The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on March 27, 1895 · Page 6
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, March 27, 1895
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Page 6
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REPUBLICAN, ALGpKA, tOWA, WfiU&fiSBAY, MAficM 27, 189S. Algofta Republican. MILTON STAttR, Pnbllihtr. A.LQOKA, * * * * S. M. Leach, cashier of the Adel bank, is now able to be at the bank. Peter Kremer, 26 years old, living hear Dyersville, hanged h: Trouble with a woman was the cause. William Hunter, a pioneer of Linn county, died at his home near Cedar Rapids, aged 70 years. He was a California gold hunter in 1849. „ I. O. Cotnpagna, of the Walker Fruit Company, Fort Dodge, fell down a flight of stairs and received injuries from which it is thought he will die. Archbishop Hennessy has created a new parish in the northern part oi Dubuque and an elegant church will be erected this spring for the benefit of the German Catholics. The river is now open to the and the ferry at Dubuque is running. The stage of water is the lowest ever recorded at the opening of navigation. Usually there is high water at this time of year. The two hundred Clinton members of the Covenant Mutual Benefit Association, of Galesburg, 111., met and decided to take steps for an application to the United States court for a receiver for the concern. Fraud is suspected. As the result of a controversy be iweeu the mayor and council of the city of Boone, the city was without police protection for three days. The new mayor discharged the old force and the council refused to confirm his appointments. Finally a compromise was reached. The fifth attempt to burn the town of Algona was made a few nights ago. Four business houses were burned. The populace is on guard and detectives will be employed to ferret out the firebugs. Brewer's jewelry store, Strilby's pharmacy, Valentine's restaurant, Dodge's meat market, Slagle's harness shop and Anderson's shoe store were burned. The grounds and buildings of the Manning Driving Park Association have been sold at auction to Samuel 'Bingham, a wealthy farmer residing near Manning, for $1,675. The grounds comprise some twenty acres of good land. This association was at one time one of the most prominent in that see tion, but financial difliculties forced it under the hammer. The residence of.,Wm^ Griffin, "leading" mer en ant 01 Fort Dodge burglarized while the family was at church. The house was cleaned in the most thorough manner, over five hundred dollars worth of articles being taken. It must have taken a wagon to carry them all away. It was the boldest theft ever committed in that city, and there is no clew. The supposed bank robber who was arrested at Carson recently, on being given his liberty, went to Avoca and employed legal assistance to prosecute damage cases against the town and the mayor of Carson, The town filed a demurrer, which was agreed to by plaintiff's attorney, and the mayor filed a plea in abatement of the jurisdiction, which was sustained by the court, and the costs taxed to the "robber." Vacha, in • whose shop Burghmaster was found dead^at St. Ansgar, and who was found supposedly dead drunk, has "been arrested and is now lodged in the county jail at Osage. Burns found on his head and hands lead some to think that he first killed Burghmaster by strangling, and then attempted to conceal the crime partially by burning the body by means of paper piled about it, and in his efforts he burned himself. Charles Mason, a photographer, was arrested at Creston for perjury. Unable to get bonds, he "was locked up in the county jail and attempted to kill himself with a revolver, which the officers had failed to take from him. He had laid his watch in front of him and had set the time for the execution, but just a second before the fatal moment and while he had the revolver at his temple, a fellow prisoner pounced upon him and saved his life. Mason is the fellow who was suspected of poisoning his wife several months ago. A sad accident occurred a few days ago by which John Schubert of Pleasant Valley met with injuries from which he died. lie was digging a well and J. 11, Wiley was at the windlass. The bucket had been filled with dirt and water and was within a couple of feet of the top of a seventeen-foot well when it caught 0:1 the curbing and was unhooked from the rope, Wiley called to the unfortunate man fcejow who threw up his hand in time to