The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on June 20, 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 20, 1894
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Algdfta Republican, Mttl-OU StARR, IOWA AROtND STATE, : Keokuk's street railway is again iti operation after being idle six months. '. The Des Moines Suminer School begins its fifth annual session July 9. I*rof. C. W. Martindalc is the conductor. Burglars broke into Starks' hotel at Cedar Rapids, opened the safe and took $150 in cash and several hundred dollars worth of whisky bonds. Tom Cronin, a Burlington, Cedar Rapids & Northern fireman, was killed by jumping from an engine near Decorah. lie struck a post and was knocked back under the train. The coal yards, including the office and sheds, at the Mason City and Ft. Dodge depot at Mason City, together with a quantity of wood and coal, burned. The origin of the fire is unknown. The Iowa Po stal Clerks' met at Des Moines, and after a profitable session adjourned to meet at Dubuquc next June. The following officers were elected: President. W. I?. McLinn, Des Moines; vice president, AV. .T. Miltand, Omaha; secretary and treasurer, J. C. "Wallace, Burlington. II. E. Lucas, a young farmer from Estherville, who has just purchased a merry-go-round at Central City, fell in with a coviple of confidence men at Cedar Rapids, one of whom claimed to be a merchant at Central City, and was soon buncoed out of $-10 and a gold watch. The fellows escaped and there is no clue to ther identity. i Mrs. Betsy Smith is now on trial in the district court at Des Moines for the murder of her husband. Michael Smith, by poisoning him for his life insurance. It is said the 1 prosecution will spring a sensation in evidence that she confessed her guilt in the hearing of two detectives. The evidence thus far is strongly against her. The fifth biennial convention of the A. O. II. of Iowa met at Keokuk and the following officers were elected: President, Dennis Maher of Iowa City; vice president, P. H. Murphy of Ottumwa; secretary, John P. Howard, of Des Moines: treasurer, D. II. Siillivan of Sioux City. State officers in the insurance department were also elected. Dubuque was selected as the place for holding the next biennial meeting. B. A. McKinney and John Huffman, two prisoners confined in the Union county jail, made their escape by removing a large stone from the ioun,da- .tion. Another prisoner gave the alarm and the sheriff and a posse are now out scouring'the country for the fug-i- itives. McKinney was sentenced for five months for assaulting Dr. S. L. Groves with attempt to commit murder, and Huffman was awaiting the action of the grand jury for robbing a store at Afton. Tile following officers were elected for the ensuing term at the Druid grand grove session at Davenport: N. G. A., Charles Steimker, Burlington; D. G. A., Adolph Stekel, Davenport; G. S., Carl Lohman, Burlington; G. T. Fred Schmidt, Davenport; G. H., Henry Pechstein, KeokuK"; G. M., Fred Guenther, Burlington; G. G., Gerd Hobbicief- ken, Burlington; executive committee, J. Schemer, Davenport; representatives to the supreme grove, E. J. Edmonds, Burlington. At a meeting of the executive committee of the Iowa Prohibitory Amendment League at Mt. Pleasant, plans for future work were discussed, and it was decided to push the work of organizing all' over the state, through the district vice president and various Bviperintendents. The work of raising funds will go on earnestly and is already progressing satisfactorily. The work of education on the subject of amendment will not begin till after the fall election, as it is not the desire to hamper the political parties with the temperance cjaiestion. Hon. John Mahin, editor of the Muscatine Journal, Hon. L. S. Coffin of Fort Dodge and \V. R. Cole of Mt. Pleasant are leading agitators. > The Iowa Bankers' Association, in session at Des Moines, elected the following officers: President, Simon Casady, PCS Moines; vice-president, I. H. Helsel, Sioux Rapids; secretary, J. M, Dinwiddie, Cedar