The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on March 16, 1898 · Page 8
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 8

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, March 16, 1898
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UPPEK DBS M01NB8: ALGOKA IOWA. WEDNESDAY MAKOH 16,1898, IWS IN IOWA tHfc MILWAUKEE GETS it, Ablorb ftfeg *to!ne«, Northern . Western fcry Soon. DBS MoifrKs, March ll..—The DC Moines, Northern & Western road, a controlling interest in which has long been held by Phil Armour and other heavy stockholders in the Milwaukee Is to pass into the control of the Mil Yankee absolutely in the course of the best eight months and will be operated hot as a separate corporation but as a bortioh of the Milwaukee system. Officers of the Milwaukee road have been in the city ostensibly to install a new traffic manager, but in reality to look the property over and prepare a Bnal report on it to the Milwaukee directory preparatory to absorbing it. The details are arranged and have been for nearly three years. That long ago the Milwaukee succeeded in acquiring additional stock in the system through its stockholders and with their assistance an option on the road. (This option ran for four years and the time will expire in about a year from no\y, and it is known that it has been decided to take advantage of the option and close the deal. feRICK PLAfrT BURNS. toft Dodsre Prcused torltk Coi»J>»Bfft Work* fiMtroycd. i FOHT DoudE, March 13.—The most disastrous fire that has visited Foft Dodge in years broke out in the main building of the plant of th« Fort Dodge Pressed'Brick company r" ortly after midnight. The plant is so situated All OVER THE WOULD A HARD BARGAIN. that the fire company could do nothing to check the flames, the buildings being situated about half a mile wp the river and away from any hydrant. The plantwasr almost totally destroyed, every building except the office being destroyed, and the machinery twisted and ruined by the heat. The kilns alone stand uninjured. The loss is estimated at from $10.000 to $20,000, of which amount only $4,500 is covered >y insurance. The company expect to ebuild. Incendiarism is the only xplanation that can be given as to ause of the fire. French Financier* Mnfc« font-Fusion f rccedent to T^onn to Spnln. March 13.— Leon Castillo, the Spanish ambassador at Paris, has returned to Madrid ostensibly on short SOLDIERS TO BE MOVED. IMPORTANT LAND DECISION, by the STHle In the Settle™ Declared Interior Department. WASHINGTON, March 12.—Secretary Bliss affirmed the land office decision in the case of Ole Olson vs. Wm. Travcr and Daniel M. Simpkins, involving' land within the forfeited Sioux City it Pacific railroad grant in O'Brien county, Iowa. The decision affects titles to about 23,000 acres of land, and vests title in the settlers who have occupied the land for some years. Olson claimed the land in controversy as a purchaser from the company under the act of 1887. Simpkins made a homestead of it, after a decision of the supreme court that the lands were forfeited and restored to the government. Travel- settled upon the land in 1886, purchasing the effects of the former occupant. The decision awards the land to him on the ground that he has a prior right to it by reason of such occupancy. DEATH OF HON. H. M. M'CULLY. National Gnnrd Officer* Exonerated. DEB MOINES, March 11.—The National uard court of inquiry has completed .s investigation and made a report nding that the charges brought pinst Major Hume and Captain Worthington were without foundation and recommending that no further action in the matter be taken, thus dismissing the cases and exonerating the defendant officers. General Clncst, the plaintiff, apologized to both officers, and stated that he had been misled by false representations, and the entire affair is now nt an end. Rumor* In Iowa Gunrd Circles. CIIAHLES CITY, March 14.