ward off the full force of the bucket, hut not enough so but he sustained injuries sufficient to cause his death. The rope was lowered, when Schubert put-his tools in the bucket and was Dieted from the well, He did not JJUnk he was hurt badly, but went to the house to lie down. Jn a short time lie was unconscious and remained so until his death. He was 38 years old, , named, Mjilea, Marshal Joseph Strope, \yho trying to effect his arrest, at About twenty shot Io4ge4 in the ' The case of Richmond ts. thfe Chicago, Milwaukee <fe St. Paul Railway company, for $30,000 damages for injuries, on trial at Dubuque, was decided in favor of defendant, on the grounds that plaintiff, an engineer killed in a collision, was running at a greater speed than was allowed by the company's rules. A former decision in the United States court was similar to this. An Illinois Central fast train. Conductor Sprague, ran into a pile of ties piled on the track near Marcus, put there by persons desiring to throw the train down the embankment. The engine ran over two ties and knocked the rest off the track, but the tram did not leave the rails and made its regular run. Officials from Cherokee went to the scene of attempted wreck and were there nearly all night, but they are Very reticent and will divulge nothing. A correspondent says a large number of farmers of Boone county will sow considerable wheat this season. Farmers who have had considerable experience claim that wheat sown in that section during the month of inarch matures a good crop. Heretofore very little of this cereal lias been raised in the county and many of the growers, undaunted by the prevailing low price of wheat, intend to give the cereal a fair trial and believe that the resvilt will be a paying crop. At Waterloo a cw days ago John Hogan, one of the most important witnesses for the state in the case of Charles Adams, who is charged with the murder of Stephen Howard, dropped dead while eating his dinner. He was on the witness stand a few days prior to his death. He had previously testified that Adams told him lie struck Howard with a club after lie had knocked him down. When put on the stand, however, he appeared to be b^dly mixed up and also complained of being sick. The large barn on Henry Bern's place, near Morley, burned. Before a bucket brigade could be organized the whole structure was enveloped and the building destroyed. Eighteen head of horses, ten milch cows, twelve fat hogs, fifty-two sheep, and the whole implement outfit of the farm. 250 bushels of oats and twenty tons of hay were lost in the flames. The scene during the burning,of the poor animals was heart-rending, and nothing could be done to save them. Loss very heavy with little insurance. Just as Lon Miller, a well known citizen of Glidden, was going to board No. 38, an east bound freight at Carroll, for Glidden, two men held him up and relieved him of §57 in cash and his watch and chain. One of the men shoved a revolver at Mr. Miller's face while the other one did the relieving .u^f.o.v,,3..~~~..,.,wi -»* <•>-- ^luonjio-pos- sessions which Miller had with him at the time. As the deed was perpetrated in the Northwestern freight yard, and the night dark, Mr. Miller could not recognize who his assailants were, but thinks them to be local talent highwaymen. No further clue has been obtained yet which would indicate who they are. The greatest fire in the history of Sicux City destroj'ed property to the value of about §400,000. It started in a pile of rubbish on the platform of of the Western Transfer and Implement company's warehouse and in an hour the great iron building, four stories high and covering a full quarter block of ground, with over $200,000 worth of implements and carriages, was a heap of ruins. The fire spread to the plant of the Sioux City Linseed Oil company and a big elevator with 100,000 busliels of flax in it was destroyed. Every piece of fire apparatus in the city was at work but there was no such thing as controlling the fire, as the wind blew a gale all day. The fire was only controlled in time to save the main buildings of the Linseed Oil company, including the mill, but not till the loss to the company had reached $100,000. A west-bound freight train on the Chicago & Northwestern broke in two at Denison. The front part of the train stopped at the station and the rear end came crashing into the front half, ditching several cars of merchandise, coal and empty box cars, An unknown tramp, who