AtdtttTA, IOWA, Algona Republican, SfcAfefe, AttJONA, IOWA Mallory & Heggbladt, large general Snerchandise dealers at Alta, have as^ Signed, Liabilities about $32,000, as- fiets $27,000. President Yetzer* of the Cass county bank, is still in jail at Atlantic, as Thomas Meredith has withdrawn his name from the bond. The Buncombe stucco mills at Fort "Dodge burned a few nights since. Loss. $30,000; insurance, $16,000. The plant will be replaced at once. Albert Liddy, foreman and partner in the Dubuque Cabinet Makers' Association, died from injuries received by a board flying from a saw he was operating. Kufus Johnson, aged 50, a well-to-do citizen of Clinton, was found in his room with his brains blown out. He still held the weapon in his hand. Ill health was the cause. Charles Campbell, a Northwestern fireman, slipped and fell from his engine near Bertram while it was running sixty miles an hour. He was instantly killed. Will Boyor, a teamster, while unloading corn from a wagon at Eldora, became faint and falling backwards on the frozen ground, struck on his head, fracturing his skull. His injuries may prove fatal. A jury at Clinton awarded B. H. Stockwell £8,000 damages for getting overheated last summer. Stockwell was a Northwestern fireman, and while doing duty last July became prostrated by heat, which resulted in paralysis He sued the company for $15,000. Albert Head, ex-speaker of the Iowa house of representatives, was taken violently ill at Panora a few days ago, and his, mother and brother were telegraphed for. He was taken to Jefferson, and at last accounts, although still weak, was improving, The floating debt of the city of Dubuque. amounting to $300,000, is held largely by Dubuque bankers in bonds and warrants bearing 0 and 7 per cent interest. The city is now in condition to make better terms and will ask the holders to make a better rate of interest, which will no doubt be accepted or outside parties will step in. It has been discovered that representatives of the Credits f ommutation Company of Sioux City are, in Chicago making an effort to get Phil^ Armour to come to that city and operate the large Silberhorn packing house, now standing idle. The Chicago Packing and Provision Company has a contract to operate it, and will do so unless a deal is made with Armour. E. C. Kelly, a dry goods merchant of Colfax, called a friend into his store and handed him a letter, and, grabbing a revolver, committed suicide by blowing out his brains. No reason can be assigned for the rash act, as his business was in good shape and his domestic relations are said to have been' pleasant. He was at the time suffering from a severe cold in the head and some say he was crazed by it. Burglars entered the-store of Von Ens & Co., at Moorland, gaining entrance through the rear door with the use of a crow-bar. Nearly $75 worth of goods were taken, consisting of caps, shoes, shirts, neckties, tobacco and cigars. Having satisfied themselves there, they also entered the saloon, making themselves quite at home, taking several bottles of whisky and a keg of beer. No clue was left which might lead to their discovery. Burglars entered the home of Charles Bodley, at Creston, while the family were out calling and stole about $100 worth of jewelry and other property. Among the articles stolen was a lady's fine gold watch, a number of old coins, insurance policies, receipts, etc, The burglars gained entrance through a window in the kitchen and had accomplished their work and made good their escape before the members of the family returned to the house. Mrs. J. C, Yetzer recently made a trip from Atlantic to Oskaloosa and return. Her husband, formerly president of the Cass County Bank, was in jail at Atlantic under sentence for wrecking the bank and swindling the depositors. She went to Oskaloosa to secure the signature of James Baxter •po her husband's bond, and after securing the signature of Thomas Meredith, of Des Moines, she returned home, Later Yetzer was released during ap' peal. The case of George Laird against the C., R, I. & P, B. B. Co., which has attracted so much attention in the Guthrie county district court, came to an end by the jury returning a verdict ior the plaintiff, fixing his damages at $12,000, Mr, Laird was an engineer on the Bock Island, pulling the way freight from Des Moines to Stuart, and |u