Rapids; treasurer, Thomas D. Lockman, Albia; district vice-presidents, First district, C. D. McElhiny, Fan-field; Second district, A. M. Henderson, Marengo; Third district, H. A. Miller, Dubvique; Fourth district, John Mcllugh, Cresco; Fifth district, J. M. Woodward, Marshall town; Sixth district, W. E. Bonifield, Ottumwa; Seventh district, J. H. Wintrode, "Winterset; Eighth district, A. L. Lineville; Ninth district, U P. Sanford, Council Bluffs; Tenth district, B. F. Robinson; Armstrong; Eleventh district, W. P. Maley, Sioux City. The next session will be held at Storin Lake, Emmett Seymour, convicted at Anamosa of the murder of George Fifield, his father-in-law, was sentenced, by ijfudge Preston to the penitentiary t ov Jife, The ca.se will be Appealed. 4r sensational ipcidept occurred in, , $*e superior .court at Keokuk, Campbell bad. ju,gt given testimony an,d ••", $ja 'effort was wade to jjnpeaeh hjaj, ' walked ovfliv JJQ ofte Q| Tlie state historical departine'nt received from the government arsenal at Rock Island samples of firearms Used in the war of the rebellion. There are fourteen different kinds of rifles, three sabers, five army revolvers; among the collection is one ll-inch shot, several shells, grape and canister, etc. They were secured for the state by the united efforts of our senators ahd representatives in Congress. The Little Sio\lx River and Wdlf and Whisky creeks in the eastern part of Monona counties are subject to annual overflows which are very destructive to crops in the vast area of lowlands along the Missouri river in Monona county and a part of Harrison county. A project is being discussed in Monona cottn- ty for the dyking of the river basin so as to avoid the annual overflow and reclaim a large tract of land which is now but indifferently cultivated. An engineer at Castana lias made surveys and estimates that fifty miles of dykes and ditches would be sufficient to secure safety from the water and this would cost about $200.000. He declares that the value of the land would be raised about §30 an acre, which would add to the value of Monoiia county property §3,700,000 on the 90,000 acres affected. The dykes would not need to be very high nor substantial but there would be a good deal of ditching. An effort is being made to get the county to take the responsibility and carry on the great improvement as soon as possible. The most disastrous fire Dubuque has known for many years broke out about 5 o'clock on the afternoon of the 9th in the Lesure Lumber Company's yards, and it was after midnight befoi'e it was extinguished. The fire was caused by a passing engine and was discovered in a lumber pile. In spite of every effort to control the fire, the wind drove the flames in every direction, until five blocks were burned over, including the yards and mill of the Lesure corny any, the Knapp, Stout & Company yard, a portion of the Standard Lumber Company yard and their stables, the yard and office of the Erwin Lumber Company, the Mississippi Valley' Vinegar Works, Dubuque Buggy Top plant, Dubuque Paper Mill and several other dwelling houses. The efforts of the firemen were directed to saving the pumping works of the water company, and in this they were successful, although a number of the firemen, including James McBride, Captain Daily and Frank Essman were overcome by the heat and had to be taken home. The amount of lumber burned is estimated at 00,000,000 feet. The Lesure mill was entirely destroyed. The total loss is roughly estimated at $500,000, all insured up to the 80 per cent limit and some beyond that amount, i A bill has Ijgen filed in the United States court aflWtoubuque in which the eastern stockholders ask that a re- receiver be appointed for the American Investment company of Emmetsburg. Subsequently John Stewart & Co., of Manchester, England, who hold over 1,000.000 of the defendant's obliga- ions, filed a bill of intervention, ask- ng for a joint receivership. Judge hiras issued an order to the defendant 0 show cause why the receivership hould not be