The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on January 30, 1895 · 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, January 30, 1895
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Algema Republican. IOWA f 3?he Iowa State Master Plumbers' Association met at Burlington in annual session. £ E. D. Sill, a former resident of Cedar Kapids, was run over and killed by the cars at Olathe, Kas. *| 3. F Coleman, a carpenter of Adair, Attempted to commit suicide by taking laudanum, but was saved by the timely Vrrival of physicians. } Mathias Bewef, a retired merchant If Dubuque, fell dead while sweeping mow from the walk. He was 73 years i»ld and had lived in Dubuque since (849. \ The Hammond and Swift companies, in competing for business at Dubuque, have reduced dressed beef to 5 cents fell around. The former prices were 6 iind 6J£ cents. ; Judge Quarton, at Estherville, s«n- itenced R. R. McClelland to three years knd six months at Anamosa for forgery 'and Charles Willard to four years in (jail for breaking. Both are boys 18 •years old. \ Judge Church has granted a temporary injunction closing all the saloons lin Calhoun county operated under the (mulct law. This practically ends the Song and bitter fight in that county on the liquor question. r M. W. Mitchell, railway postal clerk, was engaged in acting as pension attorney, ignorant that the law prohibits a government employe prosecuting any claim against the government. Mitchell was indicted at Kcokuk and pleaded guilty. Judge Woolson let him off with a fine of $5. The mild winter has been hard on the coal miners of Webster county, who have had little work for the past year. At Lehigh they have now agreed with the operators to accept a redue- ,tion of 25 per cent in wages in order {that Lehigh coal may be pushed out. The operators agree to restore the old wages as soon as the selling price can can be restored. Great excitement is said to exist in Marysville, a small town in the southeast part of Marion county, sixteen iniles from Knoxyille, over a discovery of gold on North creek, near the town. .The specimens have been shown to men thought competent to judge, and subjected to various acid tests, the :re- teults showing the presence of both 'gold and silver. From an intercepted letter from 'John Lush, a counterfeiter in jail at :Keokuk, to his wife, a plot to kill Dep- nty United States Marshal Wray, of 'Ottumwa, was discovered and thwarted. Lusha had turned state's evidence on the rest of the gang and claims that .the promise was not complied with. iWray was assaulted and nearly killed ,by moonshiners at Albia recently. At the preliminary hearing of Frank jBateman, the alleged train robber, at i Ottumwa, for the first time the amount Itaken from the express car of the i Burlington train on the night of 'January 13, was made public. The sum of $3,400 in cash and $2,000 in checks and drafts was secured. The .trial of Bateman was continued until February 11. He was sent to jail in default of $2,000 bail. Four bondsmen of an alleged embezzler are very anxious to kno w the whereabouts of J. F. Baum, ex-county supervisor of Wapello county. He has totally disappeared, and no one knows of his whereabouts. Baum was indicted for embezzlement, and when 'his case was called at the last term it was stated that he was in Missouri and: would be produced by the bondsmen at! this term of court, They could not do this and the bond was forfeited. According to a Washington dispatch Col, Dave Henderson has just learned^ 'that John F. Wohlfoort, who was •naturalized as an American citizen in Werner county, has, upon his return to Germany, been forced into the army 'there against his protests. At the solicitation of Col. Henderson, the state department has directed our ambas- »>ador to Germany to refer the matter to the German government with a view to securing Wohlfoor's release. Charles Smith, of Jefferson, who was placed in the county jail at Boone in October for shooting a man in Ogden named McCall, and who in making _ a' successful attempt to break out of jail,' brutally beat the jailer's daughter, and who was subsequently recaptured in; Pes Moines' was brought beforo the' Boone county grand jury and indicted, for attempting to commit murder in: the McCall case and assault for beating; the jailer's daughter, He was tried Before the petit jury, but that body 'disagreed. They were out twenty-four hours and the vote stood eleven for conviction and one for acquittal, and Smith is granted a new trial. W. W. Norton, a well-to-do farmer 'living near Rowley, eight miles south pf Independence, was killed by a passing train. Norton had wet with financial reverses in mercantile