February last, was injured in a collision between Des Moines and Valley Junction, his train colliding with an engine running east on the north track. Mr? Laird's injuries are said to be total jajni permanent. goyernor 'appointed A- J. Me* of J^eo&ulj, judge of the Mrs. H. B. Mason, Secretary of the * C. T. tl. of Independence, mysteriously disappeared from her home on the 14th, and her husband has as ye* been unable to learn her whereabouts. Her neighbors state that she bas been brutally treated by her husband, and it is supposed that she has sought shelter with ffiends in another part of the state. Some time ago P. H. Stepphun and J. M. Elbers, of Carroll, engaged in the saloon business. After a few weeks they became engaged in a quarrel and Stephunn brought the case into court for dissolution. Albers, through his attorney, demurred, claiming that the court had no jurisdiction, that on the face of the petition the Saloon business was illegal and that the court could not take cognizance of an illegal business. Judge Church sustained the demurrer and the case Was thrown out of court, practically making the saloon in Iowa, even , if operated under the mulct law, a legal outcast, yet amenable to the law. A Siolix City dispatch says: Unless some one heads off the radical temperance people of this city, it will soon be getting its drinks over on the Nebraska side, as in the old days. The W. C. T. U. has set copyists at work copying the lists of petition signatures on file in the auditor's office, with a view of a thorough investigation of the legality of the petitions. They were not questioned at the time of their filing, but it is now evident that the courts will be called upon to review the entire proceeding as well as to decide whether the saloon can run at present with the open violation of some features of the law. . • ; The tuberculosis scare has broken out at Algona. Two dairy herds have been examined by the state veterinarian, Dr, M. Stalker, and one of them, owned by C. M. Lind, ex-member of the legislature, was found to have twenty-three diseased cattle in it. Lind is furious and fairly crazed over his loss. He invited the test, and now it is said, he is trying to find some way to discredit it. Dr. Stalker has quarantined the diseased cattle, and has ordered the sheriff not to let them get away. Lind is a wealthy man and has been supplying milk to the city. His trade is now at an end until he destroys the tuberculosis cai- tle. The tuberculin test was applied to the herd of W. H. Ingham, of the late *• Judicial district, to succee4 ' Ltwte Westbrook, aged. J6, Kossuth county bank, and only two cows were found to be affected. The people are excited about the matter and every man wants his herd tested. Considerable interest is being taken in the experiment by C. A. and H. M. Wherry, at Oxford Junction, of feeding hogs with flour. They have eighty- five head under this feed, sixty-five of which they weighed when they jbegan feeding the flour. After ten days on the new feed the hogs wero again weighed and it was found that they had gained one and one-fifth pounds each" per clay. The flour was also weighed and it was ascertained that ' it takes six pounds of flour to make ope of pork. Previous experiments on the same hogs with corn feeding showed that it takes eight pounds of corn to make one of pork, and the hogs gained but one pound a day during the ten days' trial. The hogs will now average in weight about 150 pounds. The original way of feeding the flour dry is being continued. It is 'put into self- feeding troughs or bins, and the animals are allowed to eat all they will of it and it is kept constantly before them. The flour was laid down in 100 pounds sacks by a firm in Minneapolis for $17.25 a ton. J. H. Boyce, the leading jeweler of Fayette, whose store was broken into a number of weeks ago, has just come into possession of a portion of the $1,000 worth of jewelry which was stolen. Several weeks ago Mr. Shaffer, living eight miles south of Fayette, found a number of the stolen papers while removing some of the hay from his barn. These were identified by Mr. Boyce and returned to him. A few days ago another discovery was made. While at work in the same hay loft a hat full of jewelry and watches was found in one corner of the barn underneath the hay, Mr. Boyce went out to the farm to secure the