The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on August 29, 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, August 29, 1894
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Page 2
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-'C-C ,'.t' V; ' ./-- / '/"-v'V i.^' , >"". - t j'-HiVjs^ "V,T- 4 '" ",'?'". "'"''' '' ; r " J ':*7iS'' »"".?;• ' 0 C'-' v'>'*'"- : •^-•/h^r^f^''''''^^^ ''**H" : ' 1 " v . ' ,* i ~ ,<." ' --'..V 1" : ?,'t .*? '•'<;';. W , Algtma Republican, 8*Atefc» AtXJONA. IOWA Mr. and Mrs. John Huston, of Co- tnanche, celebrated their golden wed* cling 1 in an elaborate manner. A cable announces the sudden death nt Paris of J. W. Edgerly, a prominent merchant and banker of Ottumwa, of apoplexy. Arthur O'Malley, who had been engaged in the liquor business in Dubuque for thirty years, died a few days ago of pneumonia. The National Oil Refinery Company is seeking to establish qn agency in Dubnque, licadqtmrtersfor Iowa. They are fighters of the trust. The State Fair people will pny out a small fortune in premiums, State Fair week, Aug. 31, to Sept. 7, inclusive. The list at this time foot up to $35,000. Dr. F. H. Sanderson, of Spirit Lake, will hold religious services on the State Fair grpunds, Sunday, September 2. The fair opens the 31st of August and closes September 7. The packet Verne Swain, plying between Clinton and Davenport, ran on to a snag four miles below Clinton and sank'in four feet of water, The passengers were landed safely. Gilbert Perry, father of George Perry, proprietor of the Dubuque Times, dropped dead at the family residence on Burch street. He was never sick was at- day in his life. His death tributed to heart trouble. George Griswold, a clerk in Weiscr's drug store at Decorah, committed suicide by taking marphine. He had planned taking his life for a week previous and told his friends of it, but they deemed it a joke. He leaves a widowed mother. . The Linn county veterans nssociation held a two day's reunion at Cnggon. The meeting was the most successful in the history of the association, over three thousand people attending the evercises. It was decided to hold the next reunion at Spring Valley. Albert Rewell, resident of East Dubuque for forty years, was found dead at the foot of the stairway in his home at Dubuque. His neck was bx-oken. It is presumed he fell down the stairs. His son is postmaster of East Dubuque • an4 another resides in St. Louis. • ' :j3$h.e democrats of the Third congres- gressional district met at Waterloo and endorsed the nomination of Rev. S. H, Bash017'previously-nominated by the populist's., He will'-be opposed by Congressman Henderson. Mr. Bashor is a Dunkard minister and resides at Waterloo. ; There will be some races at the State Fair every one of which will be first class. On Monday, the 3rd, 51,200.00 in purses ..will be paid to winners. $1,000 on Tuesday, the '4th, $1,300 on ^."Wednesday the. 5th, and _ $1,700 on : • Thursday the, Gth, while Friday, the ; 7th, has been set for Derby Day, run• ning races only, the day of days.' Every class is filled and a big time is assured. The people's convention was held at Corning. Hon. Ed lloman was chairman. C. A. Reese, editor of. the Industrial ,We,s^,.a populist newspaper pub- lishedJ£|jt .E'^rni&jr, offered a resolution endorsing the candidacy of F. Q. Stuart of .Chariton for congress. The old time greenback'ers 'raised the "middle of the road" yell and. a stormy discussion followed, which 'ended in the adoption of the resolution provided Mr, Stuart woitld endorse the Omaha platform. Reports to the Iowa Weather-Crop Service show an improvement in the condition of corn in. fields where the vitality of the plant has been maintained and tlie ears formed, A very large portion of the acreage .planted has been or will be cut for fodder, and all reports confirm the previous estimate that the total amount of merchantable corn cribbed this year