business at Aurora, which was preying on his He had a eon and two sisters t the village. Rack supposing $Qrton was at the other's house, no was made, and his body was 4isc°vered for several hours after, casualty occurred Jt VM l.vipg depot pjlatfovjn, where it ie he jjad thaws' himself with *Chas. Gyles was arrested at Ft. Dodge for the attempted murder of Setert Larson. The latter, who is foreman for the Fort Dodge Clay Works, was seized with convulsions a few days ago and but for prompt aid would have. died, Examination showed it to be a case bf strychnine poisoning, and suspicion fell on GyleS, who lives in Larson's family, and who has been suspected of too great familiarity with Larson's wife. Larson will get well, but sensational developments are promised. Detectives and police at Des Mo-.nes have unearthed a remarkable system of robbery in the heart of the city. Eight or ten children are implicated in it and are the offenders. They form a Jesse James gang of Indian fighters, and none of the members of the remarkable company has fifteen years on his shoulders. A little colored fellow gave it all away to the police, and when the other boys confessed they Were ar rested also. They had been robbing a storage house on Second street, the lower floor of which had been occupied by the Union Mercantile Company, but which is now vacant. The boys found out about the storage rooms above and began a systematic looting of the goods contained therein. They had stolen more than two wagon loads of the goods, and had disposed of those they had stolen. According to a Sioux City dispatch, a cattle dealer who operated extensively in the Union Stock Yards market, by the name of H. G. Pratt, several months ago bought from fifteen to twenty cars of cattle in Sioux City and turned them over to feeders and farmers, taking from them notes for the value of the cattle, secured by a chat- tie mortgage on the cattle. In return he agreed to take the cattle off the hands of the feeders at about this time, after they had been fed, at $4.50 per hundred. Lately the notes and mortgages have turned up in the hands of third parties, who have foreclosed mortgages and taken the stock. As a result the feeders are out the time and feed and are losers all the way from $600 to $3,000 according to the number of cattle they took, Nearly all the feeders are resident's of the southern part of Woodbury county and Monona county. Elmer Dustin was received at the Anamosa penitentiary a few days ago to begin his third term in that institution. His first term began September 8, 1888, and expired March 20, 1880. In May, 1800, he was sent to the prison again for three years for stealing cattle, and went out July 8, 1803. He has now begun his third term for cattle stealing again. He went to the farmers' yards and drove their cattle out and sold them. When he went out the last time Warden Madden told him he wanted him to be a good boy and bought him some tools, among them a square, and Dustin said he was going to keep his life in that square. When he returned he told Warden Madden he was doing nicely and lived by the square until some one stole it, when his luck changed and he went to the dogs. His wife is an only child and they are comfortably situated and there is no need of his stealing. '? Charles Anderson, a general merchant of Independence, cut his own throat and that of his wife a few mornings since. Anderson had been worried over farm property recently, and for several weeks had been noticeably melancholy. The family had arranged for a dinner party, and a physician had been invited to make examination without exciting suspicion. The hour arrived, but the guests did not. A son-in-law went to the house and found Mrs. Anderson lying in bed in her night clothes, dripping in bl ood, but still alive, Anderson was dressed, lying across the foot of the bed, with his throat cut from ear to ear, dead. A sad-iron, with which Mrs. Anderson had been badly beaten on the head, was found on the floor, also a broken razor and butcher knife. The cut on her throat is but a flesh wound, although it is very doubtful if she recovers from the head bruises. George Peters, aged 33 years, hung himself in his blacksmith shop at Davenport. He had been showing evidence of a nervous disorder for some time, but it is supposed that the immediate cause of his act was the self-murder of his friend, Louis Feid, on the previous day, Feid was 00 years of age, with a family, He had been in ill health and had been worried by smaller matters, and was notified that his accounts with the Masonic lodge, of which he was treasurer, were to be checked over, He had used a small sum of money thus collected, intending