was stealing a ride, was taken out of the wreck mangled in a bad manner, especially about the lower limbs, but the doctors think he will survive, No otner persons were injured, as the wreck did not interfere with the engine and the way- car, where all the trainmen were stationed. As the catastrophe occurred inside the switches, the sidetracks were used to let trains by and no delay was caused to trains. The loss to the company will be quite heavy and may reach thousands of dollars, as the train was heavily loaded with merchandise. The wrecking outfit was at the scene a short time after the accident and the debris was soon cleared away. No particular blame can pe attached to any of the company's employes for the occurrence, as it appears to have been an unavoidable accident. Seigel Dearth, of Eldora. who confessed to, stealing a livery team at Manchester, was brought into court at the latter place, pleaded guilty and was sentenced to four years at Ana- raosa. ,v Several houses in Jesup were bur- glarised a few nights since. At the fourth place, Ueo. Dickinson's, the inmates were aroused and gave c.hase, pursued the burglar two miles and him. lie is in j a ii #$ j n a e . A dispatch from • Lima, Peru, says that a three days battle with the revolutionary factions Was fought in that city and that over a thousand unburied dead bodies lay in the streets. A pro- tisional government has been arranged, A frightful explosion in the Central Pacific mine at Red Canyon, five miles north of Evahston. Wyo., shook the earth and caused the frightened people to rush into the street. It wrecked the power plant, fan house and several other buildings, entailing a heavy loss; blocked the slopes and entrances to the lower workings by wreckage and caves: killed nearly evei-y man in the neighborhood of the mouth of the shaft and imprisoned all the miners below. Later a rescue party pushed into the mine and succeeded in recovering the bodies of fifteen men. There is no hope that any of the imprisoned miners are alive, and the total death list will reach sixty-one. Thirty of these were members of the A. O. U. W., in which they were in.su.red for $2,000. The dispute between Guatemala and Mexico seems now to be in a fair way toward settlement. Indictments have been returned against thirty-five participants in the recent riot at New Orleans. A dynamite explosion at Salmouth, Germany, blew up several vessels, killed thirteen people and did other damage. A large number of negroes left Savannah for Liberia recently, The Harvard faculty lias passed a resolution condemning foot ball. Li Hung Chrng's journey to Japan is the first step he has ever taken from Cluuese soil. It is asserted that Secretary Gresh- atn has demanded the recall of Lorin A. Thornton, Hawaiian minister to Washington, on the grounds that he is persona non grata. The Sabbath Observance Associafion of St. Louis began action against saloons, etc. , and the saloon men have begun a fight against all other violators of the Sunday law. Ten members and ex-members of the New York police force have been indicted on charges of corruption. It is said that Ambassador Bayard will be instructed to ask Great Britain as to her purpose in sending the recent ultimatum to Nicaragua. The vessel which fired upon the Alliance is said to be the Conde de Venadito. Her commander says the Alliance hoisted the British flag. Rumor is rife that the schooner Irene, of Key West, was fired upon and dismantled., near the .... southern - 1.. __jt_-aa3Si-iaa7--ury — a "vspanisli gun boat. A report that the Spanish warship Arcedo had sunk an American schooner is not believed in official circles. A new and '- later will of the late James G. Fair, of San Francisco has been discovered. It divides the property equally between the three children, the dissolution to take place at once. As a result of trouble over the attacking of several newspapers bj r members of the army because of reflections on the army by the papers, the Spanish ministry has resigned. The press has announced that unless its freedom can be recognized it will- suspend publication. England has sent an ultimatum to Nicaragua. She demands £15,000 as smart money for the expxilsion of Hatch, British consular agent at Bluefield during the trouble there lastiyear; also the appointment of a commission to adjudicate damages sustained by the persons .and property of British subjects who were expelled from the Mosquito reservation about the same time. Li Hung Chang, the Chinese peace envoy has gone to Japan in royal state, accompanied by a retinue of 132 warships Spain announces that she will give the Alliance affair a careful investigation, and make reparation if found as represented by Gresham, Blaze in Alabama OpeJIka, Ala., March 22.