will be about one-third of an average yield of this state. Pastures are beginning to revive. Potatoes, late sown flax and millet show an improvement, . Every year of the State Fair the so-' ciety has taken particular pains to secure attractions for the fair which would be both pleasing and edifying. This year will eclipse any and all others in this respect, and no one who cnn spare the time and money should fail to attend the meeting this year, which opens August 31. for the management has ^ranged for one continuous round of pleasure, froin start to finish, for the entertainment of guests. Balloon ascensions and parachute leaps have been a feature of the past. This year the thrilling novelty of a man fired' from the mouth of a cannon in mid-air, attached to two balloons, will be given. This feat is one grand to behold and is performed only by Messrs. BtHfon and Graves. It is the most wonderfully thrU^ng novelty of th'e »ge, , Aft, jmfpytynate accident under pecu- diatressing circumstances oc- at the union depot at Cedar My, asd Mvs, A' 1 - fc>- lioom: of , a little town in Washington , wore oji their way tp »Ieffe,ysQn of Mr. Koovey stepped Capt. Sam Mcott. of Dubuque, claims to be the oldest surviving white settler n Iowa. He came to Dubttque in; 1832 .nd has resided there ever .since'*-! He took part in the Black Hawtt wat/ Fred Jones, 20 yearS old£ committed suicide at.Creston by "taking morphine 1 , te was discovered In hip room in an incouscious condition and beyond the iclp of physicians. This was the second attempt. Three toughs named fid. Stacy, Riley Metcalf and Reed A. Spracklin are under bonds to appear before the Calhoun county grand jury at its -next setting, to answer complaints made by Bonheur Bros, for attempted riot. These fellows had laid ft plan to.thtffcW some eggs at the tent of .thgu. JSpliheuf Bros', 'alter their, Entertainment *t Muddy .'''arid purchased tlir%e ^ dpfcen eggl al Hioe's sfore' for, the purppseY No reason was manifest! for the'-hct'ioh of these r*uglfs except the failure of a talking machine to work, and as this was a very unimportant feature of the show, the respectable portion, of the audience express indignation.' A telegram from Cripple Creek. Colo., announces the attempted assassination and severe wounding of W. O. Wirtj president of the Ben llur Mining Company^ Mr. Wirt is a resident of Council Bluffs and is well known in insurance circles throughout Iowa. He. was in company with .T. W. Roseberry. Des-Moines, secretary of the company, half a mile from Victor, when they were attacked by six band**.s. "Wirt was shot through both arms, breaking the bones of the right arm. Roseberry's horse was killed, but he escaped. It is supposed that tjio bandits took the two men for a local sheriff and his deputy, whom they wanted to kill on account of mining troubles. The Iowa State Fair, which is to be held on the society's beautiful grounds at Des Moines from August 31 to September 7. inclusive, will be the forty- first time that the state has made an -exhibit of its resources and products. And each time these exhibits have been the pride of all lowans, for nothing has advertised the state more, nor has anything done this work better than our state fairs. Each meetin g ha s added wealth to every acre of land, every grade and thoroughbred horse, cow and hog in the state, and that they may continue in this.' direction, every person in Iowa, who can, should assist, . !By att explb'sioti. m a'*mine at' Frank- life, W&sh M six%-twtf men ^erfiini'- prisoneft, nttA when ttt&fire which started was ftfcalfy estingftiished thirty-fceten of the-men-'werji takelt out dead. The remainder were rescued alive. According to the report of Congressman Cummings of New York, chairman of the committee to investigate the Carnegie armo? plate frauds, the company has been guilty of most-gigantic., jrauds_. against the government, Aug. SS. ttiminiftgs, committee