—Captain Rozicne received orders this afternoon from the Adjutant general's office at DCS Moines, to get Company D, Iowa National Gunrd. in readiness for possible orders, and to also secure and report the names of all civil engineers to Des Moines. Captain Roziene refuses to make any statement, but others claim to have seen a duplicate of the order. leave of absence to look after his personal and private nfiairs. But in official and diplomatic quarters it is generally believed he has come to en- I lighten the Spanish government of the present disposition of the Paris bankers ond financiers toward Spain. It is an open secret that those financial interests, backed by French diplomacy and the French cabinet, seem much embarrassed and hurt by the critical state of Spanish finances, the rise of foreign exchanges, the decline in trade and other circumstances, consequent Mpon colonial wars, the condition of the Spanish railway companies and inany other enterprises in which French capital is largely invested. Therefore there arc strong influences brought to bear upon the Madrid government to promise to do something to have the next parliament pass a law to assist the railway companies. In consideration of compliance with these demands the French bankers and cap- italisfjS of France have promised sup port in the Paris money market in negotiating a large loan'which must be guaranteed by the revenue from her tobacco monopoly. Spain is given to understand the same finnncinl influences might secure for her at least the. moral support of the French government in her Cuban difficulties and in international complications which might arise out of the Cuban question. Entire Strength of tho Army to Be Concentrated on the Sen Coast. DKS MOINES, March 14.—Arrangements for the movement of troops from western points to the southeast Atlantic and gulf coast points are being made. The movement may begin at once. Ordnance and ammunition factories and navy yards are working double time and to their full capacity. National guard circles are agitated. A report is current that the Iowa guards have been asked to prepare for orders. Indiana guard officers have gone to Washington for consultation. Secretary Algcr has issued an order creating the department of the lakes and abolishing the department of Missouri. The new department of the lakes will include Wisconsin, Michigan, Illinois, Indiana, Ohio, Kentucky and Tennessee with headquarters at Chicago. DECLINES TO SELL VESSELS. IOWA LEGISLATURE. AN ARMY ORDER. In Special Election Ordered.- MOINES, March 12.—Governor Shaw has issued a proclamation for a special election to be held in Marion county on March 25 for the purpose of electing a representative, the office having been made vacant by the death of the late Hon. IT. M. McCullv. Member of the Present legislature Expires Suddenly. PELLA, March 0.—Hon. H. M. McCully, representative of Marion county, died last evening, having reached the Bge of 68 years. He had just returned from a week's stay at Colfax. Stomach trouble took him down suddenly and he fell asleep, saying to his family about him that he was so tired. A wife and two daughters survive him. He was an old resident of Pella, and held several important public offices, and at one time edited one of the Pella papers. A Big Coal Combine. DES MOINES, March 12.—Messrs. R. E. Sears and Thomas L. Wood, the gentlemen who are promoting a consolidation of twenty big mines engaged in the coal business in the Des Moines field, are very active in pushing their plans just at present, and claim there is every reason to believe the organization of the company that is to absorb the properties will be effected soon Options have been secured on twenty coal properties in Polk county. These include all the big ones, except one or two. Victim of a Ba§e Bail Accident. Dt'BUQUE, March 9.—Roger Mullndy, son of Peter Mullady, of Prairie Creek, died from injuries received some time ago while playing base ball. The ball struck him in the abdomen, and tuberculosis of the intestines was developed Ue was 20 years of age. Beaten to Death. DUBCQUE, March 12.—During a fight between John Earle and his step-son, Charles Redmond, aged 15, and AVm. Redmond, aged 19, the old man was so terribly beaten that he died. The boys escaped. Accidentally Killed. COLUMBUS JUNCTION, March 14.