The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on June 6, 1894 · Page 2
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, June 6, 1894
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Page 2
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^ ^-i- Z<j.\_ iw t 1, 'I. I.'. "W" 1 Algona Republican, Mttf 0& STARR, ALGONA, - . IOWA AROUND THE STATE, There are 4G3 convicts in the Anamosa prison at present. The democratic state convention is called to meet in Des Moines August 1. George WeamS, Barney Hammil and John Krout, who killed Conductor Ridpath at Des Moines U»,F<V been indicted Charles Greenley, a. young man 80 years old, while attempting to catch a wild train passing through Brush Creek, was crushed between a car and the platform and instantly killed. The State Bank of Dexter has been authorized to begin business by Auditor McCarthy. It has a paid up capital of $25,000. The president is A. H. Savage; cashier, F. H. Tilting; vice- president, J. G. Stanley. Gen. James J3. Weaver of Des Moines was nominated for congress by the Ninth district populist convention, which was held at Atlantic. The nomination was made on the first ballot and he received a unanimous vote. John R. Ramey, a farmer living- near Packwood, went out hunting. A short time later he was found dead. In crawling through a wire fence the gun had been discharged, the ball passing through his heart, killing him instantly. James Ryan was convicted for violating the prize fighting law, at Creston. Harry McCoy, Ryan's antagonist, plead guilty after the verdict against Ryan was pronounced. The trial of the Creston accessories was continued until the October term. Nels Nelson, a well-to-do farmer living nine miles northeast of Buffalo Center, committed suicide by banging himself. Despondency and ill luck in speculations caused him to do the act. iHe leaves a wife and four children to mourn his untimely death. The venerable Mother Joseph and another Sister of Charity were perhaps fatally injured at Dubuque a few days ago. They were descending a steep hill in a bupgy when a strap broke. The buggy overturned and they were dragged clown the hillside. '•' A very unfortunate row occurred at Lovilla. An old soldier feeling hurt at the loss of a tree cut clown in the cemetery, got into a fuss with two or three well known citizens and hurt them each in tr.rn very severely. The postmaster was one of the injured. Albert Kernick, son of Mr. and Mrs. William Kernick, of Sioux City, fell at West Seventh and Oto street and struck his head on the curb so as to break his neck. The accident was not observed at the time, and when'picked up a few minutes after the boy was dead. Ex-Governor Larrabee's coal mine in tlie Black Hills, the sale of which to A. L. Sweet of Chicago, failed of consummation, has been bought for $150,000 "by New York capitalists. The area is 1,120 acres, estimated to contain over 8,000,000 tons of coal in a six-foot vein. A railroad will be constructed to Min- 'nesula, eighteen miles east. Henry Weston, marshal of Bellevue, has been found guilty of manslaughter in shooting Hiram Hoover at a dance hall just outside Bellevue early in the morning of December 31,1893. Hoover approached his wife, with whom it is claimed Weston was intimate, and assaulted her, when Weston interfered, and in the struggle shot Hoover in the back. Sioux City is making a raid on the opium joints. It is claimed that at least 150 Sioux City people have acquired the soul and life destroying habit of "hitting the pipe.'' The report says that the habit is increasing with alarming rapidity. It is a peculiar fact that there is no law in Iowa especially intended to prevent the keeping of opium dens. • Jacob Werb, of Dubuque, was bitten by a tarantula while handling a bunch 'of bananas. His thumb was immediately swelled to an enormous size, but a string quickly tied about the base stopped the circulation of the blood and spreading of the poison, and he was hurried to a surgeon, who slit the thumb down the middle and cauterized the wound. This prompt action caved Werb's life, Mary Anderson, a domestic employed iin a sanitarium at Morning Side, a suburb of Sioux City, met death in a ; horrible manner, She was working in the ironing room with the doors and windows closed, and filled the tank of . (the gasoline stove, but left the stopper 'out. The room was filled with gas, and when she started the fire again the : vapor exploded and her clothes caught fire. She ran through the house and called on the other servants to pyt out 'the fire and then ran out of doors, The doctor at the sanitarium put out ! the fire, but all the clothes were burned ! from the woman and she died in three hours. One of the patients and another servant were badly injured. Mrs. Michael Smith, of Pea Moines, , been