The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on February 13, 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, February 13, 1895
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Algona Republican, AttiONA, IOWA I More small pox .cases hate been fepoi-ted from Pioneer, a little town in the southwestern part of Hutrfboldt county. A Council Bluffs dispatch says that Jtock Island engineers may strike "because of a grievance which the company refuses to adjust. Information has been received from Washington confirming the report that the internal revenue office will be transferred from Burlington to Davenport. The jury in the Reams murder case on trial at Mason City, brought in & verdict of manslaughter. Reams was accused of killing his wife and pleaded self-defense. "While working near a saw mill, cross cut, during the storm, E. E. Selley, a prosperous farmer living near Alden, in Hardin county, fell onto the machine and was seriously and probably fatally hurt. The Ogden House, at Kellogg, was destroyed by fire a few mornings;since. The contents were saved. Loss, $5,000; insurance, $1,500. The building was owned by Banker John Burton and oc- .K,4 The discharged police officers have filed specific charges of corruption against Mayor fiillSs of Des Moincs, and the council is investigating. Dubuque dispatch: The construction of the new propellors for the Ericsson has been altered from the original plans. The plans called for propellers making 420 revolutions per minute. The preliminary trial trips have shown that this speed was too high for safety. The new propellers will show an increase in pitch and size and a reduction of revolution.^. It is expected that a gain of one If. not will be' made by the change. Judge Sherwin, of Mason City, has just made public an important decision m reference to* justices of the peace. A protest was filed at Mason City, as in a number of cities in the state, against the board of supervisors approving bonds for more than two justices, and, upon advice of Attorney General Remley. the boards have uniformly refused to approve bonds for the third "justice. In the case at Mason City an appeal was taken to Judge Sherwin, and he approved the bond for a third justice. Mrs. Lottie M. Curtis, the fifth wife of Editor Curtis, who ran the Anamosa Daily Call and skipped out, has filed a petition asking for a divorce from R. B. Curtis, alias F. Scott, alias W. Irving Curtis. Of course her request will be granted. Nothing has been heard of Curtis by which he could be located. ft is reported that the Chinese ironclads Chen Yuen and Ting Yuen Were stink by torpedoes that were discharged at them during the attack at Wei-Hai Wei. It is said that the Chinese navy has practically been destroyed. On the (5th and 7th a* blizzard reaching from Montana to New York caused la* Saying At* New York, Feb. 8.^-The ftefalc City of Mexico special says: "Th« official organ of the government yesterday printed a Warning against sensational news concerning the Guatemalan question, even when appearing in papers known to be elosely related to the government. The inference cupied by II. L. Darby. Judge A. N. Hobson's beautiful home at West Union, one of the finest in northeastern Iowa, was damaged by fire, the loss being fully covered by insurance. It is supposed to have originated from an overheated furnace chimney. A Ma'nson dispatch of the 5th says: Last night the thermometer registered 27 degrees below zero, the coldest we have had for several years. The city water works are frozen solid and 'Hanson would be in a precarious condition for a fire. Fire at Clinton destroyed the double store of N. C. Nielson, occupied by his grocery and Nels. Krogd's cigar factory.' Loss, $0,000; insurance, $4,000. Nielsen's loss is $5,000, Krogd's §1,000. Fireman Nichol was injured "by the explosion of canned corn. At Fort Madison Friday J. K. Cumberland was hanged within the walls of the penitentiary at 12:15, for the brutal murder of James and Joseph Robertson, father and son. near liar- Ian, Shelby county, September 27, 1889. The murder was committed for money. A man called at the state board of health office at Des Moines a few days ago for examination by the board, who "believed himself to be suffering from leprosy. The ends of his fingers and toes had sloug-hed off. The board ^decided that he had no leprous taint, 'but was the victim of tupus, a some-what rare and non-contagious disease, ;difficult of treatment but not immediately fatal. . A "petition in boots," consisting of 300 men, inarched to the city council meeting at Dubuque a few nights ago and succeeded in defeating an ordinance which obligated the city to offer no subsidy for a high bridge across the Mississippi at the northern limits of , the town. The