granted. This order is eturnable Jxine 19. Complainant's ill charges the American Investment ompany with insolvency or its officers with mismanagement. A. L. Ormsby f Emmetsburg is president and W. L. Tillford, of Emmetsburg, secretary. The authorized capital is $1,000,000, of vhich $800,000 is paid up. The company has loaned between $7,000,000 nd $8,000,000 on farms in South Dakota, vestern Kansas and Nebraska, Wyom- ng, Colorado, Washington, Oregon and Texas. It has outstanding about ,000,000 of guaranteed loans and <?2,000,000 of debenture bonds, and of of these $5,000,000 of mortgages 40 per :ent have been defaulted and defendant company is unable to make its guarantee good. Many tracts of land ipon which the company hold first mortgages have been allowed to go to sale and for taxes in 1893 without the knowledge of the eastern investors, It is further alleged that large suras of money collected by the company for eastern investors in its loan and, bonds have been spent by the corporation without these investors' knowledge or consent. July 1 next $100,000 will be' due on these signatures in principal and $00,000 in interest, and the'company will be unable to make the payments. Two hundred thousand dollars of debenture bonds issued by the company were based on second mortgages and stocks in defunct institutions. The company holds 400 mortgages, representing $400,000 on land in flolt cpunty, Neb., so poor that purchasers could not be found even at tax sale, and it reverted to the county for unpaid taxes. Men who took up homesteads on this worthless soil, and by collusion with the company's local agents, who reported false appraisements to the home office, secured leans of $800 to $1,000, then abandoned the farms as their only purpose in taking, up the claims was to secure the loa»s Burglars broke into Htark's hotel at Cedar Rapids between midnight a,nd 5 o'clock in tb,e morning, and opening the safe took. $150 in cash and several hundred dollars worth of whisky bonds. There is po clue to the robbers, In endeavoring }o prevent "Vymiam. Punggriajid, a paper hangar, from brx\taj}y ieating h_is wife at Qttwwa, Officer- Stppl W»s shot. Dn.nfsrlan^, k,n,o,ctee& 4°.wnby a shot gun in the fe«t' JB &P Erastlis Wimah, the New iTork finals cier, has been found guilty of forgery in the second degree. Fire at Panama destroyed over three hundred houses, devastating one-third of the city, and rendering 5,000 persons homeless. Lord Chief Justice Coleridge of England died at London on the 14th after a short illness, at the age of 73. It is stated that JBaron Russell Will succeed Lord Coleridge as lord chief justice, and that Sir John Rigby will become lord justice of appeal in place of Baron Russell. At the state convention of Kansas populists resolutions were adopted in favor of female suffrage and denouncing the American Protective Association. Gov. Lewelling was renoinina- ted by acclamation. The sultan of Morocco died on the 7th, the manner of his death resembling poisoning. The news was suppressed to prevent a demonstration by the populace, which is greatly excited. Late advices from Hawaii say that at the time the ship bringing the news left Honolulu the draft of the constitution prepared by the execxitive council had just been distributed to the members of the convention. Advices from the flooded district around the Frazer river, in British Columbia, say that 15,000 people are homeless and that the waters have not yet begvin to recede. Advices from Nebraska say the agricultural district, especially for 200 miles west of the Missouri river, was visted by a splendid rain on the 9th and 10th. ' WON'T INTERCHANGE CARDS. tHE CoMMCJfMWfeAU Knifflits of Labor Men Discuss Attitude of the Federation. ST. Louis, Mo., June 16.