The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on April 26, 1899 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

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THE tTPPJEK DES MOINES! ALGONA IOWA, WEDNESDAY APRIL 20, V NEWS IN IOWA Ul*MOLbS THE STAtE, interesting Testimony Adduced in the itcFnrlnnd Cnse. DBS Mottttes, April 22.—The state gained a very decided advantage in /the trial of the McFarlnnd suit by the decision of Judge Holmes on the point Of the ndmissibility of the evidence by the state tending to show that the ex- secretary and not the executive council had the full control of the work of the compiling' of the census add tlmt in all its workings his office was conducted by himeetf. In the statement of his decision, which overruled the objections of the defendant's counsel, Judge Holmes said that he had carefully studied nil the provisions of the code of 1873, in regard to the executive council, nud the census, and that he found that tho executive council did »ot have the authority to hire labor tor tho performance of the work or to fix the hire of such labor for the performance of such work, or to fix the hire of such labor when it might bo at work. SHOOTS THE CASHIER. 1161<t Attempt to Kol> tho Stnto Saving* Hnnk nt Oonncll lilnlTfl. CotJNCir. Bi.uFre, April SO.—A strnn- ger entered the State Savings bank •while Cashier Brown wns alone and, presenting a revolver, ordered Brown to .turn over the bank's money. Instead of complying, Brown picked up a stool and prepared to strike the robber. Tho stranger thereupon fired several shots, one of them striking the cashier in tho arm, but not inflicting a dangerous wound. Brown backed away and finally succeeded in closing the door. B. F. Sargent, a merchant next door, was attracted by the shooting, but a shot from the robber's revolver compelled him to retreat. Sargent called the police and tho robber ran, disappearing without securing any money. The police arc searching for him. llis identity is unknown. , Governor la I'owcrleRB to Ant. Dns MOINES, April 20.—A committee called on Governor Shaw to present the petition of 1,000 leading citizens and labor leaders asking him to stop theimportation of negro miners to take the places of the strikers -in the coal mines at DCS Moines. Tho governor told tho committee ho sympathized with the opposition of importations, but that there was no law under which he could do anything; on the other hand, any interference by him would be in strict violation of the constitution of the state and nation. Street Cur fllnll Collodions. DBS MOINES, April. 23.—Assistant Superintendent Edens, of the free delivery system, with headquarters in Washington, has completed the in-, epection of the street car mail collection system of DCS Moines. His conclusions nro to the effect that it is a complete success. The collections have constantly shown increase from the day they were adopted. lightning Cnnsos Heavy I.OHS. IHPKPBNDENCB, April S3.—Fire destroyed the barns of tho Bon Air stock farm nnd consumed seven standard bred horses, headed by the stallion Snxonj', twelve thoroughbred Jersey cattle, besides a large number of hogs, grain, etc., the property of J. F. Mar- tindalo. Two other barns and contents burned in the county, nil caused by lightning. Fostoffleo Ifoblxul. SJIET/DAHI,, April 24.—The postofflce at Sheldnhl was visited by burglars a night or two ago. They gained entrance by breaking- the side window. They only succeeded in getting a box and a half of cigars, and less than a dollar's worth of stamps. The money drawer was broken open and thrown on the floor, but it was entirely empty. _• IOWA HAS two Hepburn and llonfleraon ftoih Oat the Spenkerntilp. DBS MOINES, April 23.— ^If tha Iowa delegation can get together find agree to support some one of its members unanimously, tho Hawkeye state appears to have a chance to furnish n speaker for the next house of representatives. But Iowa has at least two candidates for the speakership, one is Col. W. P. Hepburn, of the Eighth, and the other is Col. D. B. Henderson, o', the Third district. The west claitm the right to name tho next speaker, and Iowa is expected to present a caiv didatc. Henderson is discussed nsths likely candidate. It Is urged that Iowa, with a strong delegation of experienced men, will have a large influence, nnd an Iowa man is likely to cut n considerable figure, if the state stands solidly oy an Iowa man. BANKER CALLED TO ACCOUNT. Murray Ilnytrnml, of Clinton, Under In- (llrUncnl; for I£ml>C7.x.loinnnt. CMNTON, April 23.