The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on May 8, 1895 · Page 3
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 8, 1895
Page 3
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THE JfettflBMCAH, ALBOJfA, 10 AN IOWA CYCLONE WESTERN PARt IN THE NOfVfH* t>F THE StAtE. Early. Estimate* tt*WA «ie lOM «f t"e at fifty, «nt later «etu*nS Kednco It to tne fid*na°tnotfd of ft Dozen-tl*e Kiilfed ft* St. Charles, Ills. Sioux Ci*Y, la., May 4.~At least 60 people ft*e believed to have been killed in the terrible cyclone that passed over this part of Iowa. No otte yet can tell how great the loss of life is, or how extensive the damage until reports from the outlying districts have been received. The telegraph wires in this section are all down and authentic information is hard to get. Three school houses are known to have been demolished, two teachers and several pupils and nearly a score of others killed and many buildings have been wrecked. DEATH LIST REDUCED. Fatalities tfrohi the Iowa Storm less Numerous Than ftt first Supposed. Sioux CITY, la., May O.-Order is coming out of chaos in the narrow district of Sious county, Which was swept bv the tornado on Friday afternoon. Prompt aid has made the survivors of the devastated country aa comfortable aa possible. Nearly all the dead are HOW buried, and none of the in 3 ured now living are though* to be fatally hurt The Journal's staff representative, who went all over the ground swept by the storm, says $10,000 will cover the property damage, including houses, barns, outbuildings and fences. In few places are the crops seriously damaged, for grain cannot be up far enough to be killed or lodged by the wind, and the principal injury in the fields was by the Postering of mud which they received. This "mud shower" was a prominent part of The Phenomena of tho Storm, but it- seems that the power of the wind simply scooped up the black, wet earth from the surface in several places and distributed it over other fields. The correct list of dead numbers 10. None have died since Saturday. About SO persons were injured in Sioux county. , , The mayor of Sioux Center appealed to Sioux City for aid and a public meeting was held and arrangements made for sending clothing and money. Officials of Sioux county, however, say it is not needed; that all have been properly cared for and the people of the neighborhood are well able to doit. In the whole of the territory covered by the tornado but three, farmers were renters. All the rest were well-to-do and some are wealthy. .__ FIVE KILLED AT ST. CHARLES. High Wind Blows Down a Building, Causing Death and Destruction. . ST. CHARLES, Els., May G.-During a heavy windstorm one of the walls of tho Lungreeu & Wilson building was blown down, causing the death of at least five persons, and-it is feared others may be discovered in the ruins when the search is undertaken. Three persons were also badly injured, one of - whom may die. The dead are: Miss Viola Anderson, dressmaker; Mrs. iiat- tie Church, milliner; Luke Causton, Charles Johnson. Joseph Thompson. FOUR~PERSONS DROWNED. Record of the Opening of the Aquatic Sea- gon at Detroit. DETBOIT, May 6.—The opening of the season of aquatic pleasure was marked here by the drowning of four persons. At 8 o'clock John Moriarity, aged 16, and Prank Connelly, aged 14, were drowned while swimming. At 5:30 a sailboat containing George H. Baugh, his wife and brother-in-law, George Emmons, was capsized in the Detroit river, off Sandwich point. Mr. and Mrs. Baugh were both drowned before rescue reached theni^ THE "SHEBOYGAN STRIKE. TUlrty-ave Hundred Men Out rend No Settlement in Sight. SHEBOYGAN, Wis., May 6.—A large meeting of strikers was held up during the afternoon and the men were told to become more united in their efforts to oeoure higher wages. They will endeavor to close other woodwork factor ies, but in trying to do this they claim that they will not resort to violence. Some leaders state that the strike will spread to foundries and other establish' ments. There are now 3,500 men out and no settlement of tho trouble in sight, CANUCKS FEAR TROUBLE. BUKt ftttrdere* of OfttftorWe felftft Witt tfos tlfe iti Pri*on. MifcNBAFOtts, May 6.