—In speaking of the interchange of working cards, which the federation ists at the recent labor conference would not allow, Secretary Hayes of the Knights of Labor said: . "This was one of the principal questions that came up and it was tabled. I tell you there was very little accomplished at this session. It is a- hard matter to accomplish much, good when the federation is bucking against us." T. B. McGuiro of the executive board of the Knights of Labor said: "The interchange of working cards was the only thing that could accomplish concerted action. The fede- rationists would like it if we would break up the Knights of Labor and join them in a body. Now, why should we do this? We are willing to recognize their cards and we do it. The carpenters in New York without a Knights of Labor card could get no work. We are in the majority there and we recognize the federationists, but do they reciprocate? Not much! They made no proposition to us; we did all the proposing, and I can not say that after all there was much accomplished." . Fire iu an Indiana Village. ROCHESTER, Ind., June is.—Rochester narrowly escaped destruction Tuesday night by a lire which started in the flour exchange of Marion Carter and bxirned the Mitchel block, Charles A. Mitchell's harness shop, William Mogle's restaurant and the offices of the Western Union and United States Express companies were destroyed. Loss, §5,000; insurance small. Spontaneous Combustion, the Cause. KNOXVILLE, Iowa, June 15.—Five broke out last night in the power house of the Knoxville Electric Light and Power company from spontaneous combustion. The building was de* stroyed, one dynamo ruined, and much of the other machinery rendered worthless. Loss, $5,000; insurance, S3,000, : . Chicago Hoard of Trado, CHICAGO, June 14.—The following tab}? shows the range ot quptatipns on the Chicago bpard of trade to-day: Articles. Highest 'June.,,* .59 July,.,. ,64% Pec.., t Cprn, 3— June,.. Mr Sept.... PutsT 8- June,., July Aug..,, Pept..,, Fork-* June July,.. 18.40 89> 83 81 P. June,,. July.... Sept,.. Jane.,, July,,., Sept.,. 0,65 6.73K 6.85 * 6-37% fi 4< Lowest, I ,57%$ & 4\H 41 18.35 6,65 6.'77£ 6.8T^ 6.37; 6,83! CLOSING. June 14, June 18, .58 ,59^ ,68% 6.65 6.67K 6,80 6,87^ 6.87>| 685 m .59J BisMAfiCK, N. t)., June IS.—'About 200 Coxeyifces are here trying to get east. They are threatening trouble for the railroads. DKffvftft, June 13.—A ffeight on the Gulf road was capttlf ed by 400. Coxey- ites, but it was sidetracked at Sterling, United States deputies have been appealed to. BuRtiNGtON, June 13.—Kelsey attd his bfficers are still in town, but the' army is camped at Shokoquati Landing, Ills. OMAHA, June 14.—Fully (SOOCoxeyites are at Juiesbitrg, and 40 of them stole a Union Pacific train, xvhich was soon sidetracked. Aid has been asked for from the United States troops. Si'RrJraFrKLD, Ills., June .1.4.—Common wealers stole a train from St. Louis to Louisville. United States depitties will interfere. Los AwGfcMss, June 1.4.—One hundred and seventy wealers who stole an Atlantic <fc Pacific train were sentenced to fotlr months in jail. The judge has been threatened with dynamite. Si'RiNGFiET/r>> June 15.—Sixty Coxey* ites who stole a Louisville, Evansville & St. Louis train are under arrest here. WASHINGTON, June 16.—Coxey and Brown e of the commonweal arguedbe- fore the senate committee on education and labor in favor of the. passage of Coxey's good roads bill to provide employment for idle men. The hearing will be resumed on the 27th. JULICSBUKO, Col., June 1(5.—Twolrun- dre'd Coxcyites captured an east-bound freight. Their progress was stopped by a west-bound train and they were overhauled by the deputies. They were ai'rested and will be taken to Omaha. DISCUSS THE A. P. A. Conference of Swedish Baptists of Minnesota at Minneapolis. MINNEAPOLIS. Minn., June 1C.