ordinance, was offered 'by the owners of the high bridge down 'town and obligated them to sell to the city at cost. As the Milwaukee meat train was pulling into Anamosa from the east a wheel broke, throwing one car off, which went into the bank and demolished three other cars. A brakeman narrowly escaped being covered up. The wrecking train was sent for and the work of cleaning away the cars lasted way into the night. This is the second bad wreck that has occurred at the same place. State Commander George A. Newman, of Cedar Falls, and Adjutant Chase, of Des Moines, went to Clinton one day last week to confer with the citizens' committee in regard to matters pertaining to the G. A. 11. encampment to be held here May 8 and 9. A meeting was held at the Revere House, at" which plans for work were adopted and the duties of the various committees were laid down. The business men of Clinton have taken hold of the matter and will endeavor to make the meeting the pleasantest ever held. It has been reported that Bishop Perry, of the Protestant. Episcopal diocese of Iowa, who is east for treatment after cancelling his Iowa engagements, officiated at the funeral of Ward McAllister, and it was insinuated that jf the bishop was able to appear at this funeral, he was able to attend to his homo duties. The Rev. Mr, Benton, pastoi-. of the Episcopal church in Dubuque, stated that Bishop Perry is still a very sick man, wholly unable to perform priestly .functions, and that he did not officiate at the funeral of Mc^ Allibter, but that JUshop Miller, of Mississippi did. In the federal court at Keokuk John Krewson was sentenced to live years' imprisonment and fined §1,000, and 8, E. JjiislW to eight years' imprisonment . and fined §J,&00, for counterfeiting. Passenger train No. a and a stock train on the Chicago & Northwestern vail way collided at Otis ami both locomotives were derailed ami considerably wrecked. It is reported that two well-known residents of Iticlcardsville, Pnbuque county, traded wives recently with the ; .opnsentof the latter. Their names £0.u}d not Ve learned. It is pretty certainly known that he is the husband of five women, all young, The Peoria, Illinois, wife was in Anamosa during the last session of the district court. She is a very pretty young woman, and still seems to have a tender feeling for Curtis. The Clinton high school management is divided against itself. Miss Julia Sweet, for twenty,years principal, has tendered her resignation because of several differences between her and Superintendent Bostwick. The pupils side with the principal in the fight, while the other teachers are divided. In the meantime, school has been dismissed, pending a settlement of the breach. The board of education sustains the superintendent in his actions ) which caused the 'principal's resig- j nation. Dr. T. S. Farrar, a well-kacwn Cedar Rapids physician, who has attempted in the most sensational way to commit suicide three times within the past two months, presumably because his wife had abandoned him, was married a few clays ago to Miss Martha Faas, a wealthy young lady residing near Williamsburg. Mrs. Farrar obtained a decree of divorce on the grounds of infidelity at 3:15 o'clock, and half an hour later Dr. Farrar was united in marriage to Miss Faas by a justice of the peace. The residence of Peter Nelson, the great suffering among poor people and those compelled to be out. Numerous cases of death by freezing were reported. The blizzard Was worst in Nebraska and Kansas, where the wind blew sixty miles an hour. Council Bluffs also reported a severe wind and business was temporarily suspended. 1 Trains all over the country Avere delayed. The steamer Australia brings the news that the ex-Queen Lilioukalani has abdicated in favor of the Hawaiian republic. The deed of abdication was drawn by A. S. Hartwell at the queen's request, and presented to President Dole January 20. The queen says that after consulting with personal friends | and legal advisers, both before and after arrest, of her own free volition and understanding of her duty to the people of Hawaii and their best interests, and for the sake of the misguided Hawaiians who recently rebelled against the republic to restore her to the throne, and without claim by reason of her action that she will become entitled to any different treatment or consideration at the hands of the government than she would otherwise legally receive, sho desires to make public to all the people of the Hawaiian islands and all the foreign diplomatic representatives her final notice of abdication. She asks for mercy for those who were interested in the rebellion, and encloses an oath of allegiar.ee to the new government signed by herself. The British parliament assembled on the 5th. A