not;only by his presence, but by show-" Worthy to be called crimes." It says the- government inspectors Were at fault and careless, and suggests that the plates be again tested* The republicans of Nebraska, in state convention at Omaha, nominated Lieutenant Governor Majors for governor. Upon the announcement of the result. Editor Roseyvater of the Omaha Bee, national comrtiittecnian. for. ; 'Nebraska, sent.;.a letter' resigning his place as comuiitteemanj "denouncing" Majors as unfit for the place and bolting the nomination. A dispatch says the maritime court at Shanghai, which is investigating the sinking of'the Chinese transport Kow Siiing, pronounced in favor of the Japanese in the affair, ami Admiral Frecinantle, British coinmandcl', therefore advised the government ,that a claim for damages "will be useless. It is officially announced that on June 30 the king of China appealed to Japan to assist him in driving the'Chinese from Asan. This it is added was done with the assistance of the Corean troops. At Washington Park, Chicago, Alix, the trotting mare, went a mile oil a slow track in 2:Q3K, beating Naiicy Hanks':rccord for that track by one second. • .•• • :•- •»••-••,• • .. ... After, investigating the situation-at Pullman,,and finding a, distressirig'con- dition of pbverty mid starvation,/ GOv. Altgeld wrote to President Pullman of the Pullman company, asking him to take steps to relieve the distress. Pullman refused tp/lo so, and now the governor lias appealed to the people' of Chicago and Illinois to aid the poor by contributions of "food, clothing ' and cash. The persons charged with'.committing the outrage on^.Adjutant ; General Tarsney, of .Colorado have ; been dis- ^ charged,'-the grand jury having failed ol So*tfi fhelf tltkfet. f AffKTOff, S. D., Aug. 58.— The publican stat6 eoavgntioa finished w*«rk at 6 o'clock last night fcftfef ht<ring nominated the following ticket: fcongrifessmeJii K. J. Gamble, Jr-A. Pickler; governor, 0. ti. Shelfloti; Lietit.-Gov., C. tf. Heffied; secretary of state, Thomas Thorson; aiiditdf, Johh E. Hippie; treasury, Kirk Phil* lips; Attbrney-denefai, C. J. CtattfOrd; superintendefai public instfudtidn, Ffank Cffttie! (SommissioneF school lands, J, L. Lockartj commissioner of "labor, S. A. Wheeled railroad cOmniis- eionerSi J< A., Bftinnan, G. A. Johnston, Frank Conkliu. Jhe platform contains these two inv portant planks! "Feeling that Ameri-> cati citizenship should be protected against th6 importation of pauper and criminal classes ffOW abt-oad We favor such modification of our immigration laws as Will more fully effect stich protection. V\fe favor the uso of both silver and gold as money at a ratio of 10 to 1, confining the Coinage of silver to the American product at'the net cost of the actual expense of coinage, and We demand that silver as well as gold should be a legal tender for the payment of all debts both public and private, and we pledge the congressional nominess of this convention to support the principles herein contained." ' TEXTILE WORKMEN OUT. ing the products of his farm, garden, orchard, factory, shop; mill or mine, or whatever industry he'inay be engaged in, at the fair this fall. . The Wiese nivirder case for the trial of Mrs. Bennett it is understood .will not come off at the coining term of court that convenes at Marshalltown on the 27th ins^t., Judge Weaver on the bench. There/seems to-be no new evidence against' Mrs. Bennett as far as. any one knows, and as a long expensive. trial has already been borne by the county, the 'hope is that if there 'is nothing new by the prosecution it will remain in statu quo. There .has been raised by 25-cent subscriptions about $100 to buy a tombstone for the murdered girl in the Gladbrook graveyard. Out of the evidence supposed to be correct in this case, statements made by the editor of the Statesman, have caused a libel suit for Webster and Burk- liart to answer at the