in a few days to replace it with money lately devised to him by an uncle, but this bequest did not come as soon as he expected, and conceiving that he would be disgraced, he arranged matters so that the lodge was perfectly secured and then shot himself. He shot himself because he was short $300 in accounts as, financial secretary of Fraternal Lodge A, F, and A- M, The large department store of A. Strauss & Co., of Anaropsa, has made an assignment. Liabilities about $30,000; assets about $10,000, The immediate cause was the putting on of a mortgage of $0,000 by a firm. 4 Hugh Clemmens, an attorney of Manchester, was brought before the United States commissioner at Dubuque on the charge pf opening a letter addressed to ^clward Dillon, his client, an illiterate rn.au. The letter contained a cheek for $3,4 penbion money his cross o» the cheek and. SOT GET Jtmom UftiOb , teft. l§Xf§enttt on t66 ^fintotet The Brooklyn strike is practically Ost and it is probable that it will Soon be declared off. Numerous applications are being made by strikers for re- .nstatetneht. the United States has offered her services as mediator between Mexicb and Guatemala, and it is possible war yet be averted. Lord Randolph Churchill, the English statesman, died at his home in London on the 23d. He suffered a stroke of paralysis a few weeks ago, since Which time he has been gradually weakening. Mexico and Guatemala are about to go to war over a boundary dispute. The house judiciary committee decided against impeachment of Judge Ricks, of Cleveland, A United States cruiser has been sent to Honolulu. Gladstone has announced his intention of returning to the commons. Debs and his colleagues have been ordered admitted to bail pending a decision by the supreme court. The body of Barrett Scott, who was killed by a mob near O'Neill, Neb., has been found in the Niobrara river. The Persian city of Kuchan, which was destroyed by an earthquake fourteen months ago, has again been laid in ruins by repeated shocks. Great loss of life is reported. The steamer Missouri struck a rock near Louisville, Ky., and went to the bottom. A large number of persons were on board, but all were saved except four or five negro roustabouts, Bob. Fitzsimrnons has been indicted at Syracuse, N. Y., for manslaughter for killing Con. Riordan, his partner, in an exhibition. The case of Mayor Hopkins of Chicago against Chairman Tanner of the republican central committee for libel has fallen through. On the 19th, the situation of the Brooklyn street railway strike had i became one of simple interference by strikers with men who were willing to work. A brigade of the state militia, 3,000 men, was then called out, and this aggravated the situation and rioting began. On the 19th and 20th the militia several times charged upon the strikers and several persons were injured. IOWA PATENT OFFICE REPORT. to Jan. 25.—there is likely to be a most interesting discussion in the house committee on labor oft the relative merits of the two plahs for arbitration, for which Labbr Commissioner Cat-roll D. Wfight and Attorney-Genetal Olney are sponsors. The authors of the measures are expected to speak before the committee. Commissioned Wright has a reputation beyond the limits of the United States as one of the foremost authorities on labofr questions, while Attorney General Olney is a high authority Upon the legal principles involved. There was a discouraging dearth of interest in the arbitral tion question for a time among those who might naturally he expected to lead in the discussion, but the last week has brought to Chairman Mc« Gattn of the labor committee many coinmUttieationSj giving evidence that the labor unions are awakening to the importance of the matter. Some of the criticisms and comparisons of the pfo* posed systems are interesting. Fault is found in certain quarters with the feature cf Attorney General Olney's plan which would give the attorney general power to apply for a receiver, who should manage a railroad in the interests of the public when the employers and employes refused to submit to arbitration disputes which threatened to impair or did injuriously affect the public interests. Curiously enough the criticism passed upon this scheme is that its tendencies are socialistic and that it is the longest step which has been advocated by high authority in the direction of government control of railroads. An objection offered to Mr. Wright's plan for a commission by some laboring men is that a permanent salaried commission might become allied to the corporation in its sympathies. The Olney plan makes the chairman of the interstate commerce commission the chairman of the arbitration commission while his colleagues are appointed one by the employer and one by the em- ployes. It is contended by one of Mr. McGann's correspondents that two temporary members might be counted upon to stand for the interests of their constituents, leaving the balance of power in the hands of the chairman. It is hardly probable that the house will be able to pass any arbitration bill this session. SHOT BY RENEGADES. *fere* M6fc Stcnrisd to ttf tlrtS Alter !