—, Tcntly Mize was accidentally and atally shot in the back by a companion while out hunting. IOWA CONDENSED. .1 New military Department Created tlio South. WASHINGTON, March 14—The secretary of war has issued an order creating a new military department, including within its confines that part of the country which would be in all likelihood nearest to the field of possible hostilities in case of war with Spain. The order will create a commotion in the south. The present department of Texas is abolished and the headquarters, which have been at San Antonio, Texas, for so many years, are abandoned. In place of the old department is created a new one, the department of the south. General Graham, at present commander of the department of Texas, will command the new department, which will include the states of South Carolina, Georgia, Florida, Alabama, Mississippi, Texas and Louisiana. All of these states save Texas are at present attached to the department of the east, under command of General Merritt, of New York. Headquarters of the new department of the south will be at Government of Great. Britain Decides to Remain Neutral. WASHINGTON, March H.—Sir Julian Paunccfote called upon President McKinley and informed him that his government had decided thai neither the United States or Spain can buy ships in England so long as the origin of the disaster to the Maine was unknown, and a. possibility remained that her destruction might in the future be declared an act of war. Sir Julian declared, it is said, that in the opinion of his government, the judgment in the Alabama case forbids a neutral nation to sell war ships to any country where there was reasonable ground to believe that they were intended to cruise or curry on war against 11 power with which it was at peace. THIS COMES STRAIGHT. Wns Torpedo Expert Snys the Maine Blown Up by a Torpedo. WASHINGTON, March 14.—An American torpedo expert who testified before the court of inquiry has told an Associated Press reporter that the Maine was blown up by a torpedo, and he gives the facts upon which the board will rely to sustain that conclusion. This is the most direct and specific statement on the subject yet given to the public, for while the officers name is not, for obvious reason, published, the Associated Press would not handle the story unless it was authentic. It is settled that the board will report that the Maine was blown up. Just how far it will plicate the Spanish government is known. im- not EVIDENCE SLIPS OUT. Harry Hamilton, a man 25 years old, who has been roaming around the country, was instantly killed at Mt. Vernon. He was attempting to board a Northwestern freight train, and was struck by the limited, which was going in the opposite direction. His neck was broken. He leaves a mother, Mrs. Despite the Creates Efforts to Prevent It. WASHINGTON, March 11.—A sailor on the Montgomery writes that two divers have told him that the Maine was -— - ; Mown up. He says the divers are not Atlanta, Ga., chosen because of its fine j allcnve l to leave the Montgomery for strategical value from its excellent I fear the .V wil1 talk. A reporter who 1 learned too many facts is also retained on board the ship. War preparations are being pressed by the United States with all the rapidity possible. Anoth- railroad connections. GOVERNOR OF PENNSYLVANIA Found Murdered in His Home. SIGOUBNEY, March 11.—George Fhulx- berer, who lived near Keota, was found murdered, having been pounded on the head with some blunt instrument. The house was almost turned inside out, the murderers evidently being in search of money. As the old man lived alone and was reported wealthy, there seems to be no other explanation. The body was found in a corner of the room, covered with a blanket. No clew to the murderers has been obtained. Burglaries at Boouo. BOONE, March 11.—This city lias had nn epidemic of burglaries recently. Twelve homes were entered within a week and valuables amounting to over 8500 were stolen. The president of the street railroad company, L. W. Reynolds, was one victim. The police arrested twenty-eight tramps in one day. Wealthy Farmer Accidentally Killed. MEADIAPOLIS. March 12'.—John A. Larson, a wealthy farmer of Huron township, near this place, was instantly killed by the accidental discharge of a- shotgun in the hands of a companion named Brooks Thornton. A hole two and a half inches wide was torn in his breast, Child's Strange Death. DESMOINKS, March 13'.—Joseph D., the 5-weeks-old child of Mr. and Mrs. Wm. McElvogue. met with a strange death. The infant's body, cold and rigid, was found in bed by the mother a short time after she herself uroso. The exact cause of death has not been fully explained. Siuulljppx Patient Tries to Sscajie. BUIIUWQTON, March 9.