -x, Pa., March IT. — The negro Puryea.who was in jail at Stroudsburg for the murder of Christopher Ehlers, escaped during the night. He was captured soon afterward and the crowd that gathered lynched him. • L»z«id Proreg Ships $1.000,000 Gold. NEW YQKS, March 17 — Lajsard Freres ship 81, 000,00,0 is goW by t CONGRESSIONAL. Architects of the American institute demand of Secretary Qarlisle that designs for public buildings be open to private contest. By a vote of 44 to 31 the senate passed the seigniorage bill. Two years will be required to coin the metal. Admiral Ueriham has been ordered from Jlio Janeiro to BluefMds, to investigate the landing of Lritish troops. One of the American war ships at Rio has been ordered to .IJluefields to investigate British operations on the Mosquito coast. Prof. Milton Whitney,has.been made chief of a new division of the weather bureau which will study agricultural soils. Judge Jenkins sees no need to go before the house investigating committee unless his personal or official integrity is assailed. Rapid progress was made with the sundry civil bill in tho house. But sixteen pages remain to be disposed of. House passed the bill loaning for one year to tho Red Cross society tho caravels Nina, Pinta and Santa -Maria. About S:J. 000,000 of the new ."> per cent bonds have already been deposited with the comptroller us security for circulating notes. Union Pacific directors are charged with violation of trust. Jt is proposed to bring suit on behalf of Uncle Sam for 8-10,000,000. In the senate Mr., Allison's motion to reconsider the vote by which the seigniorage bill passed second reading was defeated. Judge Bradley rebuked Breckitiridg'e- Pollard lawyers and warned them • against carrying; coucealed.weapons. Senator Joseph 8."C. 'Blackburn is seeking to evangelize his associates by sending them Bloody and Sunkey tracts. In the house Mr. Morse wanted the appropriation for tho interstate commerce commission cut oft'. The Portage Lake company will resist the land officers' decision taking from it ii8,.H'i acres of Michigan peninsula land. Edward D. White took his scat as a justice of the Supreme court, the usual ceremonies being observed. Secretary Grcsham and British Ambassador Pauuccfote arc trying- to come to an understanding on the Bohring Sea fisheiries case. At the bearing of the Polltird-Breek- inridgc case the plaintiff fainted. Tim judge barred curious women from the. room. I'efl'er's resolution for an investigation as to whether senators had boon speculating in Wall avreet \vus defeated in the senate. RELIGIOUS. Pastor Clark of Fond du Lao, Wis., has retained aolawyor to defend him from the charges brought by parishioners. Rev. Kdvvard Averill was ordained an Episcopal priest at Kali-bury, 111. Many churchmen from other places took part, COMMERCE AND FINANCE. Opening of several idle factoi'lc-s and a general improvement in business has created it better demand for money. Bradstrcct's weekly review of trade shows a general revival in all linos of business. Spring trade is growing brisk. POLITICAL. Democrats of Toledo, Ohio, have placed a strong ticket in the field and expect to wrest city offices from the A. P. A. Iowa's lower house defeated the mulct tax bill. Tho Carpenter measure mot a .similar fate in the senate. Rev. Mr. Jacobson attempted to criticise the A. P. A. at a Milwaukee republican meeting and was driven from the hall. It is said that Minister Porter has resigned the Chilean consulship in order to run for congress from Tennessee. Major General Howard is .said to contemplate becoming a candidate for congress on leaving tho army. Residents of Georgetown, Colo., oppose the. rc-elceliou of Mayor Parker on tho ground that ho is a traitor. J. Hampton Hoge of Virginia has dc- scrtod the democratic party because his consulship to China was revoked. Rhode Island icpublicans have nominated D. Russell llrowii as their candidate for governor. W. C. Owens began his campaign at Lexington, Ky., for the seat in congress now held by W. C. P. Hrcckin- ridge. New York's senate passed a bill making minor grades of hazing misdemeanors and the infliction of physical injuries felonious. Indiana saloon men have combined to defeat Judges Daily and Coffcy of the Supreme court at the election this fall. Ja the .Michigan conspiracy cases Judge Pearson refused to quash the indictments, but granted separate trials. Congresswiau Breckinridge's chances for re-election, in the famous Ashland (Ky.) district arc suffering by the Pollard Resolutions condemning the A. PV-Ai were promptly tabled at a Milwaukee republican caucus. Catholic minority then withdrew. , Elder Lttckey explained at Abinpf- don that his departure from Galcsburg