•»« lia$8 J Wdrfc—AWetftfit t« fctatt Up ft General SteWi of the Mifin., Jan. a4.— Whett the trial of ttarfy Hayward ' .LSVS U iiV^AAW ft^r\J**.u «*M* ***- •* — -^ -»— situation, urging c6HStdeffi«6n Sift oliittofi Id furnish fifotefitloli tot AfcefieBfi? dtizenfi, but it ttas laid of Sf, DES MOINES, Jan. 22, 1895.—^Mr. Louis Fleishman, of Des Moines, has been allowed a patent on a nut lock. Two nuts, one having a right and the other a left handed screw thread, are placed on a bolt and automatically locked together by means of a spring- actuated pin. To unlock them so. that they may be removed separately a small pin is inserted in a bore of the outer nut to release it from the'spring- actuated locking pin. Mr. Philip Klumb, of Des Moines, has been allowed a patent for a trade-mark for cigars, the essential feature of which is the word "Hawkeye." Six patents were issued to Iowa inventors for the week ending January 15. Printed copies of the drawings and specifications of any one patent sent to any address for 2u cents. Valuable information for inventors free. THOMAS G. AND J. RALPH ORWIG, Solicitors of Patents. THE SCOTT LYNCHERS. Two Amcrh-an Ilallwny Builders arc Murdered In Mexico. CITY OF Misxico, Jan. "t'A. —Report comes from Tehuantepec that Col. Dunn and Thomas Murphy have been murdered in Guatemala while en route for the line of the Guatemala Northern railway, whither they were taken 100 mules, purchased in this republic to work on the construction of that railroad. There is little doubt the outrage was committed by renegades along the border for the purpose of getting better mounts for iise in the threatened conflict between Mexico and Guatemala. The murdered men were Americans, formerly connected with the Tehuantepec Railway Construction company. An investigation will be demanded by the Americans in Mexico and Guatemala. Twenty Farmers Confess They Had Been Asked to Help In the Matter. O'NEILL, Neb., Jan. 25; — The work that was clone in the Scott case yesterday when Attorney-General Churchill was here has been prolific of important results. When the attorney-general guaranteed them protection fully twenty fanners admitted that they had been approached and asked to join the murderers. Others had seen the band during the twenty-four hours in which the tragedy occurred, and had formed a pretty distinct idea of the identity "of some of the lynchers. _ New Ruling on Juries, WASHINGTON, Jan. 25.— Among the important cases decided by the Supreme court recently was one determining the century old question, "Are juries judges of the law as well as of facts in the criminal cases?" It was decided in the negative, with two dissenting opinions. The question came before the court on an appeal from the judgment of the United States court for the northern district of California in a murder case. Justices Gray and Shiras were the dissenters. Victory for Income TRX. WASHINGTON, Jan, 35.— The petition of John G. Moore for a writ of man* damns to be issued against Commissioner Internal Revenue Miller to pre* vent the collection of the income tax was overruled yesterday by Judge I-Jagner in the District Equity court, The case will now be taken in appeal to the United States Supremo court ;n order to test the constitutionality of the income tax ]g.w. Five Burned In a Brooklyn Fire. NEW YORK, Jan. 2ft.—Two men and a boy were burned to death in a Brooklyn fire last night. Two others are so severely injured there is little hope of their recovery. The fire occurred in the Eastern district at 7 o'clock in the four-story brick building, Nos. 11 and 13 Schenck street. No one seems to know how the fire started. The victims had evidently tried to reach the staircase to escape, but had been overcome with the fumes of ttie burning leather. Sale of Hallway Property In Ohio. CINCINNATI, Ohio, Jan, 24,—The Commercial Gazette says that the Cincinnati, Lebanon & Northern railway has been sold to the Cincinnati, Jackson & Mackinaw railroad, which gives the Bi'ice-Thomas syndicate an entrance to Cincinnati, Tragedy at Newburyport, Mass, NJ3WJ3URYPORT, Mass., Jan, „ 24,— Thomas E, Horsey, aged 33 years, at" tempted to murder his sweetheart, Emma Ellery, by shooting her. He then fired a bullet