stolen property, There is a theory as to how these articles came to be in- this building. On the night following the one on which the deed was perpetrated, two men stopped at Mr. Shaffer's residence and asked to be fed and given a place to sleep for the night. They were such rough looking characters that they did not think it expedient to keep them over night, but gave them their supper and, as Mr. Shaffer supposed, sent them on their way. Such, however, it seems, was not the case. In the morning Mr, Shaffer, on coming into the barn yard, was astonished to hnd his barn door wide open and upon investigation discovered that some persons had lodged in the barn during the night. It is supposed that these two men were the ones who broke open the safe and that they deposited tUis hat full of spoils in the barn, Further developments are looked for. " E, E Potter of Elma and Tom Carroll were boxing, when Potter received a blow on the right ear which burst the drum and rendered him as deaf as a post. Prof. Miller, a teacher of Luxemburg, Dubuque con".ty, was probably fatally shot by a friend and neighbor, Peter lless. Atiljer had Arranged to barrow a, cutter from Hess tp attend the 1 tethers' in.etftv.te cutter before flayih for 3 3#ttrrobe waj an.dfl.re4 u - IMS OP mm m Senator Mills gave notice of the following amendment to the stindfy eivil bill: "All laws which authorize the secretary of the treasury tb sell bonds of the United States for any purpose are hereby repealed." In ft fire Which destroyed fo-dr and one-half blocks of the residence and business portion of Hot Spfings, Ark., a few days ago. a half dozen pefrSdfis, possibly more, lost their lives. The total pecuniary loss by the conflagration will reach thousands of dollars. At the recent republican convention for the city of Chicago, the Hon. Geo. B. Swift was nominated for mayor. The strike of the New York building trades in sympathy with the Electrical Workers promises to surpass any in the history of these organizations, It may effect nearly 100,000 persons. Two thousand are out now and others are said to be simply waiting the word, The board of walking delegates controls 25,000 men, and 00,000 mechanics unorganized will be forced into idleness. Hon. Frederick Douglass, the well- known colored orator and political leader, died at his home, Acostia, in Washington, D. C., on the 31st, from heart failure. He had no warning and had been enjoying his usual good health. His wealth is variously estimated at from $100,000 to $200,000. Three Chinese commanders have suicided because of the reverse of their forces. The German reichstag has adopted the resolutions instructing the federal government to issue invitations for an international monetary conference for the rehabilitation of silver. At Columbus, John McBride,'chief of the American Federation of Labor, by unanimous report of the investigating committee, was found not guilty of corruption in connection with the Hocking Valley railroad strike. A resolution of confidence was passed by the United Mine Workers. Consumptives Ordered to the Pest House. 1 CINCINNATI, Ohio, Feb. 18.—Dr. W. E. Amick, the eminent consumption specialist of this city, has created a national sensation by his decided opposition to the order of the hospital authorities to send 100 consumptives to the smallpox pest house. His experience in the institution convinces him that it is unjustifiable and brutal. He has, through his attorneys, entered protest, and in the Cincinnati Tribune presents a formidable array of scientific facts against the contagion theory of consumption which covers that theory with ridicule. A hot newspaper controversy is the result. The Amick Chemical company, compounders of Dr • A i _1_™ «. n w. n^ •! f\ f T c> iv» aillYin* T1*A£* \.( TWO THOUSAND DIE. Amicks remedies," is mailing free to physicians, consumptives and all appli- 'cants extra copies of the Tribune containing explanatory charts of his theory. TROUBLE IN' EGYPT. Washington, *'eb. lo.—the flnandftl question occfipied most of the dfty^ bat no action was taken. Agricultural apffto- priation bill was under consideration, but was laid aside. Efcecutive session; adjourned. BOtJS*. • frftval appropriation bill was taken up ifl committee of the Whole, but tfo1nmitt«6 rose aftef shoft debate. Senate bill passed granting two condemned cannon to the Iowa Historical Society at Des Mollies. SENATE, Washington, tfeb. 18.