—Murray Haywood, junior member of the late banking 1 firm of George llavwood & Hon, is under indictment for embezzlement. The May woods were private bankers here for ninny years till tho hard times of 1804 led to the suspension of their bunk. The senior Ilaywood is dead and the sou had the business affairs of the bank in charge. He was the cashier and had tho active management of tho bank when it failed. Woman Violator of Uquor DuBUQDB, April 33.—Mrs. Smart, of Delhi, was brought before United States Commissioner Cndy,on a charge of selling liquor without a government license. She gave bonds. This is the first case of a woman being arrested for violation of the rovenne law on record in this district. Higher WngeH In I) n Moines. DES MOINES, April 20.—The Des Moines City Railway Company has announced an increase of 10 per cent in the wages of all employes, to take effect May 1. About 200 men are affected. Hotter business is tho reason for the advance, Blllt Ajjulnst IJot'lc Inland. DBS MOINES, April 20,—The Chicago, Rock Island & Pacific railroad is made the defendant in an action for 830,ooo. William P. Gordon is the plaintiff. He alleges that ho sustained personal .damages while ill the employ of the company, on or about January 20, at Mineo, Indian Territory. Bum)) fox )ii .HuohamiH County, April 33.---A man named, iune toLainont, Ru- $hana« county, twp.weehs ngo to visit relatives, died there of small po#, $he town is greatly worked up over it. ppjim Uuriiwi to ] April la—Mre. ,.,. «>*>*, pi* old bedridden woman, *iv» ^if\witU her een'JnJftw, Ww, Walker, ft JJflckdale, was burned to death, lighted hey pipe, .end ft spark „. $et Due bed clpthea pn was8S yeargpid and ppe t Pubuque. Attomptcd Suicide. Dr.s MOIXKS, April 22.—Because of a qunrrel with her lover, Inez Strcetor tried to kill herself by talcing carbolic, acid. The man in the case was Frank; Render. Miss Strcetor lives with her) larcnts, Mr. and Mrs. Gco. Strcetor.' llcfusing to eat supper, she .went to; icr room, and soon after tho family! icard a noise upstairs as from a fall,] nnd when they reached tho girl'sj oom they found her on tho floor, writhing in agony. Soom after shej >eeamo unconscious. A physicinn was hastily summoned and after antidotes had been administered the girl regained consciousness ana will prob« ably recover. I'unlsliinflitt for a Romnulrel. CLINTON, April 21.—Ifrnnk Strohm, of Clinton, is the first person in this portion of tho state to bo convicted under tho new law which makes it nj penitentiary offense to betray a woman, then marry her to escape pnnish-i ment and afterwards desert her, Strohm, while under arrest last Dccom-; ber, married and then refused to live with his wife. As the supremo court has recently upheld the validity of the, law xinder which Strohm wns convict-, cd, he will undoubtedly receive a penitentiary sentence. Strohm and his deserted wife are of good families. Serious Accident to n Farmer. FONDA, April S3.—James Mercer, ofi this place, mot with a serious accident while endeavoring to take a team and' harrow across a small stream on his farm. Mounting- • one of the horses/ the other one, a colt, balked aud breaking loose from him, tilted tho harrow so that -a tooth struck Mr. Mercer on the right side of tho crown of the head, rendering him unconscious for a time. The stroke has loft an ugly wound and caused numbness to a considerable extent on the left side of the body. Colonel Ilumnlirny Jto-clrrtod. DKS MOINES, April S3.—W. B. Humphrey, of Sioux Cily, was re-elected colonel of the Fifty-second regiment, Iowa National Guard. I. B. Kirk, of Mason City, was a candidate. S. J. Parker, of Mason City, was elected lieutenant colonel. He had no opposition. Otto Hile, of Boone, waselected a major. There were eight candidates. Another election will have to be held to flll the other two positions of major in the regiment. Mine Inspector Appointed. DKS MOINES, April 18.