indicted for murder in the degree in poisvning her blind soth apd the Seventh-day will hold tbejr i» Ree Moiues, wbicfe the largest p| <?i m p is known j» the history ef Mali & dozen mercantile establish fnents we*e burned in the tofftfa ol Lift- boy including Bofley A Wetzel, dry goods; A. & G. Rundell, hardware and agricultural implements; Stueklager & Rurach et's bank. Loss, $30,000; insurance, $18,000. At Danville, this state, a *tf afcge find Was unearthed not long ago. Mr. J. S. Kelly, while taking up part oi his barn floor, came upon the bones of a human skeleton in a good state of preservation. The bones had the appearance of having been used by some medical man Who had placed them iindsr the barn to get them out of the way. There is no evidence of a crime connected With the find. Hon. J. H. Preston has resigned as judge of the Eighteenth judicial district, his resignation to take effect December 1. Judge J. D. Griffin will not seek renomination. It is probable that Captain C. W. Keplar of Mt. Vernon and Hon. J, L. Sheehan of Anainosa will be the democratic nominees, while Major William G. Thompson of this place and Hon. W. P. Wolf of Tipton are the most prominently mentioned on the republican side. The supreme court named its members of the code commission just before its final adjournment for the term. They were Judge II. S, Winslow, of Newton, and Horatio F, Dale, late of Corning, at present of Des Moines. The other members of the commission are Attorney General John Y. Stone, Chancellor Emlin McClam of the State University and Mr. Charles Baker of Iowa City. The commission will organize and begin its work in September. Another infectious death occurred in Dubuque recently, the victim being J. C. Bartto, a freight conductor on the Chicago, Great Western railroad. He lived with his wife and two small children at the corner ol Washington and Twenty-seventh streets. A short time ago he was taken sick with a cold which developed into a malignant case of diphtheria, and death resulted. The house has been quarantined and no person allowed to go near it, tor fear that the contagion would spread. Every precaution has been taken to prevent it. The disease is considered in the same light as small pox, fully as contagious. Wm. Winter, a 10-year-old boy, on his father's farm near Swaledale, made a remarkable find. While engaged in gathering "nigger head" stones for the purpose of building a wall he discovered an old pocket book containing $80 in gold under one of them. The wallet, an old style leather one, soon fell to pieces when exposed to the light and air. The money was all gold, no silver being in the wallet. One of the pieces was a gold half dollar, a very rare and valuable coin, and is now worth $15 or $20. The place of discovery was near an old shaft sunk years ago while prospecting for coal. Who it belongs to or how it came there cannot be imagined. There were no papers or writing by which a clue to the ownership of the property can be obtained. Three cases of smallpox arc reported to the board of health from Pacific Junction and one death has already occurred there. The cases are all quarantined, and it is hoped there will be no more cases, but that cannot be told for certain for some time. Dr. J. W. Scott, secretary ot the board of health of Illinois, has notified Secretary Kennedy, ot the Iowa board, that during the month of April there were 544 cases of small pox in Chicago, and that during the first twenty-one days of May there have been 431 more. Also that small pox has been stamped out of the cities of Harvey, Decatur, Rock Island, Rockford, Danville, Hoopston, Greenbush, Roodhouse, Alton, Upper Alton, Madison, Madison Place Track and the almshouse in Grundy county. Further, that small pox now exists in Aurora, Evanston, Havana, Lombard, Freeport andBloomington. Mrs. Geo. Smith, wife of a farmer living six and a half miles south of Underwood, Pottawattamie county, was the victim a few days ago of a brutal tramp. Mrs. Smith's husband was at work in the fields and at 10 o'clock Mrs. Smith started to lead a colt to water at a watering place a short distance from the house. While oh the way she was approached by a tramp and criminally assaulted, She was knocked down and choked to insensibility and a handkerchief chucked into her mouth, Bruised and covered with blood she made her way back to the house after the wretch left her, but was unable to make known the crime until her husband returned at noon, Then a general alarm was given and the whole community was aroused and started on a man hunt, A good description of the beast was given by Mrs. Smith and he was recognised as a tramp who had been in the neighbor* hood for several days. He was tracked to the timber along Keg creek south of the Smith place, and a strong force of