The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on July 25, 1894 · Page 6
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

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Wednesday, July 25, 1894
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», Algona Republican* ALGONA, Mtl.t-ON STARR, J»nbll*h*f. - - - - IOWA Thomas Mitchell, founder of town of Mitchellville, is dead. Krotit, the third Ridpath murderer, "who turned state's evidence, will be tried at Des ]\toiiies at once. Joseph Schmidt, a veteran of two wars, and a Mexican war pensioner, died at Dubuque, aged 75 yea.rs. Kepublica ns of th e Sixth district, in Session at Orinnell, nnanimonsly re- nominated Congressman.]ohii V. Lacey. Theodore Oreible. aged seven, fell into the .Mississippi off a log raft at Davenport, and was swept under it and drowned. At the convention of ISinth district republicans at Council Bluffs Congressman A. L. 1 lager was unanimously re- uoniinutcd. Fred Miller, a section man at Maple River .Junction, was struck by a, train and fatally injured, while walking from Carroll. At Burlington ^V. S. Walker, a young attorney, his father and his uncle were drowned. One. took cramps and the others tried to save him. On account of sickness in his family and being out of work, Ornnk McGinnis.'a Waverly miller, attempted suicide with morphine. •Jacob lUchstenor. a butcher at Dubuque. was drowned while in bathing in the river, lie was 28 years old and leaves a wife and two children. The preliminary examination of Frank Peterson, of Teeds Grove, accused of the murder of C. IT. \Vessells in January. 1801, was terminated by Peterson' being- dismissed. Judge Trimble of JCeokuk, recently appointed agent of the Iowa-Nebraska pension agency, has sent his declination to the president, saying the duties of the place are too arduous. The Seventh congressional district populist convention, held at Winterset, nominated .!. 11. Barcroft, of Des Monies, recently named by the industrial party, for congressman. Attorney John A, Patterson, one of the most widely known attorneys in southwestern Iowa, died after a lingering illness, .lie was mayor of the city at one time and an old soldier. John riammil. aged MO, on trial in the Polk county district court as-one of the murderers of Conductor Kidpath, was found guilty of murder in the first degree and the penalty fixed at hanging. The Ft. Dodge assessor has completed his assessment under the new law, of property occupied by the saloons. He returned ten retailers in Ft. Dodge and two wholesalers. The former will pay §1.200 annually, the latter §600. Under the old prohibitory law twenty saloons paid $300 each. Fire which started in the grain elevator of Chas. Counselmau. near the Hock Island depot at Newton, spread to the elevator of the Newton Elevator Company, two barns, four freight cars and the stock yards sheds, all of which were destroyed. The aggregate loss is estimated at 820,000. ! Mrs. Laura Kayiior, a prominent confectioner, was arrested at Creston, together with a number of female em- ployes, upon a warrant charging the proprietress with keeping a house of prostl utioii. The restaurant business was run as a blind to conceal the criminal character of the place. A few days ago fire destroyed the large barn, stable and sheds on W. E. Harpen's farm, four and one-half miles east of Creston.. Mr. Harpen's farming implements, a Moline wagon, all his harness, and a stallion valued at $300 were consumed. The loss will exceed $2,000, insurance $4,000. Origin tin- known. ' A spark from an engine of the Chicago Great Western railway set fire to the fields of Dr. Dimmer and a board barn, near Dyersville, destroying nearly 100 acres of grain and ha,y. The owners at once went to Dubuque for the purpose of entering suits for damages against the road. They claim $3,000 loss. Edward Curtloy, u well known crook in that locality, passed a $10 counter^- feit bill on the landlord of the Central house at 'S'liil, but the bill was detected a short time afterwards and the culprit chased and caught. After replacing the counterfeit with good cash he was allowed to go free, as the landlord re^ fused to prosecute him. Carrie King, of Davenport, took an. ounce of laudanum and a spoonful of rough on rats, but was discovered in time to be pumped, out and saved. Paul Koch took a -large dose of carbolic acid, but his., mother discovered him and got help in time to save him. Suicides have been epidemic in that city for several weeks. I While hunting skunks, Jajnos Wilson, 9 Westburg boy, was accidentally shot ,jn the neck by a companion. Ills re' covery js doubtful. ' Fort Podge business men, wired. Xtam- jnaker Jewell for his terms to operate his device at that place. Superintendent Gijmore, of the Rock Maud, re- that lie was at Bellville, Kansas, too busy to como east of the Missouri river this season. However, ho p$erod to send material toy ten days' operation with instructions how to use, .