was forced by Rev. C. W. Blodgett's persecutions. Indiana prohibitionists met at In : ' dianapolis and nominated a full statd ticket. " •'••"'In the Iowa house the mulct tax bill was restored to its original form after a prolonged debate. Each house of the Ohio legislature passed the biennial session resolution after more than two months' fighting. In defiance of threatening letters Pastor Hump, of-Terre Haute,''c6htih- ues his warfare on the Catholic church. NOTABLE DgATHS. v Mrs. Mary Sheets, a centenarian of Union, Ohio, died from a paralytic stroke. One of her sons is an octogenarian. G. A. Sanfovd, president of the Second National bank of Rockford, 111., died of para-lysis. He was 80 years old. Sir .lames Fitzjames Stephen, judge of the exchequer division of the British high court of justice, is dead. James Gulluher, city librarian of Quincy, 111., and a, well-known newspaper publisher, is dead, aged SO.' John Weckler, a pioneer of Chicago and a member of the Old Settlers' association, died at his home, 5!9 Sedgwick street. Captain Frank Brownell,. .-who achieved fame as the avenger of the death of Colonel Ellsworth, is dead at Washington. Mrs. J. A. Hunter, wife of the Illinois congressman, died at Washington after a two weeks' illness. James L. Owen died at Joliet, aged . He went to California in J8-49 and in 1882 was a member of the Illinois legislature. Justin Lawyer, long a public officer at Cold water, Mich., died at his home. He was JO years old. Judge Horatio M. Vandovecr died at Taylorville, 111. He had filled many public offices and was reputed a millionaire. Ludwig August Frankl, the Bohemian popt, died in Vienna, where he had lived for many years. Ho was .84 years old. "Billy' 1 Edwards, the well-known sporting man, died at Hot Springs from injuries received in being thrown from a buggy. .fudge Artcmas Libbey of the Supreme court of Maine, who was taken ill on Saturday, is dead, at the age of 70. RAILROAD NEWS. Illinois railroad and warehouse commissioners ordered the Cairo Short Line to better its Eldorado division service. John Bagley of Chicago is at the licad of a company which is building .1 new railroad to the Wisconsin pineries. It is said that lluntington has secured an option on the Panama railroad, the price being between Sr.,000,000 and 8(1,000,000. A boycott on the Union Pacific for alleged rate cutting 1 is threatened by the Western Passenger association. Union Pacific is accused of cutting transcontinental rates. LineM from St. Louis to the Missouri river gave notice of reductions to meet the Santa. Fe's cut from Chicago. Missouri Pacific's net earnings for IH'.iil wore $2, :73,•!"><>, decrease, Sl,. r >-ll,- S17; Iron Mountain's, S3,-18fi,7H; increase, .?:!!.'(),-IS:,'. A not deficit of Sf:i'J7,:t!)S.7;! was reported at the New England .stockholders' mooting' held in Boston. To secure perfect safely for its passengers tho St. Paul has adopted tho block signal system. That east-bound freight rates uro being freely cut is proved by last week's shipments, which aggregated HS.iifM tons. It is said the Norfolk and Western will soon secure, control of tho Ohio Southern and will extend it to Chicago. CRIME. HicliM-d Puryear, a negro murderer, escaped from the Stroudsburg, Pa., jail, but was overtaken and lynched. Mrs. Marsraret Mayer was arraigned at Racine, Wis., charged with poisoning her Hvht husband, Herman Groenke. Twelve masked men attacked four non-union sailors at San Pedro, Cal., and beat them nearly to death with clubs. John Whittaker, a notorious rough of Peoria, was shot and killed by Police Officer Herman Datum, whom he resisted. Three bandits, supposed to be Mexicans, robbed tho stage coach running between Sherwood and Oxena, Texas. Judge Woods of Sioux City badly beat Aunt Olson with a cane. Olson had called tho judge a liar. Because he was discharged, Jacob Studt, a St. Louis carpenter, killed Emil Wueusch, then took his own life. Bondsmen of Charles R. Groth,secrc- tary of the Milwaukee fire department, have made good a big shortage. FOREIGN. By a large majority the German reichstag has finally passed .the Russo- Uerman commercial treaty. Queen Victoria was greeted at Florence, Italy, by dense crowds, who her with great .Brazilian authorities insist upon Da Gania'S surrender and threaten to tire on the Portuguese vessel which harbors him. In an attempt to destroy a church in Paris the anarchist who exploded the bomb was blown to atoms. Governors of the Bank of England, at the half-yearly meeting, found the institution to be in good condition. 