—tbe resolution of Stewart, of Netada, declaring tbe government had no authority to buy gold coin in preference to silver coin for atty cause whatever came up and Was debated. Ag- rlctilttif al appropriation bill passed. J Ones* cf Arkansas, moved to take tip bill for unlimited coinage of silver, Which motion prevailed, by a vote of 80 to 2u SOUSE. Navnl appropriation bill Wfts considered at length. SB*fAT». Washington, Feb. 10,—The Jones free coinage bill came Up and Vilas epoke for four hours in opposition to it. Platt followed in opposition, and after considerable filibustering on the part of the opponents of the bill the senate, at 2:09p. m,, adjourned. HOUSE. Naval appropriation bill was under consideration almost all day. .•'SENATE. Washington, Feb. 20.—The Jones silver bill was withdrawn and took its place on the calendar. Chandler said the next congress would investigate the recent purchase of gold by the president. House bill authorizing bridge across the Missouri at Sioux City passed. Debate on the Indian appropriation • bill continued . until adjournment. . . ' •'.-; ,. ' BOUSE. .•;..-. ! .. !.: .•• •'-, ' Naval appropriation bill caine ..up ,and was finally passed. It authorizes .'.the.'.construction of three battle'ships-at-''a; cost exclusive of the armor of S4,000j ; 000.• each, and twelve torpedo boats to Cbsti 1 $170,000 each, two of the latter to be cOnstructed'dn the Mississippi river. ' ' "' ••' '; ' •''• ( SENATE. ' ' "Washington, Feb. 21.—Indian appropriation bill was debated and sectarian schools were the cause of much heated talk. It was laid aside, however, and the conference report on the pension appropriation bill agreed to. It retains the provision making $6- the minimum for pensions. HOUSE. The house devoted most of the day to the consideration of the senate amendment to the consular and diplomatic bill, appropriating $500,000 for the construction of cable to the Hawaiian islands. It was defeated, 114 to 152. SENATE. Washington, Feb..22.—Indian appropriation bill .came up. House provision to reduce tbe expenditures for sectarian schools 20 per cent annually was carried. Executive session; adjourned. HOUSE. House went into committee of tbe whole on the general, deficiency appropriation bill and the day-.was spent in its consideration. THE LEGISLATURES. WHOLE REGIMENTS. SoidlSri ' tfce Kfaceft Ate <*ro*lng Woft6-4ftp«ke« Keep tip A *r**al JPrttfot " Residents tcatlng Mettte*—CAfole ilorig Kbhg, tfefc, 2i,-¥he infofma* tlbfl that has come here i forth the island of Formosa since the sudden departure on the 18th inst. of the British cruiser Mercury, Upon receipt of thfofniatiott that the notorious robbers known as Black Mags were committing outrages and the British residents were in need of Urgent help, has been meager but What has been received shows that the situation is as serious as the first dispatches indicated. Reports have arrived to-day that the disturbances ott the island are increasing and haVe be^come so bad that the merchants are alarmed and are leaving, It is also reported that an explosion which recently occurred in the magazine of the forts of Takao, a treaty port cm the south' western coast of the island, and was at first Understood to be of a compara* tively trivial nature, was terrible in its results, lit is now said that the explosion killed 2,000 Chinese soldiers attached to the forts and injured many others. A squadron of Japanese warships is patrollng the Island. London, Feb. 21.—A Central News dispatch from Pekin says: "The general opinion among high officials is that L.1 Hung Chang was only reinstated in favor in order to render him' an acceptable envoy to Japan, It is expected that he will be made a scapegoat When the mission is ended whether he is successful, or not.' SAD DISASTER IN KIO BAY. France May Help Natives in a Threat• eaed Uprising Against British. Paris, Feb. 21,—Rumors of an unsatisfactory nature as to the condition of affairs in Egypt are causing uneasiness here. A special dispatch from Cairo says that friendly natives assert that a rising of the natives will take place on the 26th of this month, during the Ramadan, the great annual feast of the Mohammedans, which, lasts during the day for a month. This rising, the dispatch says, has been foretold in Mohammedan fanatical