£$??' $fpO, Ho would pot guarantee Prairie fires raged ia the tvestef n part of thtbuqtie county a few days ago, burning grain and hay fetacks. fences and other property. The meadows and pastures are completely dried up. The contract for nn iron bridge to be erected over Iowa river at Hirer Junction, jointly by Washington and Johnson coxinties, was awarded to the Clinton Bridge Company, whose bid was $6,072. It will be the finest bridge in the county. The contract has been let for the erection at Mason City of the largest and finest Methodist church, with one exception, in Iowa. It will be constructed of sandstone, with Lake Superior trimmings, and will contain more than twenty-five different rooms and be fully up to the most modern ideas of church building. .Some one who it is believed was in the strike at Sioux City cut the air brake on the night express on the Illinois Central road at Cherokee a. few nights ago. The train instead of stopping at Storm La.ke went through on nearly full speed, going beyond the yard limit before it was stopped. Fortunately no damage was done, as the track was clear and switches all right, W. J. Turgeni, agent of the American Express Company at Jackson, Neb., and also agent of the Northwestern railroad, transmitted a. message for the Jackson bank to the Sioux National Bank, of Sioux City, for 81.000 and forged a message calling for $2.000 more. When the money was sent to him for delivery he appropriated it a.nd S700 of the railroad company's money, put another man in his place and fled. It is supposed lie went toward Mexico. The Rock Island depot at Angus-was destroyed by fire. When first discovered by Mr. Collins, the operator, the fire had entered the waiting room. Seeing it was approaching with such rapidity, he had only time to notify the dispatcher. The agent in the meantime managed to secure a few valuables. It is supposed that the lire was caused by a spark from the M. «fc St. L. engine. Several of the trains were delayed until the fire had abated and some tracking had bc;en replaced. Ray Elliott, who disappeared from the home of his parents at Marengo on ' the. 22d of May, 380;i, has been found! and returned to his parents. On the Oth of July a woman left the child j with a family at Waterloo, saying, she would return in a week. She did not ' return and the people became suspicious and an investigation proved him to be the missing child. The boy says he was taken to Canada in a. 'Covered wagon by a number of persons who had lots of horses. They are supposed to have been Gypsies. For eighteen years Martin Crow has laid in the county jail at Dubuque awaiting an examination by the insane commissioners on the charge of insanity. To every grand jury visiting the jail during this time he has pleaded for release in vain. The commissioners finally decided to investigate his case, with the idea of releasing him. On examination he was found to be sane, except on one point. He insisted that his father was not dead, and that he had no brothers or sisters. The fact that his father has been dead for many years, and that he has several brothers and sisters living, induced the commissioners to declare him insane, and his removal to the Independence asylum was ordered. A sensational suit has been commenced in the district court at Sioux City to remove from office W. H. Adams, chairman of the county board of supervisors, and it is said this will soon be followed by similar suits against four other members of the board. The suit grows out of the exposure of the alleged boodling of the board during the past two years by an investigation conducted by a committee of prominent citizens. It is charged that the board allowed illegal bills of members for bridge work and other purposes, illegal salaries, made a fraudulent division of the bridge fund a.mong its members, and it Avas not applied to the purpose intended, and that the county attorney was allowed SI,000 illegally. A disgraceful stabbing affray occurred on \1ne street between Second and Third streets at Des Monies just at midnight a few nights ago. As usual it was over a. woman. Her name is Ijizgie Finley. _Kilbane, who is about 83 years old, and a young man named H. F, Eckman, were both admirers of the woman. A dispute arose as to who was to go off with her, when Kckman pulled a big knife and stubbed Kill- bane five or six times in the back and then ran. The police were summoned at once, an alarm sent in for the patrol, and tlien they started off for the man who had committed the deed. They soon caught him, as he ran down the