The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on July 11, 1894 · Page 2
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 11, 1894
Page 2
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Algtma Republican, STARR, ALQONA, IOWA J The Iowa National Guard costs the tetate $45,000 a year. The torpedo boat Ericsson passed ICeokuk on its way to the Gnlf on the 30th. • Five small boys were, badly injured 'at Cedar Rapids by the explosion of a Itoy cannon. Two of them were taken 'to St. Luke's hospital. One of the 'others will no doubt lose his eyes and perhaps his life. i The case of Mr. Ross. Who Was hurt jlast April at, Algona by being brushed •off a freight car of the C., M. & St. P. irailwa.y, has been settled, the com- : pany paying Mr. Ross $2.300 and his 'expenses for care and medical services. ; At a meeting of the executive committee of the Iowa Chautauqua Assembly of Colfax, it was decided to abandon the session for this year that was to have opened on Tuesday. July 10. .This action was forced upon the committee by the railroad strike. : The Fort Wayne Electric company has sued the city of Keokuk for $10,000 damages for the wrongful suing out of an attachment in the suit brought by the city three years ago against the company to enforce a. contract for lighting the city, which the supreme court decided against the city. ; The Third district populists nominated Rev. S. 1 f . Bashor of Waterloo for congress. Mr. Hashor is pastor of the Progressive Brethren church of "Waterloo, was born near Jonesborough, Tenn., in 1.853, and comes from an old southern family. He was ordained to the Christian ministry in the Dunkard church, August <J, 1875, and within two years had achieved a national reputation as an evangelist and debater. \ .Division "L"— Fine Arts— in the ilowa state fair book show that foreign Exhibitors are excluded from contest- ling for premiums. It is arranged exclusively for Iowa people this year. 'and as professional priv.e winners can- in ot coinu in, and take out §200 or $300, go to Illinois and Nebraska and do the same, Iowa, people are appealed to to •put forth their best effort and make the fine art collection something to be (proud of. t Dr. C. N. Stiles, of the United States Bureau of Animal industries, will establish headquarters at Ames, and remain for several months in the state. investigating the prevalence of trichinosis 'in the hogs ot Iowa. Ht^. will; visit a number of points in the state where trichinosis is said to exist and will report to the government wlmt ground there is. if any, for the. discrimination now made in Chicago against the pork from certain parts of the state. Mr. Jesse Black, of Norwalk, has found two madstohes. They appear to be the genuine article, and they were found by him last March while crossing his field, three miles south of 'Norwalk. He was in Dos Moines recently and with Dr. E. Weldy was exhibiting Hie stones to several scientists who pronounced them genuine. The fact that when one of them is held over a glass of milk it will absorb every particle of the fluid is the evidence most considered. The stones were found just fourteen miles from Des Homes, 'near Deer lake. The theory that they are from a deer's stomach is borne out bv their location. *! -, Samuel Catesand his daughter Sarah were instantly killed while attempting to cross the C., B. & Q. railway at • Maynard's crossing, two miles west of New London, by a west bound way freight.- The engine struck the team with terrific force, smashing the wagon into splinters and killing one horse, The occupants were thrown fifty feet and instantly killed, being fearfully mangled and smashed around the head stml shoulders. Cates was 70 years old a>nd leaves a wife; daughter unmarried, aged 35, The victims attempted to cross ahead of the train, became .confused and stopped to turn. No blame. can be attached to the railroad. \ From the latest reports obtainable it 'appears that the holders of preferred claims against the Cass County Bank, which failed la,st year at Atlantic, will not receive over :ir> to 50 per cent of 'their claims. Indeed, it is claimed by some that after the expenses of winding up the affairs of the ba.nk, that there wilU