-01aus A. Blist, the self-confessed slayer of Kittie GUng, appeared before Judge Pond in tho district court. He entered a plea of guilty. Judffe Pond at once sentenced him to the state prison for life. Although the trial of Blixt was not expected to occut FHE WABSHIPS SAIL BRITISH EVACUAtE THfc CORlNfO PORT OF MAT CLATJS A. BLIXT. until May 14, the prisoner decided to plead guilty at once and throw himself on the mercy of the court. Hay ward expressed little surprise Blixt's change of plea or at the sen tence. "That fellow is pretty cute, 1 he said, "and has hypnotized the whole country. I wish I could have a talk with him and have somebody hidden in the room. I am sure people would find out then that he would never dare face me and say what he had been telling has been true. I know better than that." TT As to his own case, Hayward said flatly that he had but little hope of escaping the gallows. He remarked complacently that he expected a funeral about the first of the year, and jocularly called the attention of Sheriff Holmberg, who stood near, to the fact that he would have to manage the execution. DIED OF SMALLPOX. And frlcaragaA *»» Satisfy the fe«m<md« of Ot-cftfc BHtftltt-Centrftt American States Said to B« *iom1>lnln« Against EnglUh Prod nets. MANAGUA, May 6.-The Nicaraguan Koverument, having through the Sal- adorian minister at London, accepted the modified ultimatum of the British government, the dispute between the two countries is practically at an end. Orders were cabled from London to Rear Admiral Stephenson, commanding the British squadron at Connto, directing him to evacuate the port Sunday, and shortly after the flag denoting that religious services were in progress on board the warships was hauled down, the marines, who had been drawn up in front of the customhouse, were ordered to return to their ships. A fow minutes later The British Flag Wafl Itauled Doxvn from the government building, _and soon the soil of Nicaragua Was rid of the British invaders, and the long strokes of the sailors were sweeping the heavy boats to the warships lying in the harbor. Hundreds of persons assembled along the shore to see the em barkation of the marines, and a went upas the noses of the headed harborward. The warships were soon riding at short cables, but their departure was delayed by the tide until afternoon. It was expected tha^ the depart with tho other the fleet, but when 00 NOt LOVE ocrats at Chlcftga Score *h« rlfcttt'ft Financial Potttf IHICAOO, May 8.—The con » . bic convention held here preparatory he Democratic state monetary con- K\ to be held in June, developed hot. anti-Cleveland gathering. !e president was denounced and re- Mated and wild applause of the deie- ;es greeted every criticism of the ministration with enthusiasm. Ex- dge McConnell of Chicago, president the Iroquois club, delivered an ex- .sivo address, in which he declared at tho president elected by tne mocrats had become the prophet d the standard bearer of Everything Bat True Democracy. Ex-Congressman Bryan of Nebraska ,undly scored the administration, and iher speakers followed in the same aiJi Out of the 700 delegates to the .nvention only about 850 were pres- ut. The platform adopted by the con- en tion declares for the free andunlim- bed coinage of gold and silver at the atio of 10 to 1. A determined effort be made to have the .same platform the state conuentiou in 'feteaday, . Mrs. Patnell'9 condition remains unchanged. New srdallpox caaes are being almost daily reported at Cleveland. A rich vein of copper ore haa been discovered near Highland, Wis The international graTad lodge ol B'Nnai B'Rrith convened Sunday in Cincinnati. MI*,, Over £100 000 has been subscribed tp- wSd the establishment in Philadelphia S a protectory for wayward Catholic boys of that diocese. Mrs Martha Wallen of Blackwater, Va stabbed Mrs. Jane Wallace to death with a pitchfork. The murder was the outcome of jealousy. jx^rw°£Spfr^,^| %ss&s^&%^ Mrs. S. S. Merrill, widow of thefor- .doptad une. b.7 teen ed», member of «» kee school board. cheer boats Table Showing the Kavages of tlio Disease in This Country. WASHINGTON, May 8.