railroad tracks, and he was taken to jail in the same wagon which conveyed his victim. A doctor was summoned, who pronounced the wounds as not fatal, but it will be some time before Ivilbane Will be able to get around. John Swanson a. nd his brother-in-law went down to the river soxitb, of Des Moines accompanied by their wives. When the men reached the river they went in bathing while the women stood on the bank. Swa/nson is not a, good swimmer and got beyond his depth, He went down, his brother-in-law be? ing 1 unable tp render him assistance, and was dmwped before the eyes of his family, W w&s several hours oefore the b,o,dy was recovered, kwansoa was g, Jahpvisg nja& and married, a»y ft»e toy tJj e fatal results The pr'esidefat on the 17th Signed the Utah admission Trill. Yale Colloge' pent het athletic tMm to Knglflnd to contest with tliat df Ox- foi-d and the latter won by a scol-e,of 29 to 23. ..... ., Two hundred sticks of dyhattiite cs- pl oded amoiij^ a crovhl of ftten "n'ho were preparing' to, go to tliDii-clay's work in the Stockton mine at Ha^letonj Fa. AH of the unfortunates Were'.'scattered and torn to fragments. The exact number killed-is : lit*t positively known but it is placed tleltfw^cti eight and eleven. The true catifee of the exr plosion will never be'knbWn as none of the men arc living. While Troop V, Third United .States Cavalry, on duty at Chicago itt maintaining; peace, was getting ready for running exercise, a caisson exploded, killing three men and wounding flfteen others, one of whom has .since died. It is said a. portion of the apparatus be- Ciiine dislodged, letting- some powder out. This became ignited by friction suifl the awful explosion resulted. The loss to adjacent property will reach about $1.0,000. The new United .States cruiser Min- nenpolis on its trial trip made a speed of 2HJa'knots an hour,'proving-her to be the fastest cruiser afloat; Her contract called for .a, speed of 21 knots, and allowed $50,000 for every quarter knot above that speed, which will give the Cramps a bonus of §450.000. A dispatch says the Japanese government has chartered sixteen steamers to laud troops in Corea. Strong reinforcements are also held ready in Japan a d war with China is regarded as inevitable. BIG FLOUR CITY FIRE. Has Cenlral Market In Minneapolis Serious Flro. MiNNKAi'oi/18, Minn., July 21.—The most serious fire of the year in Minneapolis and the largest in the history of the city broke out about f» o'clock last night and before it was extinguished had destroyed property to the value of over §500,000, leaving in ruins one of the finest market buildings in the country The origin has not been learned, but the fire broke out in the commission house of Dodsworth & Drew, located in the center of the New Central market building, which was bounded by Second and Third avenues North a,nd Sixth a.nd Seventh streets, covering an entire block. The building was owned by the New Market company, and was erected at a cost of $250,000 and opened about the time of the republican national convention in 1802. It had a frontage and depth on one side of 320 feet aad on the rear and opposite side was JOO feet wide, being four and five stories high and built of pressed brick. In addition to its purposes as a market it was used by fifty commission merchants, 188 stands and 200 market gardeners. The structure was entirely destroyed, involving a loss, including the original cost and the value of the stocks contained therein, of»4T;i,OOd Thirty horses and thousands of fowls were burned. The fire spread to the livery stable, store and residence of S. B. Matsou and the residence of Dell -Matson and G. B. Howard, which were destroyed, and a number of other business and private dwellings were damaged. A gas retort stood in the center of the threatened district containing 100,000 feet'of gas and for nearly two hours an explosion which would possibly have wrecked the business center of the city, was feared. Fortunately this catastrophe was averted. Several firemen and horses of the fire department were prostrated by shocks from falling electric wires. The only fatality resulting from the fire was the death of Myron Finley, a lineman for the General Electric company. He was handling some wires after the fire was nearly out when he caught hold of a telegraph wire which became crossed with an electi'ic light wire. The rosult was almost instant death. Fire at 11 o'clock in th* morning completely gutted St. Clotilde's French Catholic church at Dyndale and Eleventh avenue north. The church was a large structure of solid brick, and was elegantly furnished and frescoed. Only the four walls were left standing, and the loss is estimated at from $17,000 to $19,000, It wao-in- sured for $45, ooo. The fire is supposed to have originated from a lamp Jeft burning on the altar, Warsjilji Sent to J«neflel<lu. WASHINGTON, . July 31,— The seriousness of the situation on the Mosquito coast, Nicaragua, has caused the issuance of official orders directing the new triple screw cruiser ColumbU to proceed as soon as possible for -Blue' fields. WKST SWKJHOB, Wis,, July Heavy rains last rjigl.it etfectuui tinguished the forest fires been raging for several days. has been received that several cars were burned pear JlincUJey terday He W&, July 19, -Superintendent Alctfewn Piul road will be put OR Wne 8t>|)d. the hearing tO' d ft.v of the cops the lenders 9! fte Uni9R. it it 9$ «g v the defense that Mr. CHICAGO, .ttlly J'T.