—Governor Shaw has announced the appointment of John Veruer, of Lucas, as state, mine inspector, to succeed Morgan G. ; Thomas, who died last week. James W. Miller, of Oskaloosa, inspector in the Second district, at his own request will bo promoted to the Third district, which was Mr. Thomas's, and Mr. V*ruer will take charge of the mining interests in the Second district. rifty-llrst to Return In July. WASHINGTON, April 3J.—The volunteers in tho Philippines will return homo in the order in which they sailed" for Manila, The Fifty-first lo ',va will reach home about July 31, IOWA CON1M2NSHI) ALL OVER THE WORLD FIGHTING AT QUENGUA. loira ftnd Nebraska Kngliftentg Go, to Keectte of Fonrtli Cavnlry. MANILA, April 23—Couriers which have reached Malabon, their news being sent hero by wire, bring information of a disastrous successful conflict, in which the Americans were engaged witli tho insurgents near Quciigua. Major Hell, with a small detachment of the Fourth cavalry, was set upon by the Filipinos and stir- rotmded. While Major Hell and his troop wns fighting desperately they sent a request for reinforcements. The First Nebraska and Fifty-first Iowa started to his relief at once. Before reaching Qucng-ua the two regiments separated. Tlie Ncbraskans confronted the enemy first and suffered severe loss. Colonel Stotsenberg was killed while leading the charge. Lieutenant August C. Sisson was also fihot. The Iowa was notified and went to the relief of the Nobrnskuns. They sorm engaged the insurgents and a desperate battle ensued, in which several members of the Fifty-first were wounded. The insurgents re- tircd'bcforo ths Nebrnskan's charge, mid both American regiments followed. Tho American's arc now in possession of the town. The Iowa regiment eamo to the front six dnys ago to relievo the Seventy-first Pennsylvania. Its officers and men displayed great valor in the conflict. WABIIINUICON, April 24.—This is tho second surprise for the war department. The first came when the Yorktown crew was surrounded and captured. The president was notified and the cable room was opened up and a large corps of operators are taking messages, though it is impossible to get any information for the public. About JtOO troops are with Captain Hell. The troops from North Dakota, two battalions from the Third infantry, two guns from .Scott's battery aud three troops oC the Fourth cavalry, Gales' squadron, were organized to make a dash against tho rebels north of Malolos. About 300 men of tho Fourth cavalry, it is judged from the cablegram, were sent on a reconnoit- p.ring expedition. They were ambushed by the natives, and hearing of their situation, General ,MacArthur sent the First Nebraska nnd tho Fifty-first Iowa to their rescue. It is not known what companies of the Fifty-first were engaged, but it is believed • the entire regiment wuifsent. General Otis has cabled that he will send a list of the wounded as soon as possible. • FATE IS UNKNOWN. QUAY NOT GUILTY, A few days ago Mrs. Raraue, Card nnd her little 5-year-old daughter were run down by a street car at Cedar Rapids, »«d both were frightfully injured. The child died in three hours, but it Is thought the mother will survive. They were, starting 1 to get on the car »nd the little one ran across the tracks in front of the car. The mother tried to save her, bufc both were caught under the wheels, Nevada special says; In the case of John kounsberry vs. Story county, the district court at its recent session rendered a verdict in favov of the plaintiff for 83,000,, Mr. kounsberry W9 Imvt by a fall frp w his horse, v/hi9h 0» a broken bridge fiver- cveek about » dispatch* Fletcher |» ftw njJU was blown to. aU«ns *« ma*ten e* 9, Sill lorn Captured Hither by Kebols or Spunlnrds. WASHINGTON, April 19.—The navy department has given out the following dispatch from Admiral Dcwev: "The York town visited Baler, on the oast coast of 'Luzon, April 12, for the purpose of rescuing tho Spanish forces, composed of eighty soldiers, three officers and two priests, surrounded by 400 insurgents. Some of the insurgents were armed with Mau^or rillos, as reported by the natives. 