societies. The Journal des Debats, commenting on the situation, asserts that in the European chancellories there is no readiness to admit the existence of a British protectorate in Egypt. The Journal Insists that the task of France is to rouse continental Europe so that it will give unmistakable evidence that its sympathy is with Egypt as against Groat Britain. Michigan Prohibition Convention. Lansing, Mich., Feb. 23,—The prohibition state convention yesterday nominated Myron H. Walker of Grand Rapids for justice of the Supreme Court and D. B. Reed of Hillsdale and Noah W. Cheever of Ypsilantl for regents of the university. A new state central committee was elected with Michael J. Fanning of Jackson as chairman, INDIANA. INDIANAPOLIS, Feb. 20.—In the house Bepresentative Jackson created a sensation by charging that the house was subsidized by a barrel of whisky in the basement of the state house which was free to members, and that it was furnished by the whisky league. A committee was appointed to investigate. MISSOURI. JEFFEBSON CITY, Feb. 21.—A resolution has passed the house and senate removing the capital to Sedalia. It does not need gubernatorial approval. NOKTII DAKOTA. BISMABCK, Feb. 21.—Woman suffrage was beaten in the house, but by a vote Of 31 to 25 the house refused to table the usual motion to reconsider, leaving the question open. IOWA PATENT OFFICE REPORT, Brazilian NcwspalHla Received Giving JTull Particulars of Horror. New Tork, Feb. 21.—The .Rio News of Jan. & just received In the latest mail, gives the particulars of a ^terrible '>; calamity in the bay of Rio > Janeiro. It says: "About 7:16 o'clock Sunday, evening, Jan. 6, a flre broke out .on the ferry boat Tercaira soon after her leaving the Sandomingas landing! The boat left Rio de Janeiro with a large number of passengers, estimated at 300, the greatest number of whom disembarked at Sandomingas. About fifty passengers embarked at this point. It is generally estimated that there were from 100 to 1BO persons on board at the time of the disaster. Although the Tercelra was very near land when the fire appeared, nothing effective appears to j have been done to save the passengers except the forethought of the engineers in opening the safety, valves of the boilers , to prevent an explosion. The master signalled for the engineer to stop and nothing more was done. But few life-saving apllances were on board. The fire burned with fuch rapidity, however, that he passengers were soon driven overboard, where many were drowned, though some were rescued by the launch boats which hastened to the rescue, and a few succeeded in swimming ashore. The ferry boat, Quinta had just, left the Nlctheroy slip when the fire "broke out and the master promptly hurried to the scene. On approaching the burning vessel he was suddenly surrounded by an excited crowd of passengers, some with revolvers In their hands, who threatened his life--If he ventured near the burning boat. He was therefore compelled to turn away and leave the passengers of the Terclra to their^fate. Before doing so, however, he had all the benches and other means of saving life thrown overboard for those struggling in the water. In little more than half an hour the terrible scene was at an end, so far as the passengers were concerned." wni B*rt>i# Mates i defitlftl !«>fnlnatl6«. Jteb, Sl.-'fhg & new alignment of the paffles ne*t presidential etttepalgh,' f said Beg* resentattvfe Bland of Missouri fre%te¥» day, "The free e'livef then intetia, to *et together and noftiinate & man who f-eflects their sentiments." "Suppose," it Was suggested, "aftif.a •Contest at the next democratic cottvfeft* tiofi a candidate should be selected WHO Is opposed to free silver, what Would you and other gentlemen who enteftaifi views oh this subject similar to ydufs r do in that case?" "We would not support him." "But Suppose he was the party norm* nee?" "fhere is nothing," replied Mh Blaftdt "to prevent as many tickets being put in the field as is desired; and the ffed silver meh would have theirs." "Suppose one party nominated a gold mohbmetalllst ahd the other a cattdi-* date who Was ihclined to be ffiehdly to free silver, but who did hot statid\ squarely on such a platform—what then?" .... "We Want no half way candidate. W3 want a free coinage man or nobody. V¥ou think, then, that the money question