— A telegram was received here at 10 o'clock yesterday that the whole town of LaFayette, Ala., was burning and asking for help. Mayor Daugherty promptly had the fire department called out and gotten ready to leave for the scene, but before arrangements could be com" pleted for a, special train Information was received that the fire was under control. The whole business portion of the town Is understood to be de» stroyed. L! HUNG CHANG'S MISSION. All the ftetali* ot Chlfift'a t*i-bpo»ltioh f«f f>«ac« Aftfe fciitWHi* Washington, March 21.—Ll ttufrg Chang's arrival in Japan is regarded in official circles as one of the most slg^ nificaht events of recent days, it IS the first time In his life the venerable Statesman of China has set foot outside of Chinese soil. At his advanced age he now journeys to China's traditional foe to offer enormous concessions as means of securing peace. The general terms of Li Hung Chang's authority are to cede territory, pay a cash Indemnity, grant the Independence of Corea, and arange new treaty relations with Japan by which Japan's extra territorial jurisdiction In China will be maintained. The exact amount of the cash Indemnity is not fixed, nor Is the kind of metal it is to be paid in agreed on. These and the boundaries of the ceded territory are yet to be arranged. TORTURED BY ROBBERS. Pitt BJfflit to B1U Biro. Waycross, Ga., March 22.— Henry Dawson, colored, stood on a barrel at the window of Miss Minnie McGee's bedroom a night or two ago at Patterson and trisd to enter her room- Miss McGee awoke and screamed for help. The young lady's father went to her room with a Winchester rifle ana gave no warning, but shot the ne- gro off the barrel, He fel} dead. A coroner's inquest was held, and the verdict was Justiable homicide. to Havana, Cuba, March 20.-^-A report has been received from Santiago of an attack on the insurgents by Capt. Ganich. There were but forty Spanish troops In the detaehment and they met t&e band of 890 insurgents lntrenohe<j in Canto de} Crjgto. There was -a short engagement, but the reports are that the lnBu,rfente soon fled, leaving five dead a,n4 wounded on the fleld. AJJ their suppjies were, alap captured- fewt p«s Pennsylvnninn Bound Head Downward and His Feet mirned. Newcastle, Pa., March 20.—Word has reached here that five masked robbers entered the house of John McMillan, near Watts' Mills, bound and gagged the hired man and three women, and then waited nearly two hours for the return of McMillan. When he came he was bound to a board and leaned head downward aginst the wall, while the robbers threatened him with Instant death unless he divulged the hiding- place of his money. McMillan had deposited $1,000 in a bank the day previous. After burning his feet with hot coals and whipping him unmercifully the villains believed his story and departed. Mrs. McMillan and her daughters, who were compelled to witness the torture of McMillan, are in a very serious condition from fright. Will Carry Armg. New York, March 21.—The steamship Allianca, which was fired upon by a Spanish gunboat, will sail for Colon today. A report that she is to carry rifles and munitions of war when she puts to sea was confirmed by the agents of the line. The fact of her so doing, they explained, was not at all remarkable nor in any way sensational. The company acts as carriers of arms to the Colombian government on nearly every trip of its vessels. It is a perfectly legitimate trade and violates no law. Killed In a Rear-End Collision. Aurora, 111., March 22.—A rear-end collision between a Chicago, Burlington & Northern freight and Chicago & Iowa freight train train occurred at Kinkley yesterday, a siation twelve miles west of here, killing Fireman Ben Williams of Savanna and seriously injuring Engineer Spencer of this city, both of whom were on the Chicago, Burlington & Northern engine. The other men of both trains, and several stockmen, who were passengers,, escaped. The engine was demolished. Whipped for Joining the Church. Frankfort, Ind., March 22.—The town of Flora was held up Tuesday night by a orojyd wantine- -..