Milwaukee street car ran into an open draw bridge and six persons were drowned. Bank robbers at Milan, O., blew | open a safe and wrecked the building. It is thought they secured a large sum. President Greenhut has been ousted as one of the receivers of the whisky trust and John McNulty appointed instead. The Japanese refused to treat with the Chinese peace envoys, as they discovered they were not clothed with sufficient power. « Advices from Honolulu say that all the leaders of the recent abortive revolt have been arrested and are being court martialed. Three of them plead guilty ot high treason. Ex- Queen Lilioukalani has been arrested, charged with complicity with the insurgents. The government is rig-or- sttM §fefliau§L¥ WitH Ail Mi« LtftH ftttMtftf itttB &n»e*6f*— £»*« Wit* l*6ifti Heard frdtn— told ft **lii6t tetidi to th* Sonth. Aft DIAZ. drawn from this article is that peace negotiations between Minister Mariscal and Commissioner Leon have been progressing favorably. There is nothing in the report that the boundary dispute has terminated by the retreat of the Guatemalan troops from the disputed territory. That territory has been occupied by the Mexican forces ever since the destruction of the logging camps by Guatemalans was known to the Mexican government. More Bodies Arc found. London, Feb. 8.—Two more bodied, supposed to be passengers of'the Elbe, have been brought to Lowestoft. One of them-has not been identified; the other is that of Edward Markowltz of Buda Pesth. It has been ascertained that the body brought to Lowestoft Tuesday is not that of H. Pschunder chief steward of the Elbe, as at first believed. - • FIFTY-THIRD CONGRESS. paving contractor of Oskaloosa, was wholly destroyed by fire a few evenings ously maintaining martial law since. Loss, $5,000; partiady insured. In making the run the fire department badly and IOWA PATENT OFFICE REPORT. wagon was overturned wrecked. Driver Sam Jones, at the peril of his life, clung to the reins, and after being dragged over two squares,, succeeded in stopping- the team. Gathering up all of the wreck within reach, he drove to the fire, his wagon running on two wheels, and was instrumental in saving thousands of dollars' worth of adjoining property that within a few minutes would have been in ashes. Ex-State Treasurer Beeson and ex- Bank Examiner Mcllugh, appointed by the state executive council, to examine the affairs of the building and loan associations, have examined the accounts of Dr. E. C. Spinney, secretary and manager of the Iowa Deposit and Loan Company, and report that he is S10,- 953.30 short. Mr. Spinney exhibits a contract with the directory of the company, made ip. 1891, which entitles him to all the profits of the concern after its expenses are paid, and according to it he is apparently not behind. The committee refused to consider this contract as valid, asked for the secretary's resignation, and recommends legislation to protect stockholders in such association. The east-bound passenger train ran into an aged farmer named A. 11. Wood on the crossing a block north of the depot at Dows. It appears that the gentleman was driving home after making his usual purchases in town, and not seeing or hearing the train, as the track above the crossing is obstructed from view by trees and makes a slight curve from the west into town, he drove, unconsciously, upon the track directly in front of the rapidly advancing train. The engine struck the buggy squarely, smashing it into kindling Wood and throwing the fragments and Mr. Wood with considerable force against the boiler head. It is supposed that Mr. Wood struck his head on the star that is on the head of the engine and received the wound he did over the left ear. .Blood spurted from the wound in a sickening- manner and the_fated man never recovered. In thirty minutes he was dead. Peter Taylor, a grain buyer at Alden, bought a load of corn from a couple of strangers. 11 now txirns out the corn was stolen from an elevator at Iow» Falls. A farmer had reached that place in the evening too late to unload Ms corn, and left it until tho next morning, when ho found the wagon, but no corn. The only clue was some gray horse hairs, which led to tho identification of the team. Inquiry nt JEldora resulted ia locating the thieves, who were accused qf the theft and confessed. They paid for the corn, and it is not thought th&t tjiey wjU be prosecuted. Their cer have been Dr. J. W. DES MOINES, Feb. 5, 1895.-—The A. C. Mount Broom Co., of Des Moines, has registered its trade mark, consisting of two concentric spaces of different colors, pursuant to the lovra law approved March 20. 