not be anything left even for preferred claims. This state of affairs is unequalled in the history of banking- in the state, or even of the. Hnited States. It is claimed by some that this complete gutting of the assets of the bank was only made possible by the action pf some banks in advancing money to them mi every scrap of cot- lateral they were able to scrape up, making the banks who thus cashed the collaterals (generally ut a big discount) secure in ft financial sense, but not in a * moral sense, The action of other banks ju tl^s furpisb,ing money to them made $t possible tP squeeze the last cent out pf 'tJieiv custpiners before the inevitable trash, camp. from Monroe say that sple» The internal revefttie receipts in 'the Third district of Iowa for the year ending Jnne 30, from liquor licenses, were $46,000, or $407 in excess of the previous year. A Webster City' dispatch sayS: An object lesson on the additional penalty feature of the mulct law was given in this city last week. There have been no open saloons in this county, but for several years the "boot legger" and hole-in-the-xvall'' keeper have flourished to a greater or less estent. When the new law went into effect several of the "joints" were closed by the property owners, and the "drouth"' has continued with increasing severity ever since. Last week a raid was made on a ''joint'' in the basement of the Grand Central hotel and a quantity of beer a.nd whisky confiscated by the sheriff. The vendors were arrested and the tax of §000 levied against the two buildings used for the hotel. Charles E. Lyou, a prominent young attorney of Dubuqne. was killed near Massey station, six miles below Dubuque. He left Dubuque for Massey on business. Near midnight he started to walk, after borrowing a revolver. As the 1 o'clock train on the Milwaukee road came around a sharp curve, the engineer saw a man lying on the track just as the engine was on him. When found the body was cut in pieces, and sea ttered 200 feet. 11 wii s i dentified by the initials 011 the clothing and the borrowed revolver. How he came to be lying on the track is a mystery. Foul play would be supposed, only that his money and other effects were found on his remains. For years an enormous colored woman known about town as Diagonal Mary, has frequented the business streets of Des Moines at all hours of the night. A few evenings since she and another colored woman were driving about in an open hack, making night hideous with their hilarity. Officer Tom Stevenson arrested them. Mary wasn't at all put out about it and politely invited the oflitser to get into the hack, which he did. and then she gave her eoachman orders to drive about the city. The horses were put to a. good speed and it was a half hour anyway before the kidnapped policeman could induce them to let him out. When lie did they went peaceably to the station while the officer dodged the jokes and sallies at his expense by patrolling the alleys the rest of the night. Pi*e.-at'the'World's tfair grounds oft the night <o'f'the 5th almbst wiped out the terminal -Station and the administration, mechanical .arts, electricity, mines and 'mitring, agricultural and manufacturers 'buildings. The buildings were the property of the Chicago Salvage Company, which recently purchased them ior $90,000. In the case-of Patrick Eugene Prendergast, on trial at Chicago, the jury decided that he was not and therefore responsible for his action. He will probably be hanged on the 13th. At Chicago. Judge Windes entered the. decree, with solne modifications, which was presented to him by the attorney general with the consent of the gas trust. The effect of the decree is to absolutely dissolve the trust and compel'the gas companies and the individuals interested in them to operate their interests separately. On the 1st the body of the late President Sadi-Carnot. the murdered chief magistrate of France, struck down by the hand of Ccssario Santo, the anarchist, at Lyons, was deposited in the Pantheon by the side of the body of his grandfather, Lax.are Carnot. "the Or- ga-iiiKer of Victory." The funeral was made the .occasion for one Of the. most remarkable civic;a-nd military displays in the history .of France. Officers of the Penn Steel Casting and Machine company, Chester, Pa., were arrested on charges .of frauds against the government. Reorganization of the war .depart- militia, ment has been delayed until Aug. 1, though several hundred clerks have been given notice of dismissal. Superintendent Corey of .the 'Carnegie works, who had charge of armor plates, admitted receiving presents of suits of clothes from his company. In spite of the fitiancial depression charters have been granted to a large number of new national banks, four being in Illinois. MOIRES, July 2.