will be the overshadowing Is* sue in the next campaign?" "It will be the only issue. It ought to have been the principal issue two years ago, but we were then just emerging from the shadow of sectionalism and the force bill and it was no time to divide on financial questions. But that time has now arrived and the next contest will be waged between the free coinage men and those Who oppose that proposition. Party lines will bft, obliterated and this will be the one thing which will divide the voters of the country," Representative Livingstone, of Georgia, who is also a strong advocate of the free coinage of silver, agrees with Mr. Bland that the sliver question will be the question of prime importance before the country next year. He insists the silver men will nominate a candidate of • their own but he does not believe this will be done after a democratic conven- .jtion shall have nominated a candidate .'-opposed to free silver. If we went'into the democratic con- DA GAIMA TELLS OF OUTRAGE. Jealousy Causes a Murder, Antonito, Colo., Feb. 22.— Leander Mestas shot and killed Juan Trujlllo at this place. Trujillo was married a short time ago and Mestas has always been jealous of him. Trujillo was going to bed early last night when Mestas came to his window and shot him in the back with a rifle. The murderer was captured near Gallogos. \V, &. PougluB as a publisher, The Times is the naine of a late ar' rival in' the field of journalism at Brockton, Mass, It is an eight page, seven column daily, with a twelve page Saturday issue. It is neatly printed and shows evidence of experienced hands in every department. It is owned by W. Jj. JUouglas, whose portrait is so fa» mijiar to newspaper readers through' oqt the country, there being very few dailies or weeklies in which his S3 shoe is not advertised. Col, J. Arniory Knox is manage^, and personal representative of ''Jir, Pouglss. The Tinies is jnr dependent jn politics, preferring to advocate principles rather than parties. Lt is printed on a JJoe press, which is evidence that it has started out with a ;-ood sized eir$3ulation, DKS MOINES, Feb. 18, 1895,—A copyright has been issued to Reed & Calkins, of Des Moines, Iowa, for their business enterprise and publication called "The Hustler's Emporium," A patent has been allowed to W. F. Cook, of Des Moines, an employe at T. M. Walker's Brick Works for a machine for applying the proper amount of water to the clay before entering 1 the pug mill. The flow of water is automatically regulated and delivered to the mill by means of an endless carrier. This saves the labor of one man and tempers the clay much more uniformly than it can possibly be done by hand. To G, E, Mellen,of Des Moines, for an in- mention described in one of his claims as follows: "An improved hook and eye, comprising a hook having straight ends parallel with each other, loops fprmed at the puter end of the hook, combined guards and guides bent upwardly and outwardly there- from and a hook propep bent to over- Jap said straight ends with its ends between and below the level of the guards and guides and aw eye having loops at one end and its central position bent to enter between the guides and guards and iinder the hook a/nd bent downwardly at its puter end, subr stantially as and for the purposes Stated." Eight United, States patents were issued to Iowa inventors last week. Printed copies of the drawings and specifications ctf any on 6 patent sent to any address fop 85, cents. 'Valuable information for inventors free. G. ASP J, RAWS QmyiG, o| Patents, Says Government Forces Massacreed the Inhabitants of San Gabriel, Brazil. New York, Feb. 21.— A special to the World from Rio Grande do Sul, Braail, says: "It is reported from Montevideo, on the authority of the rebel admiral Da Gama, that the government forces, on capturing the town of gan Gabriel, massacred the inhabitants, Da Gama has been personally in command of «the rebel forces for several weeks, A number of soldiers have been arrested for Insubordination and sixteen of them, by order of the governor, have been shot," A special from La Pass, Bolivia, says: "The revolution appears to be steadjly gaining ground. The president has abandoned his trip to Sucre in consequence of the discovery of a plot to capture and shoot him," The World this morning says; "It is semi-offlcially announced that a