August court. Just after the races closed in Webster City recently, a gentleman from Danbury foreclosed a mortgage for §370 on Columbian Maid, a trotting horse that was entered in the 2:40 class. The owner, J. H. Lish, of Danbury, did not want to give up the horse, and in the evening he selected a crowd of horsemen who were his friends, and, going to the stall where the horse was kept, they attacked the negro who was in attendance and tried to take the mortgaged property' by force. They were well" supplied with ropes and freely 'threatened, to lynch the negro for .the part they thought he was playing in trying to get the horse away from the owner. 'It was not until officer's were called to the race track that t»ie disturbance was quelled?' The horse was taken to a livers' stable. The Pollock affair, which recently agitated the citizens of Mason City, has again come to the front and is now in court. The facts in the case are as follows: Two years ago Miss Witnall, a young lady of high -parentage, came from England to make her hoi»s with her uncle, George Pollock, a wealthy citizen of Ctsrro Gordo county. About a year ago Pollock, his wife and Miss Witnall suddenly took their departure for Seattle, .Wash, While thei-e Miss Wetnall suddenly died and her remains were brought to Muson City for burial. Neighbors suspected all was not right, and the coroner, acting on demand, exhumed the body a,nd found that the young lady Jja'tl died from childbirth. Indignation' ran high, and pollock left. Later he " accused Jaines WHnal}, 'brother 'of the unfortunate girl, of bringing ruin to his sister, a,jjd now the brother '.has instituted a slander suit for $10,000, and Mr. Pollock sues for divorce a$d division of the -property. Judge "William Toman, one of the best known newspaper ineji in iowa, for,m,any years a publisher a,fc Osage and lnc\e,p^n^enp'e, and ^ow.- ipditor 'of, ' to find a true bill. .It is said" the people are disgusted* • •'.... In response to an appeal from citizens of Pullman for an investigation of the starving condition 'bf I'.GOO families at that place, Gov. Altgeld is in Pullinan looking into the matter and is said to have foiind a distressing state of afr ' ' " . , . . The river and liarbo?- Ijill carrying $11,479,180 has beconwi- a law witliout the president's signature., the .legal limit of ten days having expired within which he- could .sign ; orveto it. It is the third time during Cleveland's teian that the river and harbor bills have become laws without his approval, the only other bill of this kind 'submitted to him having been vetoed. Aside from the amount carried < by the bill, also comes $8,400',000 for river and harboi contracts, making the total for this class of work $10, 878,180.' COAL DOES NOT ADVANCE. )iv England Mill Owners Meet n Strike More Than I lull" Way. FAI.T, RtyisHj Mass., Aug. '35. —The Treat textile strike here has developed nto a lockout, and as a result 25,000 nill operatives in the city of Fall liver are idlei Notices were posted n the mills yesterday that every mill operated by members of the Manu- ! acturers' association will shut down !ndefinitely., v , These mills include every establishment engaged in the nanufacture of print cloth. The Weavers' association is in session dt cussing the feasibility of calling off the King'Philip mill strike, which has been On • for some time. If this is done it will place the strikers On the same footing'with the other employes. FAMILIES IN DIRE WANT. '& W*i tfiftt thS Has Beisft ttnfo«t—fcW&taft for the Pacific. , Aug. at>.—A teiegf&M ifow shahghai says that the attempt of this Chinese government,to float a loan of 1,000,000 taels, td be guaranteed by Chinese mei-chattts, has proved a fa51- tirti. ^Phe Japanese government • has dedlafed rice to be not included amoug f articles contraband of .wat*. The AmericaiEl consul at Shanghai' has ordered ;sith*fe: ; Japanese 'in* that: citf to discard the Chinese Costumes ; and adtises a major* ity of them to retut-n to theif native countrv* Mr. Otori, the Japanese minister at Seoul, is reppi'tdfl to have beett killedi BiEIiLlN, Aug. 35.