-MalilOll lUhTer, a saloonkeeper, who, it Is charged, brutally whipped his two daughters, 12 and 17, because they had joined churches and had assisted in circulating a petition in favor of the celebration of the Nicholson bill, passed by the last legislature. The officers and cooler citizens controlled the crowd. Free-Pass Amendment Defeated. Madison, Wis., March 22.—Hall's resolution for a constitutional amendment prohibiting members of the legislature, state officers, court and municipal offl- cers to accept or aid in distributing freo railway passes and franking privileges went by the board yesterday in the house, 62 to 27, on a motion by Mr. Latta to lay on the table. Senator Jones Critically III. Little Rock, Ark., March 22.—United States Senator James K. Jones is dangerously ill at his home in Washington, Hempsted county, Ark. He was vaccinated Wednesday last and on Saturday was seized with fever. At 4 o'clock this morning his temperature was 104 and he was expectorating blood. His physician pronounces his condition critical. WOMEN READ. Eehrage's 8)1,000,000 Cure tor Rheu nmtism. Some Iowa references for "Schrage's $1,000,000 Rheumatic Cure": A. J, Osborne, Newton, "send six dozen by express"; A. V. Penn, Sidney, "send three dozen"; J. F, Faux, Sioux City; Dr. J. C. W. Coxe, Washington; Billy Samuels, Montezuma; Stream & Mc- Cainmon, 523 Walnut street, Des Moines; W. L. Weller, Cedar- Rapids; G. F. Utterbeck, Sigourney Savings Bank; Morgan & Co., Council Bluffs; P, Q. Storie, Charlton, and many others. It must be good or doctors would not prescribe it. Ten thousand truthful testimonials; it has cured where all else failed. Do not waste your money on ex^ ternal applications or opiates, This Is harmless, pleasant and has the highest indorsements on earth, Mrs. John A. i^ogan (widow of the famous general), Washington, D, C., uses it. $1.50 a bot> tie, Wprth double. Write to-day, Don't accept something "just as gpod," Cures gout and neuralgia, Swanson Rheumatic Cure Co., J67 Dearborn street, Chicago, WAS GOULD IN8ANM? fiftftfldiftl Wdff '? afad Physical tion Not the Greatest fiestroyet of ttitt&fi Iif6. fror Matttftnttf* fiake, After thlft^-SIt fceftr* «? frert«-Creti*itn£ Slavery* Be Tells How He Wtt Set Arrests f or 3n rg p)Uen £ynohlng. Butte, Neb., March 21.— County At» torney C. W. JL,ear Is now at the scene of the lynching of Mrs. HUten, near Brocjisburg. Word was brought IP, htat he had arrested twp men named Hunt and Miller as perpetrators of the deed and would bring them In at opoe, Those men are desperate characters an4 have been mixed up in a number Pf lawless affairs. Attorney General Churchill will probably reach here to*morrpw. He has been ordered by the t<? Investigate the case. Course Jp J?p9f, J. W, pndtenapolls, jnd.« first decisive move to build an was taken yesterS&y the members of the iM^rd. pj of tfte yp to Eass daldweli. N. J., Match 18, 1895.—(Spe- fcial.)—Since one of our prominent citl- feens suffefed so terribly from tobacco tremens, has made known his frightful experience in behalf of humanity, the ladles here are making tobacco-using husbands' lives miserable with their en* treaties to at once qUit'tobacco. The written statement of S. J. Gould Is attracting widespread attention. When Interviewed to-night he said: "I commenced using tobacco at thirteen j 1 am now forty-nine; so, for thirty-six years I chewed, smoked, snuffed and rubbed stiuff. lit the morning I chewed before I put my pants oh, and for a long time 1 Used two ounces of chewing and eight ounces of smoking a day. -Sometimes I had a chew In both cheeks and a pipe in my mouth at once. Ten years ago I quit drinking whisky. I tried to stop ^.obacco time and again, but could not. My nerves craved nicotine and I fed them till my skin turned a tobacco brown, cold, sticky perspiration oozed from my skin, and trickled down my back at the least exertion or excitement. My nerve vigor and my life were being slowly sapped. I made up my mind that I had to quit tobacco or die. On October 1 I stopped, and for three days I suffered the tortures of the damned. On the third da.y I got so bad that my partner accused me of being drunk. I said, 'No I have quit tobacco.' 