—Though Debs still expresses cotifidfAce in his ttltimate •success, the strikers are fast giviiig tip all hope and returning to work. -The Pullmen men,, themselves express a willingness.- to gire up the struggle. Trouble in the, west is still on to a certain dStent and the" federal troops are Still here, but tto further trouble is looked for. : ' •" A • '• -- ; -; -- PKRU, Jhd'., July .18.— ; At the anaual eottyentibh df the .Indiana Federation 6i Trade autl Labol* Unions , yeStei'da^r resoltitidtis were reported and referrtid for atition commending. Debs for his' generalship in the Jnfesti'ike and-re 1 ' questing him to riiit -for governor in Indiana. ; • CiitOA.00, July 17.—District Attorney Milchrist has filed information against Debs. Howard. Rogers and Keliher of the A, Ri-tJij charging thei'n With contempt of court in violating the in junction forbidding the issuance of strike orders. Judge Seaman committed the defendants for trial Monday. Hail was fixed at $3,000 in addition tothe$10.000 already furnished and this the men declined to furnish and went to -jail. SA.N FHANCISCO. July 19.—The roads in this state are still badly tied up. Mien to take the places are not to be had. 15UTTK, Mont.. July 19.—The tie-up of railroads is complete in this section. CHICAGO, July .10.—Debs is conducting the strike, or what is left of it. from his quarters in the city jail. The federal troops have been ordqi-ed back to their posts. One hundred and fifty men went to work at., the Pullman works yesterday and the works will be in operation as soon as 'the men ca.n be secured. CHICAGO. .July 31.—At Pullman yesterday, when the laundry girls quit work, they were surrounded by a mob of women und children and derided as "scabs." The arrival of the police saved trouble. ^Seventy-two indictments have been*"-" returned against rioters and strikers by the federal grand jury. At a, muss meeting at Ogden's Grove yesterday Debs was nominated for the presidency. Tlie trouble in the west is disappearing. • SITUATION AT CHICAGO. A. It. V. ODicers Still Confident Their Cause Will Succeed. CHICAGO, July 21.—Mr. Debs and the other leaders of the American Kail- way Union in custody • of the federal omcers had another consultation with their attorneys in the marshal's private room yesterday. It lasted several hours. Mr. Debs said emphatically that he and his companions would not ask for habeas corpus or for bail, but that on the contrary they had decided to remain in jail without question until Monday, when the case against them is set for hearing. It is announced that there will be no change in the policy of the union. The federal grand jury yesterday morning returned "no bills'' in the cases of twenty-seven aien who were arrested for rioting, -and Commissioner Hoyne was ordered to dismiss the charges against them. The grand jury returned twenty- throe indictments yesterday afternoon and was-discharged, from further service. In the indictments were included the names of about seventy-five individuals, who are charged with violating the federal statutes during the railroad troubles of the last three weeks. The names were withheld. Railroads' in Chicago are still badly crippled and many of the new men are being discharged as incompetent. The A. H. U. officers are confident the old employes will have to be taken back before business can be resumed satisfactorily. Kajitist Young People's Unlou. TOKONTO, Ont., July a 1.—Secretary Wilkins suys that the Baptist Young People's convention is the largest in the history of the union and the attendance is twice that of the convention held last year at Indianapolis. Mayor of Baltimore has telegraphed inviting the union to meet in that city next year. The choice appears to be between Baltimore and Saratoga, though Dallas, Texas, and Kansas City are also in. the race, Englishmen Buy a IJIg Factory. P»in.ADjEi ( j>jtiA, Pa,, July il.