'Lieutenant.!. C. Gilmorc, while making an examination of the mouth of tho river in an armed bout, wns ambushed, fired upon aud captured. His ifale is unknown as the insurgents refused to communicate afterwards. "Dicwur." MANILA, April 33.—Admiral Dewey in tin interview said the expedition of the gunboat York town to Baler was purely to rescue the Spanish soldiers and priests, who are being besieged in a church there. The soldiers refused to surrender when ordered to lay down their arms by General llios at the end of the Paris peace conference. Dewey said he did not know what had become of Lieutenant Gilmore nud the fourteen men in the launch. They had been sent to sound the mouth of the river, but went beyond tho bend, out of sight of the Yorktown. The supposition is that they were captured or killed by the Spaniards or the 400 insurgents who are besieging the Spanish garrison. Dewey declined to say what steps he would take toward a punitive expedition. General Uios, the Spanish commander, when interviewed, said that he did not think the garrison at Baler knew the war between the United States and Spain hud ended, lie had sent an officer in January to tell the garrison to surrender. The garrison refused to surrender, either not believing the officer or fearing they would bo trapped by the insurgents. Since then General llios has had no communication with the garrison. Secretary SliPrintiu nt the White House. WASHINGTON, April 2i).—Ex-Secre- tary Sherman was one of tho president's callers yesterday, lie has so far recovered as to be able to take short drives. The president greeted him cordially, expressing the warmest congratulations. JJollviwn 4(evolution Knds, WASHINGTON, April 83. — Minister Bridgnnin cabled the state department from La Pnz, Bolivia, that the revolution there lias ended turn everything 1 is quiet. Ulch Gold Mines in Cubit. SANTIAGO UK CUBA, Api'il 19.—It is announced that several parties of njiuing prospectors from the western part pf the United State* have located six gold mines in the Holguin district These mi ties are old Indian working a»d »re_ b.elie.ved to be very rich,. 6?n. ffcwy Aifr* to i*e pojiered. WAsniNQTpN, Am'U go.—Gen. Henry, . Jfijr the depftvtwent of fprto m asfeed to, fa relieved pf his *sf»fl*Jittiyjen ajfiowfc ef *u : _.";;. haj been reaohed.j but it " ^S&JIfiryJMtflW* Ei-Senatof Wns Chnrgrcd tVlth tTilng FniHls for Stock Spectilntlon. PuiLADnr.rniA, April 33.—Matthew Stanley Quay was yesterday declared by a jury of his peers not guilty of the charge of conspiring to use for his own unlawful gain nnd profit funds of the state of Pennsylvania, deposited in the People's Bank of Philadelphia. The charges against Senator Quay followed the collapse of the People's bank in March, 1898, and tho examination of its books by a receiver. Tho warrants were issued in the following October and included, besides Quay and his son, the names of Charles S. McKce, a Pittsburg lawyer, and ex- State Treasurer Benjnmin J. Haywood. On November 21 the grand jury found true bills against all but McGec. The suicide of Cashier Hopkins just prior to the bank's failurn prevented his coming within the scope of criminal action. The indictments were five in number. Thusc were re- reduced to four by the death of Mr. liny wood on February 33 of this year. One week after true bills hnd been found, counsel for Mr. Quay and the other defendants filed demurrers to four of them and moved to quash tha fifth. Drudge Finletlcr on December 1, 180y, decided ngainst the defendants. Counsel then carried tho caso to the r.uprcme court, on the plan, among other contentions, th.'it tha prosecution was actuated by political motives, which would prevent an impartial trial in this county. Tha supremo court declined to interfere. The trial wns set for February 20 and was postponed until the 37th, when it was ngain postponed until April 10. Quay's lawyers say the district attorney picked out tho indictment on which he could make the bust case for tho trial just ended, and will not claro to bring tho senator to the bar again. The political friends of Quay are urging him to bring criminal prosecutions against those enemies who they claim are behind the prosecution of their favorite, but the senator will not indicate what his course in this respect may