—f hetaeA OB tire Great \VeStertt have gofte «stit find it is probablfe that other road's will Ire effected to-day. Ma sler Workmafi SoveJ-- eigfa has issued ah of-tier for faembers of the Knights of Labor to assist ifl the strike and to boycott those who many way patronize the tollman <eom.pany. Srotrx Cif r, .ttily 3.—The Milwaukee, Omaha and Illinois Central •Koacts' are in the hands of strikers and companies H attd tj, local cdmpanies of thfe state miHtia, have been called out to preserve peace. I'lTtSfttTUG, .ItiJy 3.—The strike O1i the Pennsylvania' will tak« .effect today. DKS MOIS*KP. -July s.—1'h6 situation in Iowa is becoming worse hourly. The Hock Island is tied tight. The Of eat Western is moving ho trains on time. The Northwestern is slightly affected. The United States Express Company is accepting 1 tio express matter. Tlie freight houses are closed and the transfer com.paiiie.s hare discharged their men. Des Moines is f'ea t- ly the effects of the strike. CHICAGO, • July 3.—At Ulue Island. where the Rock Island is in charge of a mob of a.000 strikers, deputies isent to the place were overpowered .and compelled to withdraw and wait for reinforcements. The federal judges have granted an injunction against interference with the mails by strikers, which applies to all roads, and the notice of the action has been served in uiany places. The situation is uliu'm- j ing- in this locality and advices from all j over the country show that the strike 1 i is hourly becoming worse. Si'HlNnfiKM). Ills., .Inly .'!.—The governor ordered troops to Dccatur, where rioting exists. The engineers refused to pull the train, which was unable to proceed until manned by officers of the. WISCONSIN POPULIST TICKET. After a Bot I>lneug»loii Over Socialism the Convention Adopts a Platform- M'IIAVAUKEK, Wis., JulyG.—The pop-. ttltsts of Wisconsin met in convention yesterday to nominate a state ticket. The convention was composed of 1.10 delegates composing people's party advocates, Federation of labor repre- After a desperate hand to hand fight j sentatives, and moderate and radical with a burglar at .1 o'clock in the morn- j socialists. After a stormy day the convention nominated the following, ticket: Governor, Dr. B. Frank Powell of [La Crosse; lieutenant-governor, Frank Smock of Monroe; secretary of state, A r , P. Larrabee of Chippewa Falls; treasurer, G, Scherzing-er of Fond du Lac; attorney-general, Carl Runge of Milwaukee: state superintendent of schools, j'ohn Ulrich of Milwaukee; railroad commissioner, Nicholas J. Lawler of Stevens "Point; insurance commissioner, Henry E. Stolxe of Mauitowjc. A central com- woe Iwve visited a drpulh pi fifty jftky* vicinity ing the proprietor of a Council Bluffs grocery store captured his man. The burglar proved to be Lee Foreman, son of one of the pioneers of the city, and until his son impoverished hi in through his profligacy one of the wealthiest men in town. The confederate of Foreman was Ed Maker, son of another old citizen who had been forced into bankruptcy. Maker was captured a few hours later. Foreman was caught in the store and defended himself with n, cheese knife, and the plucky merchant beat him into insensibility with the butt end of a revolver emptying, it after the flying Baker. Foreman was seriously and it is thought fatally injured. Since the'arrest half a dozen other burglaries have been traced to the young men. The following are the pesons who passed the examinations before the Iowa Pharmaceutical Board during the month of June and to whom certificates of pharmacy will be issued: Jesse A. West" Greenfield: M. M. Halbe.rt, Elliott; Frank