—John Crosley & Sons, Brussels manufacturers of England, have purchased the big mill of Horner Bros., in this city. The mill gives employment to 800 hands. The price paid is said to be $1,000,000. The new purchasers will take charge in September. otm Hoard of Trade. CHICAGO, July 19,-~The following tsbje shows the range of quotations on the Chicago board of trade to-4»y. Articles. Wat, 3- Juiy..,, Bept.,., Pec,,,, Corn, 3- JuJy...,. f -54% .50 May.. Pftfc, " High ,43 .58^ •*'<% cijQswa July 19. July 18. ,55 HIM f Hfe WlLSdfo BILL tfafc lit — fhtfebtft ttf View* ftrfc fte&d lit tt»* fdtferest fctctted bt ihft f>«!»ta*ist— filo* Dttfcot* State FORKS, If. IX, Jfily 31. •'—the fepubiifian state contehtion nominated a ticket Which did not take in the so-called combine, the filate being broken. The following ticket was. named: M: & Johtisbn, rehomin&ted fot- .»# .33 ,88 Of the day was devoted, Sinn, of tk9 jrfcsphjitlQn. to. amend, > by tefejog a way from, ,o| July 8i,r-Tb 9 strikers n9 preparations to m the tpopps- TJw Iml ettjeers - of , of Une gf £h§ &o,cjj Cherokee strip ^afiftKJrtvte'jg m^fffm ferreted, out Jig? its the .July 21. — Ifi tense created bv-'Mf. WU- son's announcehient in the hbttfee Jfes- tefday that he had a letter from, ffes- 'Ide'hi CleVeiahdj which the latter had 'permitted, to be made' piibiic. The tetter was then sent to .the desk a.nd read, amid profound silence. The letter was in the President's vigorous style* and Was aTslirring tribute to the Wilson bill, and a. direct .blow to any surrender to the senate bill. Jt is as follows: ISxKcuTivM MANSION, WAsHtfJGtos, July 3, ISM. (Personal.) William L. Wilson^My Dear Sir: The certainty that & conference will be ordered between the two houses of congress for the purpose of adjusting differences on the subject of tariff legislation makes it also certain that you will be again called on to do hard service in the cause of tariff reform. My public life j has been so closely related to the sub' ject, I have so longed for its accomplishment, and 1 have so often promised its realization to my fellow*eoun- try-men as a result e of their trust and confidence in the'democratic party that I hope no excuse is necessary for my earnest appeal to you that in this crisis you strenuously insist upon party honesty and good faith and a sturdy adherence to democratic principles. I believe there are absolutely necessary conditions to the continuation of democratic existence. "1. can not I'id myself of the feeling that this conference will present the bent if not the only hope of the democracy. Indications point to its action as the reliance of those who desire the genuine fruition of democratic effort, the fulfillment of democratic pledges and the redemption of democratic promises to the people. To reconcile differences in the details compromised within the fixed and well-defined lines of principle will not be the sole task of the conference; but, as it seems to me, its members will also have in charge the question whether democratic principles themselves are to be saved or abandoned. "Therejs no mistaking or misapprehending the feeling and the temper of the rank and file of the deinoc'raey. They are downcast under the assertion tha.t their party fails in ability-to manage the government and they are apprehensive that efforts to bring about tariff reform may fail; but they are much more downcast and .apprehensive in their fear that democratic' principles may be surrendered in these circumstances they can not do otherwise than to look with confidence to you and those who with you have patriotically amUsincerely championed the cause of tariff . reform within the democratic lines and guided by_democratic principles. The confidence is vastly augmented by the action under your leadership of the house of representatives} upon the bill now pending. Every true democrat and every sincere tariff reformer knows that this bill in its present form, and as it will be submitted to the conference, falls far short of the consumatiou for which we have long labored, for which we have suffered defeat without discouragement; which in its anticipation, gave us a rallying cry in our day of triumph, and which, in its promise of accomplishment, is so interwoven with democratic pledges and democratic success that our abandonment of the cause or the principles upon which it rests meansparty perfidy and party dishonor. One topic will be submitted to the conference which embodies democratic principles so directly that it can not be compro' mised, We have in our platforms and in every way possible declared in favor of the free importation of raw materials. We have again and again promised that this should be accorded to our people and our manufacturers as soon as the democratic party was invested with power to determine the tariff policy of the country, The party now has that power. We are as certain to-day as we have ever been of the great benefit that