be. • ' HAliiilSBtnta, April 22. — Governor Stone appointed Matliew Stanley Quay senator to serve until the next session of the legislature. Governor Stone, it is stated, will in the near future announce that he has appointed Quay to tho United Slates senatorship, vacated by him on March 4. Governor Stone will take this action, notwithstanding previous decisions on the question of his right to do so, and will leave the question of Quay's eligibility to be disposed of later on. PEBELS REPULSED. I.nwton Kiinnuntorg t.lio iniljiinos In n Field Near Novullclieij. MANILA, April 24. — Lawton took the field at daybreak Saturday, with North Dakota infantry, two batallions Third infantry, Twenty-second infantry, two guns of Scott's battery, three troops Fourth cavalry and Gale's squadron in light marching order. The force started at 5 o'clock over Novaliches road, traversing the country previously cleared of rebels, but subsequently re-occupied by them. It is presumed Lawton will out-flank the enemy before joining MacArthur on the north of Muolos. The Dakotans first encountered the enemy in front of Novatiohes at 8:15. The rebels opened fire, but were silenced in fifteen minutes, retiring 1 in bad order, the Americans advancing. They were considerably annoyed by the fire of the rebel sharpshooters from the jungle for two hours. At 3 o'clock in the afternoon the rebels fled in full flight, leaving many dead. Our troops were compelled to take a brief rest in tha shade, as the heat was overpowering. SPLIT IN FILIPINO JUNTA. by SooeilorB Hiiro Fultli In Uowoy for Final Settlement. LONDON, April 31.— It is learned the Associated Press that a split occurred in the Filipino junta. Four members have left for Manila because Agoneillo and the other two continue) to insist on absolute independence instead of treating with Washington for concessions. The seccdcrs have faith in Dowey, and believe a meeting between him and Aguinaldo would lead to a settlement. w. All Iowa Man for rortugnl. WASHINGTON, April 19. — w. Itockhill, minister to Greece, has resigned. The place will bo filled by A. S. Hardy, minister to Persia, who will be succeeded by W, P. Lord, ex-governor of Oregon. John N. Irwin of Iowa has been appointed minister to' Portugal, to succeed Lawrence Townsend, transferrew to Belgium, in the place of Bellamy Storer, who has been sent to Madrid. • »o In Mftrtinique, April a»4alupe states that the Poi»t9.^?ltre li^ been -f f~ w to a Five IJctitliB From ICxplosloii. AMIUQUKQUE, N. M., April S3.— Four men and a boy lost their lives in an explosion of gas in Cook & White's coal mine at Madrid. The explosion was caused by two minors carry tug open lamps into the mine. John loulu I>i»y NEW YQBK, April 2l.--John J^ouls Lay, formerly first assistant engl- neer in the United States navy and inventor of the JJay torpedo, whioh was used by Lieutenant William B. Cwsh- ipg to destroy the confederate gun- poat Albemavle, in 1804, is de»d in this city, aged 08. Race ST, J»WJ8j News from city at ALALKAN BOUNDARY HItCH. £nnnuVft Ccmnnd* Proclnflo an Early i Settlement of tho l«snc. ' WASIIINQTON, April 21.—An unexpected delay has occurred in the negotiations toward an Alaskan boundary modus vivendi which makes the future of the modus quite problematical. Extended conferences on the subjccl have been held recently, the result being far from encouraging The principal difficulty arises from dealing with Ottawa as well as London, this dual negotiation causing" great delay and complication. At the outset the United States proposed a modus with a temporary line along certain peaks. The British ambassador forwarded this to London and Ottawa. Tho Canadian officials have now proposed changes in the line, and after considerable delay tho authorities in London approved the changes proposed by Canada. It, is not stated what the respective lines are, but they arc sufficiently npart to make it quite unlikely that any immediate agreement can be rciichcd, even of a temporary nature, as to the boundary. TDANQUILITY IN SIGHT. ARMY BEEF INVESTIGATION Clufilios JJotirceii Authorities nml 1'coplo In Cub.i IJCBS Frequent. HAVANA, April 22.