1 Advices from Sao Paulo are to the effect that the insurgents, under Gen. Saraiva, have captured the fortress at Itavuica. ' Hawaii may cede Pearl Harbor to England in the event of the United States proving unfriendly to the Dole government. President Peixoto of Brazil has is- siled a proclamation offering amnesty tp those lately engaged in rebellion. British house of commons withdrew amendment to the queen's address demanding an abolition of the house of lords. Trouble in .the.German Presbyterian church ut Dnbuque, Iowa, has led to the seceding of fOO members. The English commons adopted the amendment to the queen's speech demanding the abolition of the house of lords. •> English troops have taken possession of Minefields, Nicaragua. The native troops have withdrawn. Collisions have occurred. In an address to his party Premier Rosebery said the battle for Irish home rule would go forward with unabated vigor. CASUALTIES. By an accidental explosion of dynamite in the home of Edward Wagner of Duluth one child was killed. Mrs. Agnes Fury of Baltimore, Md., was scared to death by a small fire in her residence. MISCELLANEOUS NEWS. Police at Paterson, N. J., fear that the striking silk weavers will attack the county jail and release the ringleaders. In an effort to dislodge the police commissioners Gov. r, Waite called out troops, Denver is now in a state of armed peace. It is stated that Miss Emma Juch, the opera singer.aiid District Attorney F. A. Wellman of New York, are to be married. A property man who was secretly married to Actress Phyllis Rankin was discharged on the knowledge reaching Sidney Drew. C. W. Wetmorc of the American Steel Barge company, is charged with misappropriating S">00,000 stock by Alfred and Leonidas Merritt Frederick Gcbhard and Miss Louise II. Morris wore married at the bride's home in Baltimore. But few guests were present. Walter Wellman -and the American members of his arctic expedition sailed from New York on the Britannic. Nuns who taught in the Riverside school at Pittsburg have withdrawn because of the stopping of their salaries. A list of members of an A. P. A. lodgo at Cleveland has fallen into the hands of Catholics, who threaten to institute a boycott. In an address on "The A. P. A. and the School Question' 1 at Minneapolis, Ignatius Donnelly made an appeal for toleration. The fruit importers of New Orleans have organized an association and agreed to'reject the; claims of •customers in other cities for damaged fruit. ' John Bosisto, a photographer, and son of Rev. Mr. Bosisto of Corning, Iowa, was instantly killed by lightning in his studio in Cumberland, Iowa. Over fifty horses, including stock on one farm valued at $13,000, have been killed and cremated in Arizona because they Were affected with glanders. Tho American man-of-war Marion, under repair at Yokohama, was nearly wrecked by a typhoon in China Sea. Tho Joe B. Williams passed Louisville with a lleot of coal barges covering eight acres and'containing 1,000,000 bushels of coal. Notwithstanding a snowstorm, several hundred people were at tho do- pot in Jshpeming, Mich., to welcome Dan Coiuyhlin. MARKET REPORTS. CHICAGO. CATTLE—Common 10 prime—I Hnc;s—Shipping irnules SHEEP— l-'ali- to clioicu WHEAT—No. ~ red COIIN—\o. '' OATS—No. :! UYE—No. ^ HUTTEU—Choice creamery Kuus—I'Yosh. POTATOES—I'er Uu PKUKIA. KvB-No. U t'OHN—No. - while OATS-- No. '•! winle ST. LOUIS. CATTLE UCGS WHEAT—No. 2 Heil COIIN—No. " OATS—Nu. S! MIL.WAUKKU. WHEAT—No. 2 COUN—No. :> OATS—No. i While UAUI.KV.~NO. 2 KYfi—No 1 KANSAS CITY. CATTLK Hoes MAncn 10. 1 25 0-1 93 2 O'J © 4 63 1 75 O -1 00 5d (ti) fit) 54 @ B6« is © la is 67 NEW YOUK. WHEAT— No. 2 Hed . ......... Cons— No. ~ .................... OATS— \Vbilo Wontern .......... 4ti © 48 & 3(5 1 SB © 32,'i 2 00 ® -1 9D •i 30 © 4 6J ® 63*4 to 33 ' a @ tti @ 58 «jj Hay @ 33 © 52 to 48 U 1 8 - > © 4 S.1 4 3D © 4 50 1 bJ © 4 5J © 60J{ ® -i3?i 35' TOLEDO. WHEAT— NO. s Bod ............. Cons— No. 3 Yellow ............ OATS— No, 2 Mixed ............. «Yi«-No.:J ...................... 14 © ® © 68 9i StAtlSTIGS COrJCERNINd CONSUMPTIVES, Extt-act From a Kcmarkablo Docuitt*&i Proving That the IMscuso is Curable. The follow inff extracts from Statistics compiled by the committee appointed to communicate with patients under the treatment for consumption discovered by Dr. Amiek of Cincinnati offers a new lease of life to thousands: Fred P. J. Sager of Columbus, 0.; began treatment June 20th, 1803; discontinued it in seven months; cured; received first ten days' treatment frea. James A. Downard, Danville, Ind.; began treatment September, 1893; discontinued four months later; cause of discontinuance, cured; ' previous duration of the disease, 11 years; received drst ten days' treatment free. U J. Maxwell, Washington, D. C. ; began treatment October, 1893; discontinued December, 1893; cause pf