—It is reported here that nine Riissiatf warships will. l,ea,ve Cronstadt on Aug. 37 for the Pacific. Strike Riots at Glasgow. "GLASGOW, Aug. 25.—In connection With the cbal strike serious rioting has occurred and several pits have been wrecked, by disorderly mobs. Donaldson, the leoier of the strikers, and five others who have been prominent during the '.strike have been arrested. Pope Friendly to. France. PARIS, Aug. 35—The pope ih : as writ* ten a letter to' M Turquet, formerly undersecretary of state, con firming' the papal adhersion to the French republic. :' . " •. MOORFIELD STOREY SPEAKS. STOREY Addresses the Business Men Ask for the Reinstatement . of Union Pacific Stt'lkers. ' • . • OMAHA,'.. Neb., Aug. 35.—General. Manager Dickinson,of the 1 ; Union : Pacific 'is ,d'aily receiving.;- hundreds of petitions for 1 the reitis'tatoment of old. employes 'who vyen't. out. on strike, These letters'' do not,come from the* men themselves, but from merchants, bankers, real, estate agents, board of trade ; associations and .'.•'other's. So urgent are ,some of;the demands that' Mr.. Dickinson has about decided to go west and personally • interview' the business nieii; of the • communities' clamoring for relief and asking for the reinstatement of the men.,' The petitijpns declare that ^many^of the tnen's. families are j in absolute \yant. ,, Massachusetts Lawyer American JJar Association. SARATOGA; N. ; Y.; 'Aug.'; 35.---The an- pual address, before the/American Bar associatioii was dejivered'yesterday by Moorfield, Storey <?f Massach^e,ltsi The repprljs of the standing ^cojhjnitr tees were submitted. Reports* were' also .received from the special committees on uniform state .laws,,jon ex- ; presbioH and classificatjonjofi 1 - the law .And the federal code of criminal procedure.' The assdci&tloq in the CAr^ing r*r sumed con'nde.ratioij Of-tliei^rciipo^ts^f ^everal committees. 1t f also" received 1 suggestions from a number of patent la\Vyers'that tlie association create a .section on patent'laws similar to tho -sec.tion,on legaj.education. the h6tis6 f epof t ufJOft the ifatestigfttion of the ftrmor-plate and billets 'furnished to the gotrerfl* fneiit by the Cateegie Steel colnpanjr- "fhe investigation has been in progress for weeks and during its.cpiirse USflti* monf h&s been givetfty the pHnciiiai officials of the daffl^gie cptapatiy, by Woi-kmefl and bjr gotertiment officials. The report is • a. remarkably complete r§?Sev# of the ca&e. '; ThB Commitiee" finds that charge;!* oi fraud have been sitotalned, scores the 'company severely and rec* ammentls that fiftyuine inspected plates itt use should be tested as the only method of proving their fitness orunfithess. It p.foly. finds that the government inspection was negligent, but no charges of dishOHesty rests upon ,the ^inspectors. ( ,; Ac- icdmijianyirig the rt-.^prt was a joiutres' ollltioii to' authorise and' direct., the secretaii-y of the navy to remove from ^ 'the Monadnock, the monitor Terror, the ships Oregon, Indiana and Massachusetts and the cruiser Monterey certain specified armor- plates and to subject them to the ballistic test at the Indian Head proving ground. The resolution also directed a speedy report on those tests. Corbett and tlackson Get a 3fow Offer. PARSONS, Kan., Aug. ••*:>. — A purse of 825,000 was Offered by tvansas, Indian Territory and Texas citizens for the Jackson- Corbett fifrht.to take place at Wagoner, I. T., where there are no 'laws, to prevent such a contest. A -New York agent Itfst night telegraphed Jackson's and Corbett' s acceptance of the oft'eV, .providing the money was depqsi ted-in New York. The; money was!guaranteod"and;!Wiil be fpr warded Mpn;dayl ''_ !