'For God's sake, man,' he said, offering me his tobacco box, 'take a chew; you will go wild,' and I was wild. Tobacco was forced into me and I was taken home dazed. I saw double and my memory was beyond control, but still knew how to chew and smoke, which I did all day until towards night, when my system got tobacco-soaked again. The next morning I looked and felt as though I had been through a long spell of sickness. I gave up In despair, as I thought that I could not cure myself. Now, for suffering humanity, I'll tell what saved my life.. Providence evidently answered my good wife's prayers and brought to her attention In our paper an article which read: 'Don't Tobacco Spit and Smoke Your Life Away!' "What a sermon arid warning In these words! Just what I was doing. It told about ag-uaranteed cure for the tobacco habit, called No-To-Bac. I sent to Druggist Hasler for a box. Without a grain of faith I spit out my tobacco cud, and put into my mouth a little tablet upon which was stamped No-To-Bac. I know it sounds like a lie when I tell you thali I took eight tablets the first day, seven the next, five the third day, and all the nerve-creeping feeling, restlessness and mental depression was gone. It was too good to be true. It seemed like a dream. That was a month ago. I used one box. It cost me $1, and It is worth a thousand. I gained ten pounds In weight and lost all desire for tobacco from the first day. I sleep and eat well, and I have been benefited in more ways than I can tell. No, the cure was no exception In my case. I know of ten people right here in Caldwell who have bought No-To- Bac from Hasler, and they have been cured. Now that I realize what No-To- Bac lias doucr for me ana otners, I know why it is that the makers of this wonderful remedy, the Sterling Remedy Company, of New York and Chicago, say: 'We don't claim to cure every case. That's Fraud's talk, a lie; but we do guarantee three boxes to cure the tobacco habit, and In case of failure we are perfectly willing to refund money.' I would not give a public indorsement If I were not certain of its reliability. I know it is backed by men worth a million. No-To-Bac,has been, a God-send to me, arid I firmly'believe, it will "cure any case of tobacco-using if faithfully Iried, and there are thousands of tobacco slaves who ought to know how easy it is to get free. There's happiness, in No-To-Bac for the prematurely old men, who think as I did that they are old and worn out, when tobacco is the thing that destroys their vitality and manhood." The public should be warned, however, against the purchase of any of the many imitations on the market, as the success of No-To-Bac has brought forth a host of counterfeiters and imitators. The genuine No-To-Bac is sold under a guarantee to cure, by all druggists, and every tablet has the word No-To- Bac plainly stamped thereon, apd you run no physical or financial risk in purchasing the genuine article, Clew to the Bullion Steal, Virginia, Nev,, March 221—In connection with the shortage in the branch United States mint at Carson it is stated that Joseph Douglass, a broker, purchased two bars of silver bullion, two months ago, which it is supposed came from the mint, as the bullion contained no gold while silver bullion from the mines in this locality always contains gold, The smelting and refining is believed to be the department which is short. Michigan Women's Clubs, Lansing, Mich., March 23,—One hun» dren women representatives of the women's clubs of the state have been here for th last two days perfecting the organization of the Michigan Fed, eratlon of Women's clubs. Nothing has been accomplished aside from the adoption of the constitution and the eleo» tion of officers, IOWA f*AtEKt tofts Motftfee, March 18, 180S.—Jafttti is making history by peaceful 6d>fctf6fc iii eiviHfcalion as well as in tictof ies ifl barbarism of war. ifl her jttfi*f>fli* deface and Science of fights she not* has a patent law for the protection ft! inventors that is largely copied fretto ours, and, in some respects, may be better. Patents for inventions affe granted for five, ten and flfteen yeftf terras and the fees graduated accord* ittgly. trade Marks af e protected f of fifteen years, infringiiig a patent is made a criminal offense punishable by fine and imprisonment. American inventors desiring Japanese patents can secure them through our agency. Eight patents were issued to Iowa inventors this %veek, as follows: Td C. W. Baird, of Millersbttrg, for a hay rake and loader; A. and J. N. Barhite, of Buckeye, for a grading machine; S. fl. Cook, of Lyons, for a fence; W. IT. Cook and T. M. Walker, of ties Moines, for an automatic ciay*tempering machine; O. Gates, of Estherville, for a baling* press; A. C. Maxwell, for a potato harvester; J. Schroeder, of Amity, for means for operating washing machines; L. Swenson, of Cresco, for a stump ex* tractor; A. Walker, of What Cheer, for a car-dumping apparatus. 