through his own brain, dying soon .after he had been taken to the hospital. The young 1 woman will die. Bullions J,eft to » Farm Hand. MAY'S LANDING, N. Y., Jan, 35,— Frank Burgess, a laborer employed upon the farm of Capt, William Burgess, his uncle, at Jlanimonton, has fallen heir to a large estate left by his mother's brother, Manderson Bangs, who recently died in Australia, possessed of several million dollars' wortl- of property. yesterday morning, before the regulaf business of examining jtirors Was takfeti up, W. W. ftrwib mad. a statement de-' hying the story that had been cif Cil* lated that Hay Ward Was implicated iti an attempt to escape ff6m jail, At 4i30, When court adioufned, farty-nine men had been examined but of a special venire and only three jurors had been selected; Theti Attorney fir win made a stroli g plea to have the others on the list excused, saying they were "professionals' 1 and were not competent to decide the matter, Judge Smith ac* Cordingly dismissed all the jurors ott the panel, and a new one of fifty was ordered drawn, which Will be brought into requisition this morning. The questioning of many of the jurors as to their belief in the insanity plea and other metaphysical and physical questions indicates strongly what the line of defense is to be. Yesterday Adry it ay ward was released from his confinement in the Ramsey county jail and brought to this city by one of Sheriff Holmberg's deputies. Upon his arrival here he was taken direct to the county jail, where he held a conference with the sheriff. It is supposed he will now remain in this city during the trial, in which he is one of the most important witnesses. j ATTEMPT TO BLOW UP A HOME. Part of the Building Wrecked by Dynamite nt Sault Sto. Marie. SACLT STX. MARIE, Mich., Jan. 24.— An attempt was made to blow up the Rescue Home of the King's Sons and Daughters at an early hour yesterday morning. . Dynamite was used, and the rear end of the building was demolished. There is no clew to the perpetrators of the work. .It was evidently the intention to injure Evangelist Whitaker, who was thought to live there, but he is living across the street. Whitaker has succeeded in weeding out the dives and has made himself obnoxious to the tough element. Trial of Dr. E. t. FInley for Murder. OTTAWA, 111., Jan, 24.—The trial of Dr. E. L. Finley of Streator, one of the most prominent young physicians of LaSalle county, for the alleged murder of Mrs. Clara B. Heath of Farm Ridge was commenced in the. Circuit court Monday afternoon. The jury was obtained in the case and at the opening of court yesterday morning the opening statements were made and the introduction of 'testimony commenced. The line of defense will be that Mrs. Heath really caused her own death and that the doctor was not responsible. The case will be finished probably to-day. President Klnggland Has Gone. WINONA, Minn., Jan. 21.—J. F. Kingsland, president of the ( Bank of St. Charles, closed recently under order of State Bank Examiner Kenyon, has left with his wife for parts unknown. The bank had 152 depositors and held in trust funds to the amount of $05,000, It is alleged Kingsland overdrew his account to the extent of $37,000 and that before his departure he offered 10 per cent for money. A widow hearing of this loaned him §3,000 she had received as life insurance. Now money and interest are both gone. Wafihtngtdn, Jfttt. 2i.-^lla*aii discussed at length bat laid Senate receded frofn Income tat Went to urgency defloiendy bill, tion appropriation bill passed, Is Beaten. ST. PAPI-, Minn-, Jan. 215.— W. D, Washburo was yesterday retired and Goy. Jvnute Nelson elected to fill his place i» *be senate of the United States. Think He Is the Henshaw Murderer. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., Jan. 34.—"Bun" Nichols, residing near, Stilesville, was arrested yesterday on suspicion of being implicated in the Belleville tragedy Jan. 10, when the Rev. W. E. Henshaw and wife had the fatal fight with burglars resulting in the death of Mrs. Henshaw. The revolver with which the shooting was done was found. The weapon belonged to Mr, Henshaw. Knocks His Teacher Senseless, LIMA, Ohio, Jan, 34,—In Amanda -township yesterday Frank Baber, 16, hit his teacher, Miss Weaver, over the head with a slate, knocking her insensible and seriously injuring her, Baber was arrested, Wanwfactnrera Are In Session, CINCINNATI, Ohio, Jan. %$,— The national convention pf manufacturers effected a temporary organization yesterday with Thomas P, Egan as ohair* man and E, P, Wilson as secretary. Addresses were made by Gov, McKin* ley and Mayor Caldwell, when the qon yention proceed^ to business, forenoon was spent in discussing plans for permanent organisation and the appointment of committees, The session will continue to'day and to» morrow, The house authorized the cOnstfuctldn" i seven public buildings, one at cost $4,000,000. SfcNATE. Washington, Jan. 22.