—In- terest attaches to the thirty-six annual conference of the Swedish Baptists of Minnesota, which convened in the Elm church this afternoon, by the announcement that the A. P. A. question will be fully discussed and that resolutions committing the body to a support of A. P. A. principles will be stren uously pushed by several of the delegates. The introduction of the question is liable to cause some friction in the conference and to disturb the re cord for good will and unanimity that has been made by the conference the last thirty-five years. The temperance and prohibition questions will also receive the usual attention.. Three Hundred Houses liurned. PANAMA, Colombia, via Galveston, Texas, June 16,—The fire which started here Wednesday afternoon was got under control at 12:30 in the morning, adrizzling rain having commenced to fall at midnight. The flames consumed five blocks of property, including the prefecture, police headquarters, forty business buildings, and 300 tenement houses. The total loss is now estimated at $500, OOo. Belle of Jolinstown Hood. JOHNSTOWN, Pa., June 16,—While digging a trench through a cellar filled up by the flood of 1689, workmen unearthed a parlor car that was lost from the fated day express at Cone maugh. It is believed that further search will unearth bodies of persons lost on that train. ; __ CONGRESSIONAL ASK AID MOM IDOLS. •«« . •33% .81j| ,80 1S.S5 13.40 i'75, 6.45 6.40" fd . I Jret ft*!* tt»»n the AntimMties Bt&frip Ottt the Seonffte frofia the Co An try— threaten t« flrl tb8 J SENATE. Washington, June 9.—The agricultural schedule of the tariff bill was disposed of to-day. HOUSE. Practically no business was transacted to-day, . '• SENATE. Washington, June 11.—The schedules of spirits and wines, cotton and flax and jute ' and hemp manufactures w ere disposed of to-day. District of Columbia business occupied the day. SENATE. Washington, June 13.— The day was de- v6ted to set speeches preliminary to the consideration of the wool schedule of the tariff bill. HOUSE. Bill setting aside $100,000 from the fund belonging to the estates of deceased colored soldiers of the civil war for purpose of erecting a national home for aged and infirm colored people, passed. .SENATE. Washington, June 13.— Resolution asking secretary of treasury for information regarding gold received since November, passed. Wool schedule ot the tariff bill was debated, but no action tafeen. PQUSE. Bill settling Southern Utes on lands under the severally act passed, and Indian appropriation bill was under consideration the rest of the day. labor SENATE. : Washington, June H-— Tariff 'bill was taken up and'p. number of speeches were made in opposition to free wooj. HOUSE, The day was spent by' opnsidor»tio» of the Indian appropriation bW in cppamittee of tbe whole, SENATE. Washington, June !&.— BeverjaJ amendments offered by republicans, most o| whjc* placed some kind of <L4«ty °» w0 ??were votefl down to- amendment not being HONGKONG, June U-;be&pit6 the efforts ttade by the bffieials ! to keep the record of deaths itt this city Caused by the plague from the knowledge di the people, it has been definitely learned that since the pestilence broke out, May 4, seventeen hundred persons have been ciaimed as its victims. This is the mortality for Hong KoHg alone in a little over a month. In Canton the effects of the plague have been uiuch tvorse. There is scarcely a house that does not have some one dead in it, or some member of a family writhing in the agonizing thfoes of the disease. The plague commenced there in tlie Mohammedan qxiarters, and over 100 cases have been daily reported since the outbreak. Very fortiinately the disease has not spread to the European population in this city, although contrary reports have gained circulation. The European residents have taken strict precautionary measures. They - have avoided association with the Chinese, kept away from infected districts and used all kinds of fumigating disinfectants. This has doubtless caused their immunity from sickness so far. Although it is reported by the officials that the epidemic is decreasing in severity, it is noticed that the death list yesterday numbered eighty-two persons. There has been a general exodus from the Chinese quarters, and the condemned streets have been blocked by the authorities. At first an inclination was shown by the residents in the Chinese quarters to assist the authorities in wiping out the disease, but later when the mortality became greater, the people became distrustful, and refused to allow