—Now that the Cuban army is on the point of melting away and the political ngitators have been effectively quieted, little remains to check a rapidly growing sense of public tranquility throughout the island. In the last ton days much has been made of certain [clashes between the police and the United States soldiery here, and of various outbreaks of brigandage in this and other provinces, but these disturbances are purely of minor and accidental importance. Two American soldiers have been killed in tho rioting which has tnkeu pliieo in Vcdada and other suburbs where United States troops are quartered. It has uniformly been found, however, that in CHSCS where the United States soldiers have had a conflict with the police the soldiers were clearly to blame. There have been hundreds of instances in Havana in which drunken soldiers have resisted arrest, aud com mi tied .all sorts of offenses against the municipal law, and such conduct has been aggravated by the common feeling among tho troops that the local authorities of tho place had not the courage to use their arms against American offenders. PRESIDENT MAKES DECISION. Will Not KnllHt tho Provisional Army or 35,OOO at I'rcHent. WASHINGTON, April 21.—The president, after a consultation with Alger, 'Long and Corbin, decided to adhere to his decision, not for the present, to enlist the 35,0.00 volunteers authorized by congress. Otis has a force of 22,00!J effective men, and with the troops oa the way to him and those to be son the will haye 30,000, even after tho volunteers now there return. This is thought to.be ample for tho summer, and matters in Cuba and Porto liico are (so shaping- that additional troops can probably be sent him from thesq islands, if necessary. . -. • _U. S. PATENT OFFICE BUSINESS DKS MOINKS, April 20.—We have received official notices from tho commissioner that applications prepared .and prosecuted by us have been allowed to Iowa inventors as follows, but not yet issued: To G. D. Lamm, of Ackley, for a straw carrier and stacker in which straw is packed and elevated perpendicularly from an endless carrier through tiio ring of a turntable to the vibrating carrier that distributes the straw on the stack To II. Meyer, of Exini, for a tire- tightcuc.", in which an open-ended sheet of metal casing admits tho ends of felloes, and expanding devices are located in the casing between the ends : of the felloes. To W. Dodd, of Des Moines, for a machine for twisting combining a plurality of copper wires /in such a manner as to produce lightning rods over half an inch hi diameter nnd sufficiently flexible to bo readily bent by hand around any aii"-le .while applying it to a building. I'o J. II. Prall, of Carlisle, for a harness /and thill attachment that dispenses .'with tug buckles-ami hold-back straps 'and facilitates hitching- and unhitoli- ;ing a horse. '_ Printed matter containing valuable information and consultation and ad' vice, free. TIIOH. G. Ouwio A Co., Solicitors of Patents Volunteers Out of Ceilm. WASHINGTON, April 20.—The information at the wur department is that all the state volunteers who went to Cuba are now away from the island. Some of them are on board ships and will arrive in this country in u f cw days. The only volunteers remaining in Cuba are iminunesnt Santiago, and they will be brought home as soon the Tenth cavalry arrives an place. JUJm/Ja OparutorH Yield. Bi-niNUFiKU), ill., April 33. — The mine operators of the Springfield sub- district have acceded to the demands of the miner*, and will pay the scale asked for outside laborers, paying ,,n,der protest, pending the decision of the state board of arbitration. The wages of 1^000 nicn are «o«4""" " April IS. — The army beef court of inquiry spent the fore- jnoon yesterday inspecting" a miscel- Janeous collection of canned roast beef which has accumulated at the Washington barracks from various points in Cuba nnd Porto Rico. Some 650 cans were inspected, representing neftf ly all tho brands in ttse during- the island campaigns. Among others, were the wbi to labelled red cans, about which there is much conflicting testimony. All the cans of this brand were found to be good Of tho 650 cans, six were found defective from rust, nail holes or rough handling". There was only one "swelled" can in the lot. HIGHBINDERS FIGHT. Celestials L'aed Guns nnd Ulunvrd no Mercy to Encli Other. FBESNO, Col., April 21.