—: tion *as again discussed, but gate way t8 the Nicaragua bill, which was discussed bjf Turpie. ttottsS. After consideration, the Indian appfd* bfiatioli bill passed. Bill to establish ft national' military pai'k at aettyebufg passed. It carries att appropriation of $100,000. SfiNATfi, Washington, Jan. 28.—Jones of Arkansas and Smith of New Jersey each presented ft ' currency plan. Burrows was sworn in as senator from Ml-•higatt. Turpie finished his speech on the Nicaragua bill, notes. Sundry civil appropriation bill was taken up and fifty-five pages disposed of without amendment. SKNATB. Washington, Jan. !H.—White spoke in favor of the Nicaragua bill. Allen presented a resolution for annexation of toe Hawaiian „ Island. Pritchard ot North Carolina took the oattt as senator. -" HOUSE. House spent the day in consideration of the sundry civil appropriation bill In committee of .the whole, and almost completed its consideration. SENATE. Washington, Jan. 26. —The bill pledging, the faith of the United States to the construction of the Nicaragua canal passed, 3i to 21. The bill, in brief, directs tha issue of $70,000,000 of Nicaragua canal bonds Each of these is to bear the following' guarauteee: "The United States of Amer- ) ica guarantees to the lawful holder of this bond, payment by the Maratime Canal Company, of Nicaragua, of the principal of said bonds and interest accruing thereon, and as it accrues." An additional $30,000,000 of bonds is to be issued without the United States guarantee. HOUSE. Judiciary committee reported on the. Ricks case, and submitted a resolution censuring the fee system. Sundry civil appropriation bill passed. It carries $39,125,720. ,, j STATE LEGISLATURES. : • •:• . KANSAS. Topeka, Jan. 22^—Lucien Baker, state senator from Leavenworth, has been nom- -• inated by the republicans to succeed John Martin in the federal senate. He will be elected. [ v x > MINNESOTA. , ' '" S^**"" 11 St. Paul, Jan. 24.—The legislature elected Gov. Knute Nelson senator over Senator Washburn. CRUSADE ON BLIND POOLS. Pittsburg Managers Arrested for Using the Malls to Defraud. PiTT8BUBG,Pa.,Jan. 24.—The govern-, ment has taken a hand in the crusade igainst the blind pools. James "W., Dudgeon, Pittsburg manager of the Traders' syndicate of Chisago, and F. A. Devlin, manager of the American Syndicate pool, have been arrested on warrants charging them with using the United States mail to carry on a scheme to defraud, The information was made by Ppstpffice Inspector Hugh J. Gorman and the warrants were served by *a deputy United States marshal. Dudgeon's bail was fixed at $1,000 and D&vlin's at'> $2,500, There has been a run < on the American and Traders' syndicates, but the depositors have received no satis/^ faction. ___ ,' * Ancient Couple Wed. ( Conn., Jan, 25,- 'T <rj 't?\f OS "/$. ..v%^l , .-"iffiS <m .Vrf Frank Robbins, pastor of the Norwallc 1 , 5 V>*!, Baptist, .church, received a visit Taf$*Vfc J , * evening from Ilarvey I, Brewev.and' ^\ ',<! Mrs, Martin S, Straw, who asked-' him.;, ~£'s:%f! to marry them, Mr. Bobbin 8 was prised, as Mrs. Straw's husband , but four months ago. Mr, , BreWe'r^s 87 years old, and this is his third '' rimonial venture, Mrs, Straw ' has outlived four husbands, she will outlive this one. Hoard of CHICAGO, Jan, 23,— The s^ows the range of quotations 9$ the oago Beard of Trade to-day •, " Hog Jlog- island, on the Virginia co^st, Where Ml'. Cleveland took a, somewhat celebv^tod outing, was ono^ bought for $8,000 by a New ¥oykey who ex- peot>e4 tp sencl thp aedftr JumbQi? pf the Island to Now York fpv use in shipbuilding, but found tlxe venture unprofitable because of the co,st of tnmspQi'tation. was W pf the se& burtefl Wrecked jn the SAN FRANCISCO, Cal. , Jan. steamer J?evu, which arrived from China and Japan last evening, brought among her passenger Capt, W. II. Gould of the American ship Mar 7 L. Stone, which was Jpst on the eastern side of Formosa island, ff° Y -. timber upon. Joy Nebraska LINCOLN, Neb,, Ja,»- iJP.-— Twelve car loads pf supplies arrived in Wne,pln yesterday from Georgia promptly (distributed to points in 60uth.wes.terR Eighteen cay }pa4li Pi j?ew Prlea.n.8 ap4 tw tfrg es*. Stlcfca tp His Story, Ky.« of the lost State pf Misspnri re his story that no lives lost in the 4if&ster. ' Re iip.is.ts were only n,in.e -passengers it ja stiU claimed, boweyer, that are

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