—Dr. H. C. Taylor, the smallpox patient, who claims to have contracted the disease in the Cook County Hospital at Chicago, made a desperate attempt to escape fronj the pesthouse here. With the wire of his spectacles lie picked the Jack pn his shackles and then struck lifiwn Nurse Upward with a blow in r*® *»°f• Ho^rd. in falling- managed tfl^rjp. Taylor au,d held )»jm \jntil the Al e. to W* assistance, Farm- the vicinity hp,vo jwice attacked but were driven off by O. B. Hicks, living at Portsmouth, O. At Cedar Rupids recently Alfred S. Ilealey, a stenographer in the general offices of the Burlington, Cedar Rapids & Northern road, shot Miss Libbic Bra use-hand twice, once over the heart and again in the breast, killing her instantly, and then, turning the revolver on himself, sent a bullet through his head just nbove the temple. There is no cause known for the tragedy. ITealcy has been boarding and rooming at the Brauschand home since lust September, but so fur us known he and the girl were not lovers and had not been known to have had any trouble. The girl was not yet in years old. She and lieu-ley had just returned from church, whither they hud been accompanied by the girl's mother and u young woman friend. Ilealey is dead. Council Bluffs dispatch: The jury trying the damage suit of Deere, Wells & Company against the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Railroad Company, have disagreed. The trial has consumed a month. It is one of the most important cases over tried in the stute. It involves directly »] 40,000 and indirectly several million more, and a precedent that would make Iowa law for a century. Some, time hinco the plaintiffs great warehouse near the Milwaukee tracks burned. Tho. petition alleges that the firo originates from a Milwaukee locomotive. Tho company replies that their engines are all supplied with spark consumers ant all the protecting contrivances that the law prescribes, hence if any damage resulted from the engine undoi those conditions no recovery is possible. The plaintiffs insist that tho railroad company is still liable. $2f>,000 to louii ut once upon improved i town properties, (jood agents wuntecl. I Iowa Deposit & Loan Co., Des Moines, In Kick Nelson, colored, a few nights ago shot and instantly killed Harry Brooks, also colored, at Kisliville, a- mining camp seven miles northwest of Oskuloosa. The trouble occurred at a dunce, about midnight. Nflsw w.as. caught by some of Urooks friends and- disarmed, but he got away and was afterwards caught in a corn fteld near '1'lie sheriff had hard wo,rk John Wanuniaker Will Bo the Business Men's Kepubllcaii Candidate. PHILADELPHIA, March 11.—John Wanamaker will be the candidate of the Business Men's Republican League for governor. He has given out his letter of acceptance, addressed to the notification committee appointed at the meeting of representatives from nearly all the counties in the state, held -in Philadelphia on February 7. Mr. \Yunamakcr's delay of over a month had led many of his friends to believe that he would decline the nomination. He will begin active political work at once. It was intimated that Mr. Wanamaker will bo his own manager. er order for been given, three large orders, smaller contracts. 250,000 tons of coul has making OflO.OOO tons in besides several campaign to keep a- crowd from filling hijn. Nelson served two yo*rs in the. penitentiary for shooting ^ IJ. M. Crouse.'cpn- the Roefe Island road. ' . is n hard citisen, and s.aM t«» report- I or thjs would mean ft Jl/e job. * Anarchy on tho Island of Hainan. VAJ;COUVKR,B.C., March 12.-Advices from the orient say anarchy prevails on the islands of Hainan. ' Bands of outlaws numbering (i,000 men have raided eleven military camps and twenty-eight villages, looting and i murdering. It is impossible to describe, the triumphant march of murder and lust through the peaceful pastoral towns surrounding tho city of Kio Chow. After a woe!. ,f slaughter the anarchists thought of safety, erected a barricade in the mountains and stored up enough provisions to last a year. A force of military is being mobilized for the purpose of clearing them out. A Big Contract for Shells. READING, Pa., March IS.—The Carpenter Steel Works has been asked to bid on 11,000 shells of various sizes for the government. The contract would amount to nearly 91,750,000. The entire plant is now working night and day on a government contract involving the expenditure of a million General Kosci-rnns is Dead. Los ANGKLES, Cal., March 12.