would accrue to the country from the inauguration of this policy, and nothing has occurred to release us from our obligation to secure this advantage to our people, GHOVEH c r "" - " A ™*» Govefttor— ttoger Ailiti, of Wfttsh. county. fjieutetiant goverfiof— Jno. H, Worst of Emmons cdiinty. Secretary of state— C. M, Daht of tiufielgh county. Auditor of .state— ft M. JBriSgs, of Morton county, State tfeaslirfef— George & Nichols of Cass coil n ty* Superintendent public instruction— Miss Emma F. Bates of Cass county, CowmissiOhei' of insurance-— F* B. FaUhehef. of StUUintin county. Attorney-general— Johh F. Co^att of ftaittsey county. Supfeine judge— J, It Bartholomew. (llnutly fetlclclice of ttttbt. SAff AJJTOJHO, Texas, July 21.— The remains of two unknown Mexicans have been found on the ranch o* Pedro Garcia, in Presidio county. In the right hand of one of the men was- clasped a knife while lying beside the other was a cacti-cutter. Flglit for a Depot Getting Wanner. ENID, Ok., July SL— The United States troops and marshals are still guarding the property of the Kock Island railroad company here. Early this morning another bridge 110 feet long was burned six miles south o£ this city. CONGRESSIONAL. ut PARIS, July 31.— The final interment of the remains of the late President; Carnot took place to-day at the Pantheon, where they have been resting temporarily in » Yjiult« The re,m^,ipg Of $e murdered president were played beside thoge of his grandfather, JUa- CftVnQt, the "org&nixev of vie* " SENATE. Washington, July U.— Consideration ot lugislatlve, executive und judicial appropriation bill was continued, but no action was reached. HOUSE. Bill tor bridge across the Mississippi at Dubuque passed. Much of the time was devoted to eulogies on the life- of the- lato. Congressman Houk of Ohio. • SENATE. Washington, July 1(5.— The' legislative, executive und judicial appropriation bill passed and District of Columbia* bill, was- discussed without action. HOUSE. House adopted a strong resolution approving the course of the president in the strike. The day was spent in an effort to pass the Bailey bankruptby bill,, but the qtioi inn failed. . / CZD . • SENATE.. AVashington, July 17.— House bill for a bridge across the Miss-ssippi at Dubuque passed. Agricultural appropriation bill come up and an amendment appropriating $1,000,000 for extermination, of Russian. thistle was adopted. HOUSE. Bailey bankruptcy bill passed. Senate amendments to river and harbor bill were rejected. Bill creating an additional cir- , cuit judge tor. Jibe.' Eighth judicial district-. passed. Als9 one making railroad corporations citizens of the states through. which they pass. SENATE, • Washington, July 1.8. — Bill to reserve- in ea?,h of sever.al states 1,00'0,000; acres . of arid land to be reclaimed and .sold in small- tracts to actual settlers, passed, Indian appropriation bill was discussed but not passed. HOUSE. Among the bills passed wu» one to regulate enlistments in the army;: authorise the board of managers of the soldiers' home to transfer and maintain' the in<mate» of auy branch in case of emergency. SENATE. AA f ashinKton, July 19 1 ..— Voorhee* announced that the conferences oa t^e tariff bill had been unable to agree. BUI -was laid on the table. Indian appropriation, bill passed. HOUSE, Rule to close debate on tariff 'bllli after : two hours was adopted, Wilson 1 secured the floor and presented a letter Irom the president, which was read., It urged- the house to stand firmly by tb» Wilson bill and against the senate amendments. He declared the adoption of the ameadnients would be "outrageous discrimination anct violation t ot principles." Reed, Wheeler and Grow addressed the house and tb& resolution to insist on djaa«;reerne»t to the- sepate amendments was agreed toi TJi& " former conferees were reappoiftt ed. 8BNATR. Washington, July ?0,— Voorbees called up the conf ereuce report OB tb« tariff bill. Smith denounced the president for jL-nter* fering with, the perogatiyes of the legislative branch of the government, »n4 de*- ojared be would npt be intimidated by threats by the president. He wanted n<> concessions. Hill regretted the writing oj the letter, but endorsed its vjewu as the right thing for democracy to do, ftnd- sai<| . now was the tjwe for the senate: .to- yiel<J. Gray moved that the senate josi^ o# ftfj amendments. Vest bitterly Cleveland |or endeavoring to cperpe members in congress and said the senate bill or BO hill will pass. Viljis wpyed. tg recede from the one-eighth sugar differed tial. Caffj-ey said if the mottop Parried he would not YQtMQr the bill, Palmer ' "I Was a senator la»d wgs pregWeot, A word " . Adjourned till 2$ORd.ay|; ' ? ^T ' /"*"

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