the officials to enter their homes. Officers making a house to house visitation were stoned and houses' barricaded against their approach. In Canton this sort of feeling against the authorities, who are doing all in their power to get control over this scourge, has grown almost to a frenzy on the part of the Chinese. Placards have been posted in the streets there declaring that if the governor destroys the Chinese quarters, the British section of the city, located on the Island of Sha-mien, will be burned. This shows the degree of desperation to which they have been reduced. The work of the government in' smothering the pest is necessarily, conducted under adverse circumstances, and without the cooperation of the people the matter becomes more difficult each day. The worship of idols among the Chinese is carried on with a fervor amounting to madness. The people look to their gods for relief, and will not trust the health officers, thereby giving the disease a greater hold. OLD LIBERTY BELL IS MOVED. LABOR* Indian appropriation, the day jan4 ft rule adopted it to a ygfc Is JPJttoed in a Handsome Case in Independence Hall. ^PHILADELPHIA, Pa., June 18 —/The old liberty bell has been taken down from the place whe*3 it has been BUS-. ponded in Independence hall .and placed in a handsome square pavilion made of quartered oak and glass. It is situated in the middle of the easi room, occupying 78 square feet of floor space, and is "the most striking of all the relics by reason of its magnificent house. The case is made of selected quartered oak, is 5 feet 1 inch square and 10 feet high, with a front of 15 feet in height. On each of the four Bides is a large plate glass, over four feet wide and seven feet high in the center. At each corner is a bronze pillar purmounted by neat carved work, while over each of the glass sides is an arch with the names of the [thirteen original states carved, that of Pennsylvania being on a keystone. PRINQES PUT JN PRISON, !l .. Opposition to the Authority Qt the Young Sultan to Be Crushed. LONDON, June 16.—-A dispatch from •Tangier says that it is reported that the chief princes of Morocco, who are. likely to cause trouble to the new regime, have been removed from their commands in the army. Some of them have been sent to distant provinces, while others have been imprisoned. The dispatel? adds that it has pired that in his political ; the late sultan directed, that of regency be appointed until lyonng son, Abd,Ul A'M'A, the • sultan, attains his majority, P Angry HjjMlwnd JPU* a JSUFFA^Q,,,^. y,, June Jfr-rWilliam Pelaney, es<eity Q^erki P» e Pf th§ beet democratic, pplitioians^n shot and killed in hie la§t evening by tajjywan at the Ontario,' ej§va.toV, will apMw whether Mps, , was in ~ " $t the tiwf he wa^ sb,Qt, ' ThW Fgfttga also $Q give, the wanje of the who w&s , west StHkeS Pt-bm An sictet, ( OsKAttfo'sA, June i 1.—The cohferentfe ill this city resulted iti the settlement oi the strike. The men go to wotk af» the old scale. CoLttftBtrs, June it,—Chances are fair- that the conference will settle" the stfike. : ClticAGd, June 10.—At thfe district eonierenees ili Illinois, Missouri, Pennsylvania afad Ohio Jib agreement was reached. In Kentucky the chances are fair for a settieinejit. SoMffiRSKfj l*a.. June 11.—The tipples, at the Bfubaker and Colemati mines have been destroyed by dynamite. PANA, Ilis.< June 11.—Owing to* threatened danger to life and property troops are here to preserve the peace. CRIPPLE CREEK, Jtine li.—Sis leaders, of the strikers have been arrested, 'the militia is in control, the sheriff having withdrawn his deputies, OTtuSlWA, June 11.—There is iniich rejoicing in this city that the long drouth has been broken by a splendid rain Which has been worth thousands of dollars to the country, and that the strike has been declared off by the Os^- kaloosa conference, giving employment to a large number of men again. The operators have agreed to take back all the strikers at the scale of 1808, except those who had committed acts of violence. This will'allow all the Wapello co,unty miners to go to work Wednes* day. CRIPPLE CKKKK, Col.. June 12.