—Gen. v\. S. Rosecrans died at 7 o'clock yesterday morning at his home near Kedondo. The old warrior's death came peacefully. F or several days he was unconscious or in a semi-comatose state. The general was stricken with no particular disease and the end came through gradual weakening of the system. Fire Fatal to JCloven, NEW YoiiK, March 14.—The Bowery Mission lodging house was destroyed by fire at an early morning hour, and eleven lives were lost. There were .'.'50 lodgers in the building when the fire started. BREVITIES. 6ENATK. Dos Moines, March 7.—Among bills In- Jrodsiced was one by Lewis making the rate of valuation of property for taxing purposes 40 per cent instead of 25 per cent, tt>e author beHevinjr that the present rate will hot bring in sufficient revenue. Law regulating the catching of fish was amended so as to make it necessary to brinff offenders before a justice court. The board of control bill was taken up in. the afternoon, and Lewis offered an amendment providing that the members of the board shall be elected instead of appointed. Eaton and Titus spoke in advocacy of the amendment. HODSE. Several bills of minor importance wero passed, among them one to prohibit the adulteration of candy. A fine of from $50 to $100 is fixed. SENATE. Des Moines, March 8.—The board of control bill was again taken up. Titus took the floor. The question was on the adoption of the Lewis substitute. Titus made an address in favor of the substitute. He was followed by Bolter and Hotchkiss, both of whom supported the committee bill. HOUSE. The bill by Nictert to compensate the members of tho special committee that supervised the publication of tho code was defeated after the amount had been reduced from *»00 to $300 each. Hinkson's bill to disestablish the Guthrie county high school passed the house by a vote of 7'ii to 7. The bill as passed provides that counties may decide tho matter of high schools upon a majority vote. ' SENATE. Des Moines, March 0.—Wallace introduced a bill to raise the maximum limit of fine for bringing intoxicating liquors into the stato from $100 to $300. This is to make the importation of liquors into Iowa an indictable offense. The board of control bill was again before the senate and Senator Trewm occupied tho floor for two liqurs, speaking in favor of tho Lewis substitute. Junkin followed in opposition to the substitute. Ranck, tho only democrat who is known to bo opposed to the bill lollowed in an able speech, after which adjournment was taken, ifousu. Only a short session was held by tho house, owing to the death of Representative H. M. McCully. After the opening exercises adjournment was taken for thd day 111 honor of the dead man, and a com- mittec was named later by Speaker FiinM to represent the house at the funeral services. SENATE. Des Moines,. March 10.—The board of control again occupied the time of tho senate. Addresses were made by Cheshire, Harriman, Bolter and Young. HOUSE. The bill by Potter of Bromer to permit the manufacture of wines from berries anel fruits outside of cities and towns was discussed for a time, but on the test vote to suspend the rules it failed to receive a constitutional majority, so its friends wero content to let it rest for the time being. Van Houten's pure food bill came up and alter a motion to substitute had failed tho original bill was indefinitely postponed; thus, meeting its death. Johnson's bill providing that no person shall be deprived pi tho right of possession of property dur- tracts to the contrary iiothwithstand?n!r" was passed. Penick introduced a bill bv request for the restriction of tho sale and prevention of adulteration of cigarettes SENATE. ' DCS Moines, March 11.