B. Bray, Danbury; L. W. Brown, Missouri Valley; J. H. McNeil, Lost Nation; Ed. E. Williams, Odebolt; C. W. Stockwell, Bancroft; Geo. W. Knutson, Cullender; Will C. Cilly, Wapello; Frank L. Sargent, Marion; Count B, Walsh, Beacon; Earl R. McCoiiaughy, Des Moines; John Thompson, Sioux City; George F. Ivranz, Celleone: J. R. Williams,-Lareh- wood; Geo. A. Atkinson, Hartley; S. Walter Spotts, LeMurs; J. J. Schoops, Reinsen; Leon M. Cassaday, Denison; Vincent F. Gill, Fuirbank; John G, Love, Lime Springs; John S. Dixon, Mason City; Frank R. Steelsmith, Belle Plaine; C. T. Rainsbury, Brooklyn, The small pox at Pacific Junction is now about at an end. The whole number of cases was thirty-six and all have died or recovered, except four children of Caleb Fisher, who are getting- well. There are twenty-five cases of variola and eleven cases of varioloid. Twenty- five of the cases were vaccinated after exposure, and of these eighteen recovered and fourteen are believed to have been modified by vaccination; four died. The number of deaths was nine and of recoveries twenty-two, besides the. Fisher children, who will recover, C. B. Ault was employed by the authorities to bury the bodies of some of the victims. 1 1 e sjj id he had been vaccinated and was not afraid; but ho took the disease and died in three days, the victim of his own folly. The interesting point in these figures is the demonstration as claimed by scientific men, of the fact that vaccination after exposure generally modifies the disease. At Des Aloines, in the wise of the State pf Iowa vs. Betsy Smith, the judge denied tho application for a new trial and sentenced the defendant to the Anamosa penitentiary for life, The case will be appealed to the supreme court- Judge Macy made a, decision in the Cass opwjty bank cuso wt Atlantic, ruling- Vhj,£ tfeefeajik \vas a. cprnprifftion, Thi§ dftdsipn ".' * Ifittft dafiaienov., fpinj Wlgj '^"•4 wl y ' DEKVKH. July .').—Five companies of federal troops have gone to Trinidad, where deputy marshals were disarmed by the striker's. ' DKS"MoiNKS. July .'!.—Sovereign is ready to order «, general strike of Knights of Labor if desired. Advices from Cleveland say the National Association of 'Street Car Employees are willing to go out if wanted. The telegraphers are also looked upon as willing to strike. Sioi'x Crrv. July 5.—Governor Jack«on ordered eight companies of state troops to this city to protect the rail- i-oads and raise the blockade. They arrived last night a.nd were stoned by the strikers. They charged bayonets and pushed through .the crowd. An effort will be in tide to-day to move trains. 'This morning the railway bridge over the Floyd was fired. SAX FHA'XCISOO. July 5.—Federal troops "nave enabled trains on the Southern Pacific; to move at Los Angeles. At Sacrcmento. state troops, when ordered to clear the depot of strikers, refused and withdrew. The strikers arc arming: bloodshed is anticipated. CHICAGO, July "i.—The situation is improved in this vicinity by aid of federal troops. At Blue Island the Rock Island is clear and deputies are making wholesale arrests. At the stock yards two sma!l riots occurred, but policemen's clubs stopped them. The regulars are present to prevent trouble, of large dimensions, -which is looked for. Train service is very little improved, unless it he in the fact the presence of troops allows trains to --••••• mittee to manage the campaign was move if men to move them (,-an olno.ted. The olatform calls attention tained. elected. The platform calls attention to the abundance of natural wealth in this conn try ( . and that at the same time women and children are starving. This is alleged to be due to the present laws of society, which are radically wrong. It reasserts the declarations of the Omaha National convention that the Nation has been brought to the verge of moral, political, and material ruin, that corruption dominates the ballot box, the legislature, congress and judicial bench, aud both the old parties are charged with the responsibility for this condition of affairs. It savs a radical revolution is necessary and must be brought about by favorable means an'd a judicious use of the ballot. Strikes and boycotts, like wars aud other violent