>r l {', ' \ "r 1 v 'j, -'i^ C. Miners' "Wages Kciualn Stationary anil They -Will Not Strike. .TEBRE HAUTE, Ind., Aug, 35.— There has been talk of a renewal of the miners' strike in this state Sept. i, but careful inquiry (shows that there is no. likelihood of it. The selling price .of ludia.n'a coal is lower tha-n it was a year ago this month, and as yet there is no announcement by the operators or wholesalers of the customary advance for the fall and winter, and inasmuch as the price of mining is not to be advanced there would not seem to be cause for an increase in the selling- price. If the miners now understood that the operators intend to get* more money : for their coal the men who dig it would be more inclined to strike, ,. _ ._ _ Wll Not Give AVorlf to Strikers. OAKLAND, Cal., Aug. 35.— Notwith* standing the partial denials that the Southern Pacific company is coutinu' ing an unrelenting persecution of tne 000 men in West Oakland who recent' ly went out qn a strike several of the American Railway Union members say that the railroad not only remains unchanged in its attitude toward the strikers but that it is successful in its battle against them, The Railway Union branch ftt West Oakland is en? tirely disorganized and the members aye looking to charitable people of Oakland for the support of their families while they a,ve to find work. for Commander. DAVENPORT, Iowa, Aug., 3 5,—Nation, al officers w.ere elected at the Sons of Veterans encampinent .yesterday as follows: . ;•-.'-•.:.'.' •• . , '•• Commander --in,- chief —William E.''Bundy,of Cincinnati. Senior vice'commander—T. A. Barton, of -Providence, R. I. Junior yice ; commander—Louis Lilley, of Davenport. , ' The propositions-for an insurance branch and for sick'and funeral benefits .were.'voted down, as the society is not thought ripe for such innovations. . After' .a warm contest between Omaha, Neb.,.: Erie, .Pa., and Knoxville, Tenn., the convention decided «,o meet next year at Knoxville, Tenn. Militiamen Must Obey Orders, ALBANY, N. Y., Aug. 35;—A letter received by Attorney-General Hancock contains the following inquiry; "Is a member of the National guard, state of New York, liable to be called and compelled to go outside: of his own state to do military duty? As an instance, could the New York, State National guard be compelled to do du£y at a Chicago strike?" In reply the attorney-general gives it as his opinion that a militiaman must go wherever he "is ordered, whether in his own state or not. and VHJJdftUU' Freights Collide. Ind., Aug. 35.—At Clymers station yesterday a west-bound freight train on the/ Wabasb railroad pan into a freight train on the Van- 4alia, which was pulling 1 o\er the crossing, Eight Vapdalia cars and the "WabasU engine were badly wrecked and the track was blockaded so that Wnbash trains were seat over Mqnon and Panhandle Charged with u Soj-Joiis Criiiie. MUNWE, Ind., Aug. M'.— Samuel Collins, a wclj-knowa man who.-l t resided in Delaware-county during his life time,, w'as arrested' yesterday and taken to Zanesville, Ohio/where he will., be 1 compelled 'to answer the charge of blowing up an engine with dynamite. • Six weeks ago Collins was at Zanesville and had a quarrel with William N. Bowers. "No danger was anticipated after tlie' quarrel' until a few nights afterward, when -a 1 large engine on Mr. 'Bowers! farm, .used ( to run a 'thrashing machine, was blown to .pieces "with dynamite."' Collins .was seen' around the far.gj'amV was/there'- fore suspected of b!6wing up the fen- for revenge, " ' «. ton! Lonsdalo After .'America's Cup. j LONDON, Aug. 2»^-The! Yachtsman say.Sxthatlt learnsVvfppn good .authority that the next "challenge for the America's cup will be issued by earl of JLonsdale. CONGRESSIONAL, , ' '*• /SENATE. Washington, August 1« —Senator White of California yus given 5 the vacancy or the finance committee A resolution by Murphy that it was -'advisable to'-'adjourn at tlie earliest-rjossible moment \vu's'ndopt-1 ed. liindsay offered a resolution that it bel the"beftse of-the senate.tbatcongress sboule notadjdurn until a bill had been passed re; lievmg''and'discontinuing any duty on re fined sugar vvhi,ch ^vould operate for th^ benefit o£ the sugftr trust. . Laid over. Washington. August 20.