discontinuance, cured; duration of disease not stated; received first ten days' treatment flee. Ed Dolin, 03 . State street, Utica, N. Y.;, .began treatment .April, 1803; dis- jontinued June, 1893; cause of dis- :ontinuance not stated; present condition much improved; duration of disease, three years. W. L. Wright, 503 Commercial building, St. Louis; bega'n treatment February, 1892; discontinued after two aion'ths, cured of asthma; previous duration of disease, twenty years. Mrs. John E. Culger, Laramiet WyDming: began treatment October, 1893; discontinued in two and a half mouths; jauso of discontinuance, cured; previous duration of disease, two years;. received the first ten days' treatment Tree. James Winslow',' " Carthage, Ind. ;. began treatment June, 1892; discontinued May, 1893; cured; previous duration of disease not stated; received first ten days' treatment free. C. W. Love, Beloit, Wis.; began treatment December, 1893; discontinued ten months later; cause of discontinuance, cured; previous duration of disease, one 'year; received first ten days' treatment free. Mrs. A. Beamer, Lansing, Mich.; he- pan treatment October, 1893; have not discontinued; cured? no; noticeable improvement? yes; received the first ten days' treatment free. Alfred S. DeWitt, Guthrie, Oklahoma; began treatment May 1st, 1S93;; discontinued in six weeks; cause of 'discontinuance, cured; duration of disease not stated; received the Hrst ten days' treatment free. R. G. Shanley, 905 Columbia Building, Louisville, Ky. ; began treatment July, 1893; discontinued September, 1893; cause of discantinuance, cured; previous duration of the disease, 18 months; received first ten days' treatment free. a W. Colby, Jr., 20.-, N. 4th St, St. Louis. Mo.; began treatment June, 1892; was at death's door; discontinued; cause of discontinuance not stated, noticeable improvement? "Decidedly so"; previous duration of disease, three years. Dora E. Theobald, Biloxie, Miss.; began treatment February, 1893; discontinued-after f our months; cured; previous duration of the disease, four years. The first one hundred statements report: cured, forty-six; benefited, fifty- one; no improvement, two; dead, one. Concerning- the free treatment, referred to the report states: Consumptives everywhere are still given the same opportunity without cost; written application must be made through the family physician. CIVIL WAR IN ASHLAND. tlio Chief of Police Sclixviirt/, DedcH Courts — Trouble Threatens. Asnr,ANP, Wis., March 19.— The Ashland Water company sprung a surprise on Mayor O'Keefe and Chief of Police Schwartx yesterday by serving nn injunction on them granted by Court Commissioner Stradling-. It commands them to refrain from turning on the water again ;ii houses which have been cut off by the water company for non-payment of the old rates. About 400 consumers are thus without water, they having relied on the expediency oi Mayor O'Keefe's plans. Now Chiel of Police Schwartz says he will violate the Circuit court injunction, even if it lands him in prison, and that is just where the commissioner says il will land him if he does violate il. Tho matter is at present in statu vno. The matter is growing hotter every minute and serious trouble is threuv cned, \Vinilfnll for HU Ohio Town. ALLIANCE, Ohio, March 17. — A lloclt of twenty-eight swans caught in a storm in Irondale, near here, after vainly trying to ptirsue their course, were forced to earth, exhausted by the weight of hail and snow on their feathers. Citizens gave chase and succeeded in capturing the whole Hock alive. The birds are valued at $100. Trouble at Mingo Mine. MniDLESiumo, Ky., March 17.—Ike Miller, a Knight of Labor, shot and killed Hill, a non-union miner at Mingo. William Lasley shot and seriously wounded II. Collins. The feeling between the striking knights and non-union workmen is very bitter and serious trouble may break out at any moment. l!lC Fire at Philadelphia. PHILADELPHIA, Pa., March 17.— The fire at Hauly, White & Co. 's. sash and door mill and Taylor's lumber yard last night will amount to $120,000. The insurance on Hanly, White & Co. 'n building is 815,000. The insurance on B. P. Taylor company lumber yards is Smallpox ID Chicago. 111., March 17. — Commissioner of Health Reynolds reports to the state board of health that there were 333 cases of smallpox in Chicago during the month of February. For thirteen days of this month there •ware ll-i new cases, and at the da.te ol this report there were 153 cases in the hospital: The state board of health will isiue a circular to railroad author^ jties. calling their attention to the ne< eessity of having all employes yao-

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