—By a vote of '21 to 20 the senate this morning refused to idopt the Lewis substitute providing for Ihe election of the members of the board tif control instead of their appointment un motion of Druet, speeches on ainenrli ments to the bUl must hereafter bo co fined lo ten minutes. This will mean a great laving in time, as in the past the speeches have varied in length from thirty minutes o j,ve hours. Senator Funk-, for the committee, .introduced an amendment doin"- ^.H f}? ^i 0 . stantlln f? committee com" posed of the chairmen of the five committees and providing that when the apiToint- nients are sent to the senate they s aU be referred to a committee appointed by the icutenant-governor. Section one was laid side temporarily and section two taken 'P. Two amendments prohibiting n on - m- r ? e , nf?afflu S in any other work except lhat of the board were adopted. A nio-nt eessjon was devoted to legalizing acts and rw™tv°fi 1OI Tn 1(3ed for Postponement: J-uenty-nvo bills were disposed of. HOUSE. The. bill by Ladd to tax stipulated prom- companies having thfe, A WORD OF ADVICE. To Those Coming: to Alaska i Klondike Gold Fields. One thing should be impressed upon every miner, prospector or trader coming to Alaska, to the Klondike, or the Yukon country, and that is the neces- Ity for providing an adequate and proper food supply. Whether procured in the States, in the Dominion, of at the supply stores here or further on, this must be his primary concern. Upon the manner in which the miner has observed or neglected this precaution more than upon any other one thing will his success or failure depend. These supplies must be healthful and' should be concentrated, but the most careful attention in the selection of foods that will keep unimpaired indefinitely under all the condition which they will have to encounter is imperative. For instance, as bread raised with baking powder must be relied upon for the chief part of every meal, imagine the helplessness of a miner with a can of spoiled baking powder. Buy only the very best flour; it is tha cheapest in the end. Experience has shown the Royal Baking Powder to' be the most reliable and the trading companies now uniformly supply this brand, as others will not keep in this climate. Be sure that the bacon is gweet, sound arid thoroughly cured. These are the absolute necessities upon which all must place a chief reliance, and can under no circumstances be neglected. They may, of course, be supplemented by as many comforts or delicacies as the prospector may be able to pack or desire to pay for.— From the Alaska Mining Journal. A book of receipts for all kinds of cookery, which is specially valuable for use upon the trail or in tho camp, is published by the Royal Baking Powder company, of New York. The receipts are thoroughly practical, and the methods are carefully explained, so that the inexperienced may, with its aid, readily prepare everything requisite for a good, wholesome meal, or even dainties if'he has the necessary materials. The matter is in compact though durable form, the whole book weighing but two ounces. Under a special arrangement, this book will be sent free to miners or others who may desire it We would recommend that every one going to the Klondike procure a copy. Address the Royal Baking Powder Co., New York. MINSTRELS' HUMOR. him insurance are taxed, passed. . s bill to coninel mid owners to destroy Russian thistle" on their own promises had boon siibstiti it oil nssed S hv U tfn , Tll ° blll .?S s »l^™ was IMISSOU by the house. The bill the contract of the city of Des dollars. en- press ISussiun Uemiuuis Grunted. LONDON, March 11.—A dispatch from Shanghai says that tho influence of Li llung Chang and the dowager empress have been exercised in behalf of Russia, whose demands, so far as China is concerned, will be granted. According- to the same dispatch, the Russian title to Deer Island has been confirmed. Nearly all savages have sound teeth. Imperfect .teeth are a sign of civilization. Nearly all the residents of Montrenil, I-ranee, arc engaged in the mauufacT two of dolls' heads. Snakes and other reptiles are the only animals which seem to bo able to sxjst without drink. the swiftest flsh. For , - * •--•' .