methods of settling- disputes, though often deemed necessary, always result in harm and injury to all concerned, and could be entirely abolished under a system of universal co-operation, as is thoroughly demonstratexl in our postottice system. The entire Omaha platform was adopted, and also the complete platform of the American Federation, In addition it asks for theaboli tion of the system of taxing mortgaged property without deducting the amount of the mortgages; the exemp* tion of tv reasonable amount of land improvements from taxation; that the state furnish a uniform system of text books; that the public authorities furnish employment to all who need it at fair wages; that convict labor be utilized to manufacture binder twine, to be furnished to consumers at cost, bf fcaf-a fiftd FROM ttftt* thftH 1,030 itfetoift tftii6d— to tift«« in dis- CosU Minvm ow strike MPWKAQUA, 111., July 5.—All the miners in the coal shaft struck yesterday against a reduction °f 5 cents per ton. They had been receiving 10 cents per ton more than the old scale aud worked »U through the big strike. About fifty men ur© out. FromlercHSt CHOC Bearing un Kmt. CHICAGO, July 0.—The arguments, in the Prendergwst case were iinighec} yesterday, the jury will be chavg-e4 »fc 10 o'clock this morning 1 , and in all probability it- will'render a verdict before night, i. -TTT The thinnest sheet of 'iron ever rolled has recently been turned out ft* the flallam tin wpyHs new Swansea., Wales. It has a> suyfacp pf fiftVjftYS square inches ftnd we'igbj but twenty 9 * . . r * ..r^nl/l' *-i'- i unn cmnh g-j#vins- ft would sheets taw9<V<? fttey AuBijpe, easj» p| ported from. .41 The United States grand jury to-day- began im investigation of the strike, and all parties to it will be investigated. District Attorney Milchrist says an effort will be made to secure the indictment of Debs and the other leaders. This is m accordance with instructions from Attorney General Ol-ney, who asserts that they have violated the injunction of the federal court. DKS M PINKS, July . r i.—The situation in Iowa is slightly improved. The Rock Island will attempt to resume today. The Northwestern passenger trains are moving, and the Great Western is moving mail trains nearly on time, 'with lots of trouble, however. The Wubash runs no trains. The i: Q" has little trouble. The Illinois Central is tied in various .places, as also is the 'Milwaukee. None of the roads are attempting to do any freight business. Sioux CITY, Suly (i.—Trains are running under military escort.. DKS MOINES, July 0,—The situation is improving as regards passenger traffic. SAN Fiuxcisco, July l>,—The strikers have absolute control of the situation in this vicinity, Ki'FUNG'KJKJ.n, .July 0.—(Joy, Altgeld yesterday telegraphed to the president that the'state and local authorities arc capable of controlling the strike situation, and asking that .the government troops be withdrawn. The president replied'that the presence of the federal troops in Chicago is deemed necessary, but that there is no intention of interfering with local authority, Moro have been ordered from Kansas and Michigan. CWOAQO, July ti,—Yesterday was the most critical 'day yet pussed in this city, The companies of federal troops have been increased, but tho mob was so large and extended over such a great territory that depreciations-were committed that could not bu prevented by the authorities. Curs were overturned, shanties burned, trucks block- ailed, switches' turned, curs uncoupled and the- day was oni* of intense excitement, Gen. Miles, in charge pf the troops, says many hours oapnot pass without bloodshed, The roads are not running trains any better tlwn befpro. 'I 1 !'" mayor II«K iKKno.fl » •nvnnlnmii.tiinu PABts, .tnly G,—The ftfaziliaft 3fi this city has received a patch fepoHitag a battle fought 27 between the insurgertt forces ufidef Gefii Saraiva aad the government troops under Gcii. Lima near the Pass of Undo. The rebels lost over 1,000 men, including- several Offlceri. T'ha correspondent of the Temps at Rio Janeiro writes that the situation in the 0 Brazilian capital was never darker, lie says President Peixotp has the fate of the liragiliab people in 1 his hands, fie takes nobody into his confidence. .cmoLtcitA IttiAt'i'KAiisi IN itttSsfA. .Infection ConlcR From St. i'eterftburg .nud Quarantine Will Follow. -STOCKHOLM, duly 0.