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 ORWIO, (Solicitors of Patents. MAY END IN RACE WAR. New Turn of A flairs In Cuban Revoln* tlon. New York, March 22.—A special dispatch from Nassau, N. H., says; "Additional news continues to be received from Cuba of Insurgent victories. The latest and most startling yet received Is to the effect that Gulllermon Moncada, the negro leader of the band near Guantanamo, wants to turn the revolution Into a race war. It Is also reported that Guillermon Moncada surprised a. large detachment of Spanish troops near Guananamo recently and completely routed them. In this battle, it is said, 200 Spaniards were killed or wounded. This was followed by cruel and Inhuman treatment of the Spaniards by Moncada's forces. There was but one white man In Moncada's detachment. After the battle he ordered this man to leave the camp, say- Ing the whites had failed to free Cuba in the last war, and that now independence would be secured by the ne- groes. Moncada's Idea seems to be to make another San Domingo of Cuba. His attitude Is deplored by the sympathizers of the revolutionary movement. The assertion that the Allianca displayed the English flag when fired OR is regarded as a mere subterfuge-" DYING FROM TORTURE. Consumption Nnt CINCINNATI, March 18,—(Specjal,)— The resolution to isolate constimptiveB at the pest house, came beforr the hospj. tai trustees yester4»y, 4 protest 'from. Dr, Amjck was read, TWO hospital doe* tore persisted that consumptives be gent to the small-pox pest house, Mayor CaW* well and another trustee opposed the removal, jjy unanimous, cofls,ent the resolution, was tabled, indefinitely, neyer to be resurrected,, well suggested fa? w^e of went at £he hospital, P was deferred Tjw victory Amicfe will battle fpr c« everywhere. Rp js. maiUng Iree oj hi§ victory and the tlje Aniie sumption records, tq physicians, who write Um, , , ary; and ifthe by unexpected events the next visited will bf Pprt ftu Prjnpe, and then Santlagp de Cuba, , is utterly prpWWtea, tattw - ' Templars' anj the Of Christian jaQd.ea.ypr ,o,bjept tffl i&tf) proprietor*) gettjof , rates? tb&n thftsf gj[y$n. At l*e of 4*trtl to ' t« »(? l 81.— The , It is the PwrpQ.se g| the aiao4ft.tio,n, a_l*____ 'j.-t __ f it __ * __a'j.i_ _' *.T __ ' __ *r *- * ^ii- — '-- Terrible Treatment of tin Aged Conulo by Robbers. Bradford, Pa., March 23.—At Palmer's Mills, a lonely spot On Marvin's Creek, Mr. and Mrs. Childs, an aged couple, were tortured and robbed by masked men last night, the robbers securing over $600. The husband and wife were bound and gagged, while the robbers ransacked the premises, finding $500. Both'of the old people were put through the torture for the purpose of extorting more money. Mrs. Childs will probably die from the effects of the shock and torture, but the old gentleman will recover. Three suspects are being hunted by officers. < If ^captured they, will certainly be lynched, Publicity Brines Him a Fortune. Sioux Falls, S. D., March 21.—Postmaster Tlnsley has been located as one of the heirs to a fortune of $200,000 left by a cousin who died in Kentucky some time ago. The discovery was the result of the publicity given the postmaster by the bitter fight which ,has been waged against his confirmation by Senator Pettigrew. Chicago Board of Trade. Chicago, March 20,—The following table shows the range of quotations, on the board of trade to-day; ' Articles— High. Wheat—No. 2 March $ ,54% $ May 56% July 56% Sept 671/2 Corn—No, 2, March May ,. 47% July .46% Sept 46% Oats—No, 2. May ,,,,,,, ,29% June .,,..',. .29% Low. - Close,.— Mar. 21 Mar. 20. ,53% $ ,53>/4 $ .54' .54% .54% .55% .55% .55% .56% .56% .66^b .57% 45 ,45% ,46% .46^ ,47% .46% ,461/4 .46% ,46% .MK .46% ,29 ,29 ,29 .26 Sept .... Pork- May 11,95 Jl.88% July ,,,,.,,12,07% 11.95 kard-^- May ..,,.., 6,85 6,80 July .,,,,,, 7,00 6,95 Sept 7,12% 7,10 Short Bibs- May ,, 5,95 6.80 July .,,,,,, 6,10 6,95 Sept 6.2m •-"'- ,29% ,29% . .25% .26 11.92% 11,67% 12.07% 11.87% 6,85 6.75 6.97% 6,87% 7.12% 7,00 6.95 5,77% l»tt MS Beaded Tq W ardfi Cn^, Washington, March ?},—Admiral Meade yesterday cabled the navy de. partment that he had sailed with MS squadron from I*a Quayra, Venezuela, for San Ppmi n g.p, This mpve tejB ae* f*rtV/1 Q rtt~t£i tirlf- V» Vif « v>»An «_« —.••.„ *_» * j j_» *^

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