1892. Tl-ioir rw- tifieate is No. 71. Patents allowed as follows: To Haughawaut, of Fort Dodg-e, for an upright boiler composed of a series of concentric boiler sections, having annular spaces between them, thereby providing very large heat radiating surfaces. Scrapers in the annular chambers can be readily operated to remove soot deposits. To W. W. liebu- schatis and J. T. Collins, of Des Moines,. for a pi-inters galley having a side stick that may be quickly and easily moved to lock type therein. To J. T. Owens for a mop wringer. This is a simple, strong and durable device adapted to be attached to a bucket. The mop cloth is inserted between two rollers normally held together by yielding pressure devices, Rotating 1 the rollers, by means of a crank, wrings water from the cloth into the bucket and liberates the cloth. Five United States patents were issued to Iowa inventors last week. Printed copies of the drawings and specifications of any one patent sent to any address for 25 cents. Valuable information for inventors free. THOMAS G, AND J, RALPH OHWIG, Solicitors of Patents, THE LEGISLATURES. SRNATB. Washington, Feb. 2.—Lee Mantle took the oath of office as senator from Montana. McPherson announced that his resolution discharging the senate finance committee thus bringing the financial question before ,he senate, would be urged oil Monday. HOUSE. Bill to temporarily revive the rank of ieiitennnt general of the army for the benefit of Gen. Schofleld passed. Pacific ail way funding bill came up and wa amended so that no dividends shall be paid until the debt is discharged. The committee then rose and a motion to re commit passed, 177 to 108. SENATE. Washington. Feb. 4.—Carlisle submitted a statement that for the calendar year 1865 there will be n surplus of receipts above ordinary expenditures of S32.5(>3,023. Bill to establish a national military parli at Gettysburg, Pa., passed. UOUSK. Agricultural appropriation bill passed. Hawaiian correspondence was laid before the house. SBS'ATB. Washington, Feb. 5.—District of Columbia appropriation .bill passed nnd consular appropriation bill was made the next order of business. , HOUSE. House went into committee of tho whole on the currency bill. Springer, chairman of'the committee on banking and currency, opened the debate. Cox, dem.. Hal!, dem., Swanson v dom., Reed, rep., Walker, rep., Simpson, pop., and Fence, pop., followed in opposition to the bill and Patterson, dem., favored it. SENATE. Washington, Feb. 0.—Tho democratic majority in the senate was eliminated to-day when Clarence D. Clark, the new senator from Wyoming, was sworn in to fill the vacancy which has existed for two years. Diplomatic and consular appropriation bill came up and debate on amendment providing for a cable between United States and Hawaii became general. Chicago postofflce building bill passed. HOUSE. The currency bill came up and it was agreed that substitutes by Cox and Reed should be considered pending. Bland offered a substitute which was ruled out of order. He appealed and the appeal was pending when house adjourned. SENATE. Washington, Fob. 7.—Diplomatic and consular appropriation bill cauie up and Hawaiian cable amendment was further discussed. No vote was reached, however. HOUSE. Bill to authorize the Iowa and Nebraska Pontoon Bridge Co. to build a wagon bridge across the Missouri at Sioux City passed. The house then went into coinaiit- Chlcago, Feb. S.-KenortS received from almost every point in the north* west say the storm of the last twenty-* four hours has been widespread. ShoW fell from the lakes to the gulf and fall- iroad traffic everywhere has been seriously Impeded. Trains are late at every point. Texas reports severely cold Weather, the thermometer registering three degrees below at Fort Worth. One probable fatality from, freezing has so far been reported, and that a man under the influence of liquor at Rockford, ill. An unknown white man was frozen to death on the outkirts of Birmingham, Ale. Beasts In the Wilds of At* kansas, made desperate by the cold and hunger, are attacking the farnv ers In the country districts. The severe weather on the Gull' coast is causing untold damage to the vegetable crops. 1VOKST OVER IN NEBUASKA. While It Lasted It Caused Havoc with tho Railroads. Omaha, Neb.,. Feb. 9.—After thirty- six hours of the worst blizzard in Nebraska's history the' weather Is moderating and the velocity of the wind has 1 materially decreased. In many parts ofi the state sand and -snow tied up trains, but traffic was resumed yesterday. Reports from the drought- stricken regions' indicate that |io lives were lost, though,many, people expert' enced a-most bitter', night. Much damage waa done on the range. Clinton, la., Feb.'. 9.