-— -r —'•- -f i\ »*. ywsf v *4<P4f i ji yj- ihort distances it can swim at the rate >f twenty-five niiles an hour. Grass is the natural food of the horse OB wp other food will he keep so icttlthy, become so strong, or jive so Spain, says a Washington soccial, has withdrawn her request for the recall of Consul General Lee. It is believed the incident is practically closed. It is now stated that the request was put in the shape of a demand, but was merely a suggestion on the part of Spain and when she found, it would not be pleasantly received by this country she promptly receded. At Koine rccculy Signor Felice Carlo Cavalotti, poet, dramatist, publicist, and the well-known radical member of the chamber of deputies for Corte Olona, was killed in a duel with swords with Signor Murcola, member! of the chamber of deputies and editor 1 of the Gaxzetta di Venexia. Tho counter was the outcome of a polemic in the columns of the Milan Seeolo and the Gazzettu, di Venezia Shortly before the meeting Signor Cavalotti seemed in excellent spirits and even joked with his seconds. When tho word was given ho attacked his opponent vigorously. The first two engagements were without result, but in tho third Signor Cavalotti ceivcd a thrust in the throat severed his jugular vein. It is announced that the department is making a thorough investigation of the various shipyards of the world with a view of ascertaining what battleships are for sale. It is for the purpose of securing any such ships that congress was asked to appropriate $50,000,000 for defense. The report- that Spain has purchased war ships has been denied and SENATE. tho investigation by P us »v ' it, Witty Answer of nn Irishman Who "Never Argued with a lady." The minstrels of Ireland are not all gone from the highways and byways of Erin, says an exchange. The mournful harp and plaintive pipe may have given way to the breezy banjo and crooning violin, but the songs which these accompany are the songs of Ireland still. Down by the rottenvQlad- dagh wharves of old Galway town I came upon a rapt audience, says a well-known traveler, enthralled by the dulcet notes of Tim Brennan, the "wandering minstrel of Tipperary"—one of the sweetest singers 1 ever heard and one who would have been great were it not for his love of "the cinder 'in it," as they aptly term the west of Ireland mountain dew. I had seen Tim many times before in Ireland. Our trampings had brought us into the same relations of artist and responsive auditor so many times that as he tipped me a comforting wink of recognition I noticed that his violin .had been replaced by the temporary, though ample musical makeshift of a banjo wrought from the head of an ancient Insh churn. In the pause following- his ballad I felt emboldened to toss him back his wink, W lth the query: And, Tim, why didn't y QU bring the churn with its head?" "Faith yer honor he replied, in :l Hash and with a winsome smile, holding the churn- head banjo aloft so all could see, "faith I never argue wirt a lady—an' honor, a bould Irish the other hid!" woman yer stud at N. W. N. W. A Ayer & was te& s £S«"™^±.5 11OUSK. Bill to prohibit the importation of swine S"?n r /? In 5 ectlous < lise ^"s Passed. B fhe P k a lt M°V° 1 ' lnmiou of Thoodoro the statement of consent of u naioritv nf thelegul voters is secured. HmksonlS troducod a measure to prohibit "' rr & Son> Son , the successful newspaper and mngazlne advertising agency of Philadelphia, have issueTa" announcement slating that. Albert G. Bradford and Jarvls A. Wood were admitted to partnership hi tho firm Jan- "aiy 1. The new members are not beginners in the adverting- re- tluit o^Mdjvork Against 1'owderly's Nomination. ASWNQTON, March IS.-The senate committee on immigration reported adversely the nomination of T V Pnw tbC ° mnSBionor rnj — -.in in jj I-UIIJIIIBSS. ihey have been connected with N W " Ayerft Son for years and have worked the,,, way to the top l, y careflll atten . fm. *„ Business and Painstaking work for he firm ami it s p iltrons . In nection with the new partner.^ pTi- nouneement, N. W. A yer & Son view the history of the firm. Prom an We beginning in 18G8, when the of the first year amounted to but The facts seem to be that again alarmed, the ships will be taken as soon as the money is raised. Paris bankers are understood to be financing the Spanish war preparations. Mri° mn ?l SBionor of JMr Chandler united with democratic senators to secure u verse report It is believed the will bo made the basis of uu controversyj, _ All the cinployes~oTa~^ew paper m PuriBf oaUe{1 r p- u ' are females. etc. Beet sugar lectric rou*, it to thp amount of ? 8 00 43,000 FROM EVERYWHERE. Beauty may be only 8 kln girl 8ets tlie The pawnbroke A rude wag in Waterbury, Vt th,-™ «e was fined »i«5. Out of sight is with true lovers, very low. London has 000,000 never v<ho takes - °«t of mind turn the gas houses Paris s 115.- mM&ji^L^'^

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