men armed with all kinds of guns and plenty of rope are after him, with,» strong probability of catching him. but at last accounts he had not been captured, Grundy Center ie to have water works. Palmer & Sands have been, drilling for water and they struck g, yein that will furnish over 100,000 gal' loss per day ef good sof t water, Mr* ABB Paris, a resident pi canine* was arrested on the char murder te to first degree swd fcejifj! tq Uenry county, H The treasury statement issued recently shows the government expenditures for eleven months of the fiscal year were $340,000,000, While the receipts were only $268,000,000, making a deficit of $72,000,000. It is Said the deficit for the twelvemonths will reach $78,000,000. A dispatch from Sofia says: "Ex- Premier Stambuloff and ministers who formed the cabinet are under arrest. Civil war has broken out. Two battalions of troops rebelled and demanded the re-instatement of Stambuloff. They were joined by the gendattns in an attack on the troops who declared for Prince Ferdinand/' Floods at Boulder, Col., washed out bridges, railroad tracks and factories, causing a loss of $500.000. Between Boulder and the mountains fifty bridges were washed out. Several small mining towns were also swept away. At Manitou, Colorado Springs and Pueblo great loss is reported, amounting at the latter place to $100,000. By the displacement of a switchpin at Manville, a small station near Marshfield, Wis., on the Wisconsin Central road, a terrible wreck resulted. Seven cars of a passenger train were thrown from the track, taking fire at once and all being consumed. Four persons were killed and seven or eight were injured, two or three fatally. United States Consul Willis 'at St. Thomas, Canada, reported to the state department by telegraph, through United States Consul General Riley at Ottawa, that a United States flag fly ing over the consulate had been hauled down by Canadians. He asked fo instructions. The consul general added the matter was brought to the attention of the dominion government, and it immediately ordered a rigid police investigation to learn all the facts and locate the responsibility. fill itndftitrlafi Reaftit frftebltt -—Snltl^ftn at &6r#ftlfc, Ohio. PtTEfiio. Cola, May 29.— Carter and 300 induSti-ialS reached Pueblo yestet* day mornifag after a continuous rida of twenty-four hoiirs on top" of a Kid Grande freight train. NORWA^R, Ohio, May 89.—Sullivan's contingent of Coxey's army, who arrived here yesterday afternoon, are Comfortably quartered in a hay baling warehouse. TOPEKA, Kan., May 29;—tt li AHz t who was removed from the adjutant* generalship of Kansas by Gdv, Lewell* ittg, will lead the contingent of the commonweal army to Washington* Sanders received a company of thirty-* eight men here last night and AvtZ was elected captain. St. Louie, May 29.—Kelly's Indus* trials were visited by at least 10,000 people at the camp. Gen. Kelly spent the morning making the men comfortable for the stay here, which will be until Friday next, when they will continue the journey to Washington via the Mississippi and' Ohio rivei's, About one hundred new members enlisted to-day. ST. Louis, May 31.—Col. Speed has lett Kelly's army. Five companies went with him and they will go to Washington by a different route. DKNVEII, Col., Jxme 1.—A local Coxey army, numbering about :l ,000 men, decided to take advantage of the flood and float down the. Plattc river to the Missottri and then on to St. Louis. They will b*?#in building boats at once. ST. Louts, June 1.—Five hundred of the Kelly men are now with Speed and it is said Kelly will to-day be hauled up before the courts and compelled to give an account of the the finances of the army. ST. Louis, June 2.—Kelly started for Cairo yesterday. Speed will endeavor to sell the boats he has and proceed overland. . CONGRESSIONAL. IN THE HgAVV BAltoS IN CAUSfe Ai-ea oi fcaebio tarfw ttattlc l*»t&*rfli»ted— Atvtif & LABOR TAYLOR BROTHERS IN IOWA. Met and Identified by a Former Nelj;h- bor Near Caiitril, Iowa. OTTUMWA, Iowa, June 2.—The sheriff and a posse from Linneus, Mo., are still scouring the country in the vicinity of Cantril, a little village in Van Buren county, for the Taylor brothers, the murderers of the Meeks family. There seems to be no doubt that they are the men wanted. The men •started on horseback up Fox river and the main portion of a large posse started after the .n. The rest divided and went in other directions. The deputies are armed to the teeth, well mounted and have bloodhounds. A large reward has been offered and hundreds of farmers of Van Buren county are assisting in the chase. There is no doubt as to the identity of the men, as they were recognized by a former neighbor, to whom they said, in response to an inquiry as to what they were doing, "prospecting for coal." Chicago Board of Trade, CHICAGO, May 31.