—An inquest •upon the body of the man who died here shows that it was a case of Asiatic •cholera. The man arrived from Sfc. Petersburg on the steamship Oobeln. Coi'KNHAGEN. .lulv 0.—Arrivals from St. -Petersburg are subjected to medical observation and their baggage is disinfected. The importation of rags is prohibited. .ST. PETERSUUTIG, July (5.—Cholera has reappeared here arid notice to this effect will be gazetted to-day. Now is'eed Only Kcnn't Signature. LONDON, July 6..—Justin. McCarthy says that the release of the-Paris fund in the hands df Monroe & Co. will now be speedy/ The signature of Patrick Egan is all that is necessary to complete tbe security demanded for the deposit and Mr. McCarthy is sure Egan will immediately sign. This' will give over §100,000 to the evicted tenants' fund, and will relieve the Irish parliamentary party of a heavy incubus, enabling it to devote all its energies and the necessary expenses to the coming- general election. 0pm the American Exhibits. AxTWKRi', July 0.—ITpon the occasion of the Fourth of July celebration in this city the American Propaganda, a company having the direction of the American exhibits at the-International exposition, opened the American section of the fair. The United States ambassador, J. S. Ewing, several of the United States consuls, a number' of notabilities, and a. large crowd of people were present. Russian Mediation. ST. PETERSBURG, July 0.—Russia has urged China and Japan to withdraw their troops'from Corea arid endeavor to amicably settle their .dispute re- g-ai-diug that country, TAKE NON-UNION MEN, Coeiir d'AIeiie Miners Kill One Mau in an Attack on. Gem. 1 BOISE, Idaho, ,July 6. —Gov. McConnell received word yesterday, of serious trouble in Cecil r d'Alene The Gem mines was .surrounded by masked armed 1 men,- JOO stromr. In the fight which took place one man was killed and the foreman and superintendent of mine, ' with two others, captured. '•The armed force took the fottr prisoners over the. range, the-Burke miners arming- and reinforcing . them. The sheriff of the county is powerless to do anything, A message was received from Wardner that a mob at Gem had killed the blacksmith there and was rising 'in Wardner to drive out all non-union men. Gov. McConnell has .no state militia and must rely on government troops. Be has wired the Avar department for a force. .ttily '?.— Train aftei- train ivas overturned and wrecked yesterday. AH day the yards were in a Mo't- 'Orts condition* with the authorities unable to do anything, and the raili'oads abandoned all efforts to. move trains. State troops have been ordered but. During the night incendiaries set fits to the Pati i Handle yards and foeiwefett 1,000 and 9.000 cars were burned. The depot at Sixty-third street was destroyed. The Grand Twtnk yards at Elstott Were a sea of flames. The Illinois Central shops at Btirnside were destroyed. At the stock yards a systematic process of firing ears was in- 1 diilged in with appalling results. Six men were killed by deputies during the day. The aggregate losses to the railroads will be enormous, Miles .of tracks are ruined by fire and heat; hundreds of switch and signal towers .With, expensive mechanism are utterly destroyed; valuable locomotives Wrecked and dis*-. abled, and endless tangles of wires and prostrate poles litter the ground. Only one residence was burned tints far, and that was in the stock yards district, but the Wanton destruction .qf railway property continues unchecked. The Joss to the Pan Handle alone will aggregate 81,250,000. It now appears that nothing but such a massing of fighting men as was never before- seen in the history of this nation in the time of peace will stop the rioting. The strike infection is so wide- sprea,d that the president and his ^advisers believe it will be unwise to withdraw any more regular troops from the country west of Chicago. It is, therefore, in contemplation, should the forces, federal, state and municipal, already here, be unequal to. the task of restoring order, to send here ten