— Harris, from the finance committee, reported back tbe amended sugar, -coal, iron qre, and' t barbed wire bills. Bill "to push claim against the 'Stanford estate passed. BiIJs placing wool, coal and iron ore"'on the free; list ^Yere ordered to the calendar,'an<l senate wontihto executive session.- Owing to lack of a^ ruin, senate adjourne^ till Wednesday. | '• ' f,' 1 , v >ODSB. *•- '''„•$]] ,.,•": House was "witliout. a quorum •. ftud «no Smallpox Injunction Set .Aside. VVis., Aug. 2 s.— Judge .Webb's decision getting aside the injunction obtained b^TRomas/Mainan- and permitting th,e city 'to ' erect 'temporary smallpox- barracks vpn^a., •tract of lan-d in the Eighteenth ( warcl .was filed .yesterday. The bpard of public works at once began the cpn- .struction of the- barracks, ^here does not appear - to be much of a let-up in the number of smallpox cases, five new cases and two deaths being reported yesterday. , House was 'without, a quorum • business of importance ,was transacteu. , ' HOUSE. -» ,,! \ '' • ' Washington, August 21.—The house wan again without a quorum and only business of minor importance was transacted- SENATE. ';_':_ . -f Washington, August 23.— Tito quorum developed,, and sergeftut-at-arnis.was direct- 'ed'to request the .".presence 1 ! of ^absentees. Executive gessipn''; adjourned. at. COLON, Aug. 25.—Advices received hire from' Bluefields, 'Mosquito Territory, say the. Nicaraguans continue', their barbarities towai'ds foreigners, It is reported that imprisonments and murders are so frequent that the' ifr-i 'habitantsare fleeing in all directions. More troops.are arriving at JJlu^fields from Greytown. Order Awy ,AH thp Western 'Trpops, WASHINGTON, Aug, 'S5.— Orders were issued by the way department yesterday directing that the", additional tropps quartered at ForV Shepidft turn to tbeir proper quartern , or4er wjll 'afEect thosp, trqops Vfhic^ \iq$ beep 6en.t» to Chjoagp '/f°W "" Leaven worth, Fort Wiley, and Brady, and under it they will woye soon as possible, . Washington, Aitg^st 23.— The roll call •showed, the presence of thirty-three, ten ressthana qubrupi.- Absentees ( were telegraphed for, ' • • i HOUSE. u _, CuoimingSi presented a report on the armor plate frauds a,nd offered a resolution to authorize aba direct the secretary of the navy ' to remove , i'i-om the Mdriadnock, Monitor and • other vessels certain armor plates and have same tested. Adopted. l ;', SENATE, .-.i ', ' ;•' Washington, ^.a'gnst 24,— House -resolu- , tion providing for Adjournment; sine die QO Tuesday next was adopted. Executive session; adjourned. '•• • BWSS. Atter the unanimous adoption of tlje joint resolution, offered by Oatohmgs, of the committee on rules, for sine die adjournment next Tuesday, 'the bouse ftd- to meet; M9oday next, re- of Trade. , Aug , SS.—The following tftble , shows the range of quotations on tlit> board' '' Vessels Sent to Morocco, Awg- 3 5- -—Bug* land, Hpain, »nd. Italy have way vessels to Mawvgan for the teption of their respective Jt is ypported that JEngJand dcjnapd,s an. indemnity of $409,000 in th§ of the schooner Mayer that was by. Biffl,aB pistes, nev MeUUi, dime »n PARIS, Aug, 35.— At tl)o Veloarome Buffalo yesterday the 'quarter-mile bicycle race far professional was won by the. Amerjoan, also an American'^ «PJ»* Wheat- % ' "Aug..,. Sept Pec. May BQllipg fts&ooiatiW l day JR thie city', ftt gf ye^e ' fwUy IO.OOQ were ice, for » federation .o.f'tilie republjc^, i| regarded here aj wt UfeeJy to as coyere4 here Cherokee', V£ij»es, K h,a» suffered a stroke qt paralysis whioh remjers him ' ''The<?4 a

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