—The following table shows the range ol quotations on the Chicago board of trade to-day: . Articles. Highest Wh't, 2— May,... July.... Sept.... Deo.... Corn, 3— May..., July Sept.... Oats, 2— May... June,. July.... Aug,.. Sept... Pork- May,,, July,. Bept., Lard- May.., July.,. Sept,, 3. Ribs- May,.. , July,,,. Sept... Lowest. .01* .81% 13.00 6.80 6 32} May 81. .53% .B6 .57 .59% ,84 .87% .36% 11.85 6.75 6,60 6.15 6.17K CLOSING. May Sp. .56^ .57% .60^ .87% .88^ .89 .34^ .81% 18,00 6,80 6.87* 630 6.80 .54^ .55^ • UP* .87^ ,88)| .89 .84*. .84* .37* .26% 11.80 11,85 11,93* 6 60 6,75 6,17 6.17 pf Literary Notes, In the Atlantic Monthly for June Dr. Albert Shaw explains how Hamburg learnt her lesson even before the choj« era struck her, and is now one of the most perfectly protected cities, The June number of the Midland Monthly contains an article by Judge Hubbard on "Kelly's Tramps" and another by General Weaver on ."The Commonweal Crusade," with a dozen PP more photographic snapshots of i£ej» ly's army in camp. Children of an imaginative turn pf mind will be glad, to read "The Little Dryad," a pretty woodland fancy Ijy Mary L- B. Branch, with pictures by Birch—altogether a sylvan tion, which appears in St- Nicholas June, The SeiewtiflG 4 m ericajft is xinq tjojiably the p-ost popular paper in the wprld.. Its prcuatq ft»ds Wmits only where oiyjli?atiou an$ cpnsequen,t eee&ing fpy kn,owle<|ge ceases; j:^ iJiujtemQBS &?§ n a 'ft great featur?. Eyery • Sixteen, pftges pf useful a jwwhw ikew SENATE. Washington, May 20.—The tariff bill was taken up and the paragraph relating to iron and steel car and locomotive wheels was discussed and shortly afterward the senate went into executive session. HOUSE, The state bank tax repeal bill came up and Springer of Illinois spoke in favor of it. Ex-Speaker Galuslm Grow also spoke. He was followed by Lawson and shortly after the bouse adjourned. 8ENATI5. Washington, May 38.—In the senate consideration of tho tariff bill was resumed at the schedule of "wood and manufacturers ofwooi." It is probable the lumber pai- agraphs will bo disposed of to-morrow. At 5:45 the senate went into executive session and soon adjourned. y#. '"^ HOUSE. After passing the bill extending the time tor malcing: final proof and payment on all lands, the house took up ordinary routine business. An interesting event of the day was the reading of a letter from the sons of Louis Kossuth in reply to a letter recently sent by Speaker Crisp under direction of the house. Ab 5 o'clock the house adjourned. SENATE, Washington, May ail.—The report of the investigating committee on'sugar trusts was made and the recommendation that recalcitrant correspondents he de ,-lared in contempt was endorsed and the vice president certified tho facts to the attorney for the District of Columbia. Senator Hill made an effort to save the newspaper men but was defeated. The Hawaiian matter vras taken up, and after a short discussion was laid aside and the tariff bill was brought up, and after • a shore executive session senate adjourned. HOUSE. The bill to repeal the state bank tax came up and little progress was made. Adjourned. SENATE. ' . Washington, May 31.—Resolution declaring the United States will not interfere in Hawaiian affairs and will regard interference by any foreign power as an unfriendly act, passed. Peffer's resolution for information as to whether government can, constitutionally, by paying therefor, take possession tor public uses of all coal bee's in the country was referred. Sherman spoke against the tariff bill and after executive session senate advantage. HOUSE. . Bill to repeal tax on state bank issues was taken up, and Black continued his speech in favoi» of the bill. Walker, McLaurin and Wheeler also favored repeal. SENA.TE. Washington, June l,--The senate to-day discussed the compromise amendment t) the sugar schedule of the tariff bill without action, HOUSE. Bill carrying out the award of the Paris tribunal of arbitration for protection of seals in Bering sea passed, Bill to repeal state bank issue tax was discussed without actio n, Indictment Against Alnsworth Quashed, WASHINGTON, June Q.