settlement with Mexico has practically been reached, A meeting of the cabinet was held on receipt of cipher dispatches from Envoy de Leon, Guatemala's rep" res'entative in Mexico, and afterward it was reported that he had obtained considerable advantages in the negotia^ tions, It is believed that the present setj» tlement will prevent any reopening pf the boundary question in the future," verition,'! he continued,"'Svc w,ould have to be bound'by the convention's action. Our presence there would commit us to such a result and we could not afford to bolt. For that reason I think the free silver men will nominate • a candidate independently of the two old parties." "Do you think you can elect a candidate , standing such a platform if his opponent be diametrically opposed to such views?" "I do, and 'I believe he would sweep the country. Such a candidate would carry New Tork state. I'll bet you $1,000 on it." THOUSANDS CO HUNGRY. Government Kellef for Newfoundland's Destitute People Is Withdrawn. St. Johns, N. F., Feb. 22.—The destitution arising from the financial crisis is increasing. In this city about 7,000 persons are-regularly receiving relief. The funds for this purpose are becoming low and there is yet another month of real hardship before the poor. The Herald, by a bread-baking contest, secured 1,000 loaves to-day which it will distribute. The government has been contributing $1,000 weekly for the benefit of the poor but this has now been withdrawn. The government intimates its intention of starting relief works. The opposition press accuses the government of cutting off its contribution to the relief fund in order to devote the $1,000 weekly to a corruption fund to be used in the elections which occur within a fortnight. GOTHAM'S BIG STRIKE. TwentyrFIve Thousand Men Expected to qo Out. New Tork, Feb. 22.—The strike of the building trades in sympathy with that of the electrical wiremen bids fair to surpass any other in the history of these organizations. It is not improbable that It may affect nearly 100,000 men. So far 2,000 men are out and the others are said to be simply awaiting the word, At noon yesterday the workmen on the American Surety building and the .adition to St» Luke's hospital quit work. It was announced that work would' cease on the new clearing house building in Cedar street. The board of walk- < ing delegates controls 25,000 men, all of whom will doubtless be called out. With these over 60,000 mechanics who are in no way affiliated with t heorganisfttjons represented will be dragged out. '' -M ,1 ' W ft;..« J / y Q ftp4 ' state on Me Paris, Feb. 22,— The council of has decided that if the German atag should vote to pay pqunties pn sugar exported from Germany, stepp shoyja ImrnedlateJy J» taken by tjie government Jo wunterwt the effect of such bounties in U»e Drench market. FveJgUt Hates., gt. paiji, Minn., Feb. g?,-^48 a of their conference in this pity tfce isiative cpoirnHtee of MinoesQte and. North pakota re.S9lY§4 JQ introduce, ' Elsmarpk Has jNeuraljyJa, . - ' Berlin, Feb, 21,—TJie latest accounts regarding Prince Bismarck's health say that he is troubled with, neuralgia, and that he is apprehensive he.YrtH be wn<? able to answer all the galls that are certain to be made upon him pn j, the anniversary of tys birth, yet STATES REPRESENTED. gome of tbe Appropriations Made, for t Monuments, ' "' ( Washington, Feb, 2?,~ Jnform.atio'n ' has been received by the Chloka.maug&. park commission that the Illinois'legis*' lature has passed a bill appropriating 165,500' for monuments for the * " of that state at the national that it Is expected to have jthero before the dedication of the park ).. ^ September. A letter frpm a member $1,; the Wisconsin commission says t"""" apprpprlation from that state of is assured an4 it is expected, t; commission will be relajr to^fiinj erection of its monuments''"*'*'- T " The Kansas legislature has provisions fop erecting the troops of that state.' s$ <(, * ** '••Atf W Maqy People Aye Vienna, Feb, Sl.-r'There }s abatement Qt the oolfl weather out Austria, since Pun,<jay persons have been frozen to' • and several cages of flea,th to th.e C9l4 ape reported James er 8b9t m$ inrtwtty owen warn a! miner, ,jn JJ, prison's ,!?a,lpQ,» heve nWrt, A'fight was In progrepa two pen in'the saloon Ijepped.
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