—The bloody highbinder war that lias boon expected for some days, broke out in Chinatown yesterday, and as a result three Mongolians occupy slabs in the morgue, two more are nt the county hospital, mortally wounded, and nine are behind the bars 111 the county jail. Tho officers have anticipated an outbreak for some time, as it was known a large number of hatchet men hud arrived hero from San Francisco, but so cunning were their plans that not an officer was close enough to witness the opening battle. The Chinese had' decoyed the policemen on duty in that district to various quarters remote from the scene of tiie intended onslaught. The fight created much excitement, and more trouble is feared. It is remarkable that there were not more victims, as fifty shots were fired. WILL PUSH THE WAR. i flclnilnlfitriitlon DinhloH Not to I/ct tho Hostilities Wnit on I!;ilny Sosisoil. WASHINGTON, April 21. — Notwithstanding 1 the presence of the hot season and the imminence of the rainy season in tho Philippines, there is to be no cessation of active hostilities against tho Filipinos. Appreciating? the hardships which our troops will have to undergo aud the desirability of replacing the volunteers to be brought home by returning troops, additional troops will be brought to Manila, besides the six regiments now en route or under orders, one of which will undoubtedly be the Eleventh regiment, to be relieved from duty in Porto Ricn. The necessity of maintaining vigorous operations is all the more apparent in view of the demoralized condition of Aguinaldo's forces and the iuiidusability of giving- them an opportunity to reorganize. SILVER F1EPUBLICANS. of Keeping Senator Toller la In Favor Up the 1'iirty. DRNVKIJ, April 20.—Senator Teller and Congressman Shafroth, in statements published emphatically declare in favor of maintaining the silver republican organization, ' not only in Colorado, but throughout the union. They say the silver question will be tho paramount issue iu 1900. Teller says the gold democrats will not be able to control the democratic convention, and that, as in '90. they will support the republican candidate. Ife says the democratic convention will reaffirm the platform of '00; that the party must be allied with the silver republicans and populists, both of which must maintain organizations and lend their aid to win victory in. the great battle of 1000. as thai GOMEZ IS AMIABLE. Announces Ills Intention of Endorsing Temporary 1'rotortornto. HAVANA, April SI.—General Max-' imo Gomez has determined to announce to the people of Cuba his support of an American protectorate until such time as a staple, independent government may be founded. He is content to co-operate with the Americans until the island is pacified, the rural police organized, the Cuban soldiery at work and insular reconstruct tion far advanced. No definite period for the occupation by the Americans wi 1 be mentioned, but the manifesto will faxpr a cessation of the agitation for the immediate withdrawal of the United States troops. MAY COME HOME IN JUNE. Corbin Says Transports Will bo Kcudy to Return Volunteers. WASHINGTON, April so.—Gen. Corbin says nothing further has been done regarding the return of the volunteer soldiers from Manila. If the troops could bo spared, there is no transport service to bring-them home, nnd will uot bo for some time. The Jwar of. lewis think that by .luno 1 tf.ere will Sin 0 " 0 !*'! l " lMaports «t Manila to Oring uh thiU^wai^t to come, No Successor to Quay. no, Pa., April 21, —The great battle for United States senator h«w ended without an election, and unless Governor Stone calls an extra session, at which there should be an election, Pennsylvania will have only oiio representative in tho United Males fcenuto during- the years. next two in. « s ^&«'« Orphans' Home JJurned, Ind., April 30. — The Qr* Phaiis Home burned a few days jurp, | irec were. JdJ|efl and several injured, i lie home contained about sixty' inl SSro'sZ-ted^n! 8 ° f *, lie °°»W «« «.T,1 n • *°* "° m R stove on the B±i2Sft Cft r« »p wl <!-*MS the Ii»l<M,<iu, April 81, 'wfgj* ,«n»*.,

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