—Col. Fred C, Ainswortb, chief of the records and pension division, indicted for manslaughter in the case growing out of the Ford's theater disaster of last June, in which more than a score of government clerks were killed, is now free, Justice McComas of the Criminal court yesterday sustained the de. murrer to the indictment of Ains" worth and ordered the indictment quashed. The maia ground on which Judge McComas quashed the inflict' ment was that it did, not shpw the failing pf the building was due to a personal negleet ow the p»rt of Opj, Ainswortb, PUEBLO, cola., June 2 ^Puebici was visited Wednesday night by the Worsi flood in its history. Several thousand people were rendered homeless and property was damaged to the amount of $100,000. Fdur breaks in the levee ott the north side and two on the south side have flooded the region between Eighth street and the river on the west in a zigzag course, thence to Fourth and Main, Second ttnd Santa Fe, and everything south of and including First street. On the south side the flooded area extends from West Fourth street bridge through the Rio Grande yards to Union avenue. Practically everything West of Union avenue from the river to G street and all west of Victoria avenue, Stanton & Snyder's addition, is under water, Three fatalities have definitely came to light. The body of an unknown man was found two miles west of the city. At 10 o'clock Joseph Coppa, a smelter laborer, with his wife and five children attempted to wade through four feet of water near the Union Pacific station. He became bewildered and stepped into a hole where there was ten feet of water and was drowned. Other losses of life are believed to have occurred and several prominent citizens are missing. Many narrow escapes and thrilling experiences have been had and one family of five was carried a hundred yards in its house. The weather is now clear and all danger is believed to be past. SAMDA, Colo., June 2.—The storm in this vicinity exceeds anything in the memory of the oldest inhabitant The Rio Grande railroad is blocked by rock slides, washouts and damage to bridges. CANON CITY, Colo., June 2.—The rainfall here exceeded four inches and was the heaviest ever known. Both the Rio Grande and Santa Fe tracks east of here are washed .but in places and in others covered with rocks and sand. LYONS, Colo., June 3.—There is a heavy flood here and half the town is under water. Several houses have been swept away, stock lost, bridges gone and much property is in danger. The water is still rising and many houses are threatened. No lives are known to have been lost. MANITOU, Colo., June 2.—Pike's Peak railway has been damaged by floods and no trains are running. Ihe Rio Grande and Santa Fe railroads are blocked by washouts and landslides. TOPEKA* Kan., June 3.—The Santa Fe advices from Colorado Springs say that three spans of the bridge across the Arkansas river at Nepesta went out at 9 o'clock, that two more are going out, and that there are indications that the whole bridge will be destroyed. It is still raining a torrent at all points on the western division and on the Colorado Midland and there are no signs of abatement. ST. PAUL, Minn., June 3.—-Reports received at the general offices of the railroads are that the Great Northern is suffering somewhat from washouts in Montana. : •' VILLAGE WIPED OUT BY FLOOD. Dam Breaks and Conconully, Wash., la Swept Away—Lives Lost. SPOKANK, Wash., June S.-rWordhas reached here that the town of Concun- nully was swept away by the flood. Every business house'in town was destroyed and all the residences for a distance of a mile and a halThave been swept away, Mrs. Almira Keith lost her life. There is much suffering, VANCOUVER, B. C., June 3.—The Frazer river is still rising and the indications are that the flood will be even more disastrous than the great flood of 1882. Many cabins along the water front have floated off on the tide and many poor families have lost all their belongings. It is N a week yesterday since the Canadian Pacific has had a train through to the coast. POBT^ANP, Ore., June 3,—No trains have arrived from the east over the Union Pacific since last Saturday, The Northern Pacific manages to keep pas* pengers and mails moving by using transfer boats, at Jtalama. The South' ern Pacific has experienced only slight delays- The northern part of the city as far back aa Ninth street is a vast lake and business in the wholesale district is suspended, Resolution OPPOSES MV ^* JHawallftB NOR fihd From AH Bides. CMfpLft CBEEK, Ccrt.j May" S8.—TbS sitnattofl of aftalf fi here is 6ftticaL f he strike has assumed a very seftoas fcgpect. f he strikera fcre not deteffeei in thsit eonrse by the presence of dep* tltV sheriffs, TJtJVi Walfce syttifrathtge's •with the strikers. He hold-3 the difmty sheriffs afe the rioters; but finally ofdefs but the tfodps to preseiFve the peace. • ,„ •»*.'- SPBtjroPtfeLt}, lllu May 28.