—Thirteen trains were burled in snow banks within a radius of fifteen miles of Clinton. They carried many cars of stock. Nine were lodged in one ,cut near Lowden and two In another drift near Morrison. A, midland passenger spent five hours on a drift near Goose Lake and the main line Milwaukee passenger from Omaha was snow-bound between Miles and Preston from'nmidnight until yesterday. North and . south lines had little trouble. * Vivo In Denlftou House, Indianapolis. Indianapolis, Ind., Feb. 9.—There was a wild scene among the 260 guests of the Denioon house yesterday when fire broke out In room 353, adjoining .that occupied by John L. Sullivan, whose company is playing in town. The fire burned four hours', destroying the three otp floors of the south half of the hotel. Much of the valuables were removed, so that the total 1'oss is not over $50,000. Several guests were asleep in their rooms and had narrow escapes. Two firemen were _ dangerously hurt, being- knocked from' a forty-foot ladder by a falling cornice. They are Frank North and Patrick Ryan. Many members of the legislature were burned out and lost valuable papers and private property. There was $140,000 insurance, about $75,000 being on the furniture and the part damaged. Uiiiuiovvn Vessel Lost. London, Feb. 8.—The storms which have been so severely impeding traffic recently throughout England are becoming more severe. The highlands of. Scotland are completely isolated and all the railroads are blocked with snow. An unknown vessel has foundered off Port Patrick, Scotland, with the loss of seven lives and a two-masted steamship with a black band around two white smokestacks is ashore on the Isle of Man. The Thames is frozen over at Chelsea and the Scheldte at Antwerp is covered with ice. At Antwerp the thermometer registered fifteen degrees belo\v zero centigrade, the lowest point recorded for twenty years. In Wales thousands of people are out of work on account of the severe weather. For Canal to the IVabasli. Washington, Feb. 9.—Representative Cooper of Indiana made a lengthy argument yesterday before the railway and canals committee of the house in favor of the proposition looking to the construction of a waterway from the southern shore of Lake Michigan to Evansville on the Wabash river. Surveys had been made in 1^31 and 1875 and in both cases favorable reports had been made as to the practicability and feasibility of the proposed scheme. Detroit, Mich., S'eb. firussfeau, tmdfcr attest otf hating conspired With Pope to miifder her husband, td get his $14,000 life instif made a statement going squat his early story. He at first **ld tlfftt ho killed the old man ^it» hatchet in selidefenSe. He nb'W'• „ that Mrs. i*6pe iauldefed hiftl With hatchet, and that he had whatever to do With the acttial J although he knew that Mi-s. tended to murder him and also that she attempted to mufder hiifi with coal gas before! Tlie police take Bd stock in his latest confession and Still think that he did the killing. He says that he was wholly under the influeliee of Mrs. Pope and that she forced hitti to tell the story implicating himself< BARfcED FROM THE MAILS, Eastern Assurance Company attd West» erii J?tibilshlhg Mouse. Washington, Feb. 8.— Judge Thomas, assistant attorney-general for 1 th'g postofflce department, has datisetl a fraud order to be issued against the Eastern Assurance company, of Philadelphia. The oi"~ der is directed to the postmasters at Philadelphia and Cincinnati, the prin* cipal points from which the company operates. The postofflce department has issued a fraud .order against the West Publishing company and Wm. ft. Rowe of Detroit, Mich., for violations of tho postal regulations. Ten Grains of Poison. Carrollton, 111., Feb. 8.—Miss Stella Winn of Whitehall, came here and registered at the Hotel Bassham^ where yesterday in the hotel parJJ lor, she took ten grains of strychnine, from the effects of which she died in great agony. She left a letter, which was a pitiable tale ot disappointed love, written to Smith Franklin, of Roodhouse, who, in th< letter, is charged with the cause of hoi act. Miss "Winn came from a gooil family and her tragic* death is a great shock to her relatives and friends. ?£l TKNNKSSKK. NASHVILLE, Tenn., Feb. 0.—The houses of the general assembly in joint session, after a protest from 11, Clay Evans, republican claimant for the governorship, proceeded to open the returns from counties, Objections were filed by Evans and Turney. democratic claimant, to the reception of various counties. Stevens Ju. Augusta, Maine, Feb. S.—The Hon. John L. Stevens of this city, minister to Hawaii in President Harrison's term, is critically ill with nervous prostration and heart failure. 'Ai>neur»iit!f» of Plsease X^lal to Horses, Springfield, Hi:, Feb. S.