companies of federal troops, stationed on Canadian border in New York state, with the reserved intention, if the circumstances demand it. of the president exercising his authority to call for about twenty thousand men from the crack militia regiments of New York and Pennsylvania. A strike of all organized labor in the city has been ordered a.nd will probably be in effect by Monday. A general strike of Knights of Labor is Ippked for. The strike has spread to. the east and that section will soon be tied up. The .Pacific coast is tied up tight, and' the situation all over the country 'is worse. Union Pacific Asks for Protection. OMAHA," Neb., July 0.—The Union Pacific has asked for protection in Wyoming and Utah, and United States troops are held in readiness to mtove, on an instant's notice, • The Second regiment, stationed at this place, is held ready to move at. any time, awaiting orders from Chicago. Wisconsin Central Switchmen ASHLAND, Wis., July 6.—Wisconsin Central switchmen went out yesterday as did those on the Northwestern and Northern Pacific roads. Except such trains as the officials can move no switching is being done. This leaves every road in Ashland, without a switchman. I.iibor lUen Form Military Companies. SAN FIIANCISCO, Cal., July 6.—The labor unions of of Los Angeles are: forming military companies and claim to have a,COO men enrolled. They have adopted resolutions indorsing the American Railway Union. » Afier.Pebs. : WASHINGTON,'- July ,, — Attornej- General Olriey has instructed District Attorney Milchrist of Chicago to call a special meeting of the grand jnry of Chicago and indict Eugene Debs. It was only aftev a. consultation with the President that the attorney geperaj decided on this action, Kill* Bis Children and Himself, MUTJ.JBB, S.D-, July «.— K. B. Ovaum, a Norwegian farmer, became so wor« ried ovev crop prospects that .he cut the throats of his two children, D-ged 0 and 8, threw them in a well, cut Ws own throaji, and jumped in after Troop* Find Peace at Cairo. CAino, 111., .July 0,—Everything is quiet here now. Two freight trains have gone to Chicago and several other engines are fired np. No trouble is anticipated to-night CONQFtESSlONAU 5, to ar- The calli crowds has issued « calling on people to not ffu/tlw in and ordering police fa them. Telegrams received at stviljp headquarters' from- over the- entire country show the situation i«. if possible 1 , growing* \vprse, ^ flu tfce SAN FKANCHSOO, C»1 M July Pacific mail' steamship Peru last night from Hopg Kong ao4 liama. She fc the iivst gtearae vive from the AistrSpt of the plagup since it bypke put 'in Hong Kong in May, 'After leaving Hong Kong i* «ase of plague developed, on ,bpard, 4. Chinaman engaged, in tho enginevPQf» w'si§ taken sicl? apd died jn. i mr Uom's • A t tUe port of Nagasaki tbe Peru was placed ip quarantine i) week, _____ — __ --- IJQUSK, Washington, June 31,— r i'he house cleared the calendar of all pension and desertion cases. SENATE, Washington, July 3.—Call offered a rea- plution for a joint committee to investigate • the Pullman strilio, and Kyle 'offered another looking to protection of strikers aad declaring that the detaching of Pullman cars shall not constitute an. offense against the United States. Tariff bill came up in the senate and. numerous amendments-were adopted. *' ,' HOUSE, A resolution directing commissioner of labor to investigate the question ot \vorjc and wages of women and children adopted, . Washington, July f.—JP the midst of in"- : ,- ,' ten^e ejfpitement wt 10:41 last night, after 1 , /•?% haying been debated for three months and .; ',«,v owe day, the tariff bill, amepded to tatee/^'7j45! effect August 1,1891, passed the senate'^,/.', '.ff^ i of 84 to 89, strict party vote, 1 ewep£ i'* l t |<jj against the measure, 'A'he the.w strength, two in favor of the bill and $WP Ste war):) against Jfc The Vowrheesj Hawis, Yesh Jo»e« Sherman, AUison ana AWrieb as . fere»ce Ji)n »P!< complete at this » u-ftia ip ov pw but . July t5. *» ch 'cpwpa$e4 best with ft !<?"{? QT sp prp.\ifijj o| ' later, v>'b,»& Iw tod ' 4 lyif ^ Jwi ry^mA • *«i r>'kfi|pM^»]: i_,vi. x 1 ^. f£14'0^rit£ ill 1 :i«fe m

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