—Reports from all parts of the «at«ing district bi the state afe alarming* The state' troops afe under orders atid are feeing " located at the scenes Of distUr bailee. BRAZIL, May 88*—A crowd of 308 mittei-s are stationed at a poifit oa the Jttg Four, and they stop every freight train that passes' over the road atid examine the box cars to ascertain, whether any coal is being shipped, Last evening they captured a freight train in which Was one car marked perishable freight. The miners dis- • covered it was coal atid promptly sid& tracked it. *,'«,, TEBBE HAOTE, Ind., May 28,—The Chicago & Eastern Illinois Railway company has decided to go into the United States court at Indianapolis to* day and ask for the protection of its property. The striking miners have thirtv cars of coal sidetracked fourteea miles north of here and will not let it be moved toward Chicago^ It is Kentucky coal and the railway being- an inter-state route, the application to the court will be under the inter*state commerce act. ( STAUTON, 111., May 28,—The strikers employed by the Madison Coal Company, on learning that the slack was being shipped to St. Louis on its oWQ railroad, which connects with the Clover Leaf road, tore up the tracks last night, broke switches, pushed empty cars down the grade and tore up the company's system of piping used to fill the water tanks from a spring. OBKAMOSA, May 29.—The mining situation here is rather grave. The strikers, about 600 in number, left Muchakinock to-day and returned to their old camp near Evans. They were here joined by a few others, < notably a delegation ot eighty from Foster'. They are poorly organized and considerably scattered. DES MOINES, May 29,— Reports from ail sections oi the country report that many industries are shutting down on account of no coal. LA SAT^E, 111., May 31.—The troops have left here and the mines are in operation. OSKALOOSA, May 31.—Gen. Prime, fearful of the monster demonstration planned at Muchakinock and Evans for to-day, yesterday ordered two companies from Des Moines, one from Indianola and one from Grinnell to those towns, where they arrived last night. The working miners will be protected. CBIPPLE CBEEE, Col., May W.—Yesterday Gov. Waite held a conference with the striking miners and later it was announced that they had placed their case in his hands for settlement' and that he will endeavor to effect an understanding with the operators. ; SPBINGFIEI/D, 111., June 1.—At^'a con-*?< ferencc of operators here yesterday ^n effort to form an organization by which, the strike might be "fought or compromised failed and each owner will .now try to effect a settlement with his own miners. The president of the Miners' Union, who left here last night, says the men are prepared to fight to the end and will win. However, it is stated that in certain sections the strikers are becoming destitute and consequently desperate. PITTSBUBG, June 1.—Gov. Pattison has ordered the striking miners to disperse, and has notified the militia to be in readiness for any emergency. CBIPPI-E CBEEK, Col,, June 1.—The authorities have given notice that lawlessness must cease and a special session of the grand jury has been called to investigate the troubles' in this vicinity. OSKALOOSA, June I.—There has been no trouble thus far at Evans or Much- akinock and the militia has found nothing to do. DES MOINES, June 1.—In order to husband the supply of coal at their disposal, numerous Iowa railroads have discontinued a train or two. yesterday the Des Moines Brick Manufacturing Company closed down, thus throwing 125 men crat of employment, Similar reports come from all, the largo, cities of the state, CBIPPI.E CBEEB, June %,— Everything was quiet at the strikers camp on Bull Hill yesterday, but the vigilance pf the strikers was »ot lessened' and it is be. lieved the United States authPritiep will have tp be called upon to compel them tP disperse, The banks, fearing a-riot, have shipped-tpColorado Springs and stored in the safety vaults, 8100,00 Q, SCOTTPAI-E, Pa,, Jwe ?,—Five, hun,* 4red and sixtyeigbt eolpred men fropi West Virginia have teen put to worte in, the mines here, K^OXVILLE, Tenn,, June 8,™ thousand miners at Coal Creek struck, WASBPWTON, Jn4., June 3,are interfering with- trains,, c«pAap, June 5- ^Justice ffarlan P! the Supreme court »»4 Judges Wpo<i and B«»», sitting w ft United Stages Cpwrt ol Appeals, tbi&. will de«?i4p whether th? irona the fleoisipn of Jw^gQ io refptag t° dissolve tlj§ P&cifip tnti'StrJke. Jn;Junct}ol» m\\ be fte^ra be.io.re th Cpupt Pf Appeals pr will be once to the U8ite4 Sta.tjes. She wjvh haying , ira* niepe> iajfe fall $ gm 4 BP uk P»fcQ m ai jj, .Uy r§Ht9<i t| tfce lm$v&\ j»«*f fcy The Mills of Texas alone voting HP— yesterday passed a resoltttiep. d§» ciaring -that t^sSJnUwd States wijl nqt interfere with'Jhe affaire of tb§ B&» waiian islands and that the United s,t,at95 will regard Interference with tb§ affairs of the islands by any, f preigs ppwg? m m upfri§»4iy ajt. Senator Turple alsp introduced fop the estradition treaty a'nj irk ", 8*$ >V^ ,-.v$ r ,L' L.ASALW3, Ille.r a»4 sisty»seve,» 1,000 persons, are ' fire to a pumping 1 sta>ip» &t e, but w flw • wa f PH* ' • 3*$ >K*

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