-The state live stock combination has been notified of the appearance of n fatal horse ease at Wyumu, Bureau county, horses having tee of the whole on the administration bill for the issue of §500,000,000 qt bonds-. The lending question was the appeal' from the decision of the cliair ruling Eland's amendment out'of order.' The chair was sus- amed. When committee rose, Eeed's ubstitute was lost, iOfi to 1ST. Cox's substitute was also lost, 5') to 184. The vote on third readiug ani engrossment of the bill resulted iii its defeat, 1!H to 101. SEXATJS.""""" Washington, Feb. 8,—Senate passed a bill appropriating §10,000 for the relief of th'epoorof WasUiupton. A message was read from the president regarding t he «( iuauce of move bonds. A message was also presented regarding affairs in Hawaii. After a short debute the senate adjourned. HOT;SK. In tho house tbo prebliltmt's message in regard to issuing moro bonds AYUK read iu»d referred. Abo uiia on Mftwalian ftfl'wlrs, qud SOPH after t'»« htHwo ftdjowrnod, Catch Expert Dianioml Thieves. Terre Haute, Ind., Feb. 8.—Both men engaged in the robbery of Jeweler Strong last Saturday night have been arrested, William Cody was caught that night. Yesterday the police of that city learned that Montrose, the other crook, had sent for his wife to come to 'St. Louis and he was arrested there. The police say Montrose has come to the city fi-equently_to_coromit robberies. CMoago Board of Tiwle, Chicago, feb, 7.—The following table shows the r-Wge of quotations on the Chicago Board of Trade to-day^ Uncle Sam Protests. New York, Feb. 8.--The Herald's special cable from Panama says: "It is reported that the United States government has formally protested against the monopoly of navigation on the Orinoco river, granted by President Crespo's administration to an English syndicate, headed by one Guille of Trinidad. Dies In His Fiance's Armi. Lima, Ohio, Fb. 7.—Yesterday afternoon Henry Studke attempted to stop a runaway teom, when he was thrown to the ground and injured so that he died in a few hours. The accident happened in front of the home of his affl- , anced, where he was taken and expired in her arms. She swooned and now in dying. They were to have been married a week from to-day. Mrs. Pay ton May • Boooyiec.' Atchison, Kas., Feb. 8.—James Nutt, who made a murderous assault upon Mrs. Pay ton and Leonard Coleman re-fuses to talk to reporters. If Nutt-ha<3, a motive for the shooting it is as much of a mystery as ever, although it ia known he and Mrs. Payton quarreled repeatedly. > The latest inforrhation from Mrs. Payton is that there is a possibility of her recovery.. Sultan Is Generous. Constantinople, Feb. 7.—The sultan has granted a pension for life to the widow of Mr. Stupe, director of the Metropolitan railroad of this city, the American citizen who was killed' by a drunken soldier Jan. 30. Wants Federal Oillclals' Salaries Cut Guthrie, Ok., Feb. 8.—A memorial haa been introduced in the legislature by,a populist calling upon congress to* reduce the salary of the President, congressmen, senators and all other, federal officers one-third., BoulanBe r '8 Kcnaalns to Be Moved. Paris, Feb. 8.—Gen. Boulanger's remains will be brought here for reinter- ment, as. the general was included in the" Kst ot those pardoned by the am» nesty bill which was recently passed by the chamber of deputies and the sen-" ate. i Frozen to Death in the Boscobel, Wis,, Feb. 8.—John Puffy, a young farmer, was found trozqn to' death about seven miles north. of,her<^ yesterday. He was lying .in the roaq» Washington Feeling Its E«ept». Washington, Feb. 9,—The' present stoi-m has Seen unusually eevers n, Washington. Traffic on the river "$ Shell) v *8 Wilkesbarre, Pa., Feb. 5.— Panic Shelby, manager of the music hall tr this pity, died suddenly of heart disease this nwrning-, a&ed fifty-seven H.e \vas well know n iw t» e th profession, having managed houses in, New York,, Buffalo and Chicago. Dup* ing MS resiaence Jn PnffHlp. he waj an Intimate f rlend of Grover -Cleveland. I'lill'tV I4YC3 art) tost, Paris, Feb. 5.— An explosion of flre clamp 18 reported, from 3Viontcea.u 10a department of Saone et koire. person,? are believed to h§YP in th? jnJU»e \vliere tho OPPOSE le gorge may Wheat—S Feb.. .. Mav..,. July., s similar canne up the 1 ICQ Feb.... May..,, July..,, Oats—' Feb..,, June July. Pork- Feb.. May. on thp body i])o Elbe, OB U. th* ou 'i'hoH* W»y tu Orleans, Fe-b. 4.-rA party of ?99 arrivoa over Uie Qvtm & Cjpw- last evening. They came In & train wWch jpft ^Ivmingjwn t .»_ i. n^llPSft *i Afi*M<*»ia u o i»j** 'T r\f\ ia tho women to wl.QOQ by K.CHWUUIOH lu pf tho *\Yyojuing ei'aevtaff a Joint m the opinion pf ti»o po<>vU> Wyoming Uiut tho proposed ' tional issue Pf bonds by tUo national government is ?v uxovo in tho eas part of thy country o« ti»e part of to force tU» <w»u»try o (lrws> from it.-

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