—The mines will now be reopened and the operators Avill pay $3 for eight hours' work. COLUMHUB. Jxme 12.—The conference here has reached an agreement on a scale, to go into effect June 18. The matter has been referred to the districts for ratification. UNIONTOWN, Pa., June 13.—Four American workers were made prisoners by foreign strikers and terribly maltreated before the deputies rescued them. Much rioting has occurred here. WHEELING CKKKlt, 0., June 12.—Efforts of the strikers to burn bridges were thwarted here. Trains, however, are greatly delayed. CLEVELAND, June. 13.—The bridge on the Wheeling A Lake Erie road at Granville was blown up and the ruins burned. The road is now blocked. MIDVALE, June 13.—Strikers to the number of 400 having held up a coal train, troops were ordered to this place. SPRINGFIELD, Ills.. June 13.—The situation in this state does not improve. The troops at Pana have been withdrawn, but Danville, Spring Valley, Galesburg and Marion report trouble. COLUMHUS, O., June 13.—Miners in Ohio express general dissatisfaction with the scale of 00 cents agreed upon by the conference here and say they will hold for 70. STKEATOR, Ills., June 13.—Illinois miners are dissatisfied with the GO cent scale agreed on at Columbus, and declare they will not accept it. TE.KRK HAUTE, Ind., June 13,—The: Columbus scale is only partially accepted in this State. PITTSBURG, Pa., June 13.—The miners- in Pennsylvania are not likely to accept the Columbus scale, Dies MOINES, June 13.—The miners and operators failed to reach, an agreement and the miners are still'out. CRIPPLE CREEK, June 14.—All troops have returned home except 350 men left as guards at various mines during the next thirty days. MASILLON, O., June 14.—Two more bridges were burned on the Wheeling & Lake Erie road at Tullen's mine yesterday. '"' ,\ SPRINGFIELD, Ills., June 14.—The miners of the state seem determined to> reject the Columbiis compromise scale. DKS MOINES, June 14,'—Several of the mines in this vicinity resumed operations to-day. . FORT DODGE, June 14.—The miners, in this locality have resumed. ' GriiEENSBURG, Pa., June 15.—The strikers destroyed the pump. house of the McClure Co., at Alverton, with dynamite. At Monongahela, City a trestle was burned, SOOTTDALE, Pa., June 15.—Coke workers have decided to continue the, strike. CHICAGO, June 15.—The American , Railway Union has decided to tie up the Pullman palace cars as a means of assisting the strikers at Pullman. PANA, Ills,, June 15.—The strike sit- tiation here is again becoming serious, Marching miners 4 , declare they will drive the workers from the mines, CABKOI.LTON, O,, June 15.—Miners, burned two bridges at Sherodsville an$ the troops have been ordered out. The railroads are trying to move coal trains, guarded by troops, COLUMBUS, 0 ( , June 15,—A call has. been issued for a meeting of Ohio- miners June 19th, and it is announced that unless .the recent agreement is ratified the' national officer^ who-effected it will resign. COLUMBUS, 0,, June 16,—Secretary' McBryde of the, National Mine Workers- says the officers were forced to accept the comprojnise agreeol npon at.CoJuw bus }?ecaiise 'of the rioting of the 'strikers, foi 1 pn that account, they had, already lost the strike, II they h»4 remained peaceable they, conW have won, ' W.PI 15. Jun.e Ka.^-TJio sugar cowputtee wttl . $>yy»an oi ^ondtPW is the only woman jew,el§p pf JR the ; ayife Y VftW^4^mf *#!<$5 tei'dayr ', • t.-v.>W*-^ .' V'W,,V k^mS Wi^fitf* .__ ! ^ 1 »^^Mu. l i,i Mnm /'. A^ttS«' tijmpmiw ( 7^« ! "^ s «* r i» ' writ^W, i"'* i a»i* war-WJfc*^ w| £*£A. f\ rtrt-ne .'fwvm 1 * &Wh ft VA i f T,n A k. if I' trust l>egi» jt Ml UBfterstoot, will hi?e every 9,1. the j>,en.aj# before tkew ug tWi JJJXt al their-- inquiry. of r ii tt$ f V 1 ,/>; . Supreme court yQ§t/orday jn.o?«iuj£ 13, & Smith, ot coups' fpj- ' Fletcher, ift the ItauvlU meut case, entered, a. the mmml

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