—A tabulated statement published by the marine hospital bureau gives the number of deaths from smallpox which occurred in each state or territory of the Union during the year 1894, as well as the number of cases. Deaths were: Arizona 1, Arkansas 20, California 3, Connecticut 17, District of Columbia 0, Illinois 887, Indiana 10, Kansas 7, Kentucky 1, Louisiana 1, Maine 1, Massachusetts 3, Michigan 8-i, Minnesota 4, Missouri 2, New Jersey 18, New York, 837, Ohio 37, Pennsylvania 34, Rhode Island 3, Tennessee 1, Wisconsin 253. In several states the disease has been more virulent since the beginning of the present year than it was before. A HEAVY FAILURE. flagship would two vessels of the water was high enough on the bar to permit the passage of the vessels, only the Wild Swan and the Satelite got under way. The flagship, the lloyal Arthur paid out her cable again, and this lact was believed to confirm a report that she would salute the Nicaraguan flag when the government repossessed itself ot iho port. | Comblninst Against Great Britain. Great Britain has successfully played the role of a hawk and tho flurry caused by her actions shows no sign .otj subsidence. The governments of al the Central American states and thos< of several of the South America: countries have telegraphed to Presideu Zelaya suggesting tho formation of i commercial union against the produc tious of Great Britain, and also agams the transportation of Central and South American products in British bottoms. If such a union could be definitely ar- WILL ONLY ANSWER NO. ilnnitolm'a Reply to the Order of the Dominion Government. WINNIPEG, Man., May 4.-Members ,. the Manitoba legislature are gather- agfor the reopening of the house next Thursday, when the now celebrated •ernedial order o« the Dominion govern- enton separate schools will bo tally disposed of. There is no rnistak- ag the reply Manitoba will give to ittawa, The answer will be in effect ["that inasmuch as this legislature was ilected to support national schools it must adhere to that policy, on account of which it was returned to power, ana that before this government can give anv other answer than that the m> nurnber of in annualconven- * Wednesday, May 1. Wheat dropped 1% cents at Chicago Tuesday, closing at 02%. Ex-Mayor Grant was married at Washington to Senator Murphy's daughter. Railway surgeons to the over 1,000 will meofc tion at Chicago. Efforts are being made to establish a line of steamships between Golveaton and Mexican ports. The supremo council, Uniformed Bank Knights of Pythias of the world, is in session at Indianapolis. Land Commissioner Lamoreaux has left Washington with his family for his home in Wifconsin. He will be gone two weeks. _ llciMerl ftefrr ItftliSpel, *»«*., ft*** a fifent WKh l«di«Wft, f POANE,Wash., May G.-The trouble' between settlera and renegades of Kal- ispel valley, which has been brewing for a long time has at last resulted in ft conflict, and the present state of affairs in the valley indicate serious trouble, and bloodshed is sure to result unless the government at once steps in with troops to protect the settlers. Hostilities commenced on Tuesday.when three settlors named William Jared, 'Bid Jared and Oscar McLaughlm were attacked by a band of redskins led by Big Jim, who attempted to drive them from a quarter section of land which they were fencing in. Big Sam opened things by drawing an iron bar from under his blanket and aiming a blow at William Jared, who Was felled to the ground. Killed One Man. The other redskins rushed in with knives and clubs and after a short time, the whites, badly hurt, succeeded in making their escape, one white man being killed. The Indians ran to their camp, a mile distant, and soon returned fully armed, but the settlers had put the river between themselves and their °The settlers along the valley arc thoroughly aroused over this latest outrage and are arming themselves preparatory to driving the redskins out of the country. The Indian agent, who is powerless to control theso renegades, has appealed for troops to prevent bloodshed. ',£.13 MILLERS TO COMBINE. of tki.1V VJU1A13A U«-*o " v ~ , , j tioual school system is to be maintained it must discover afresh the attitude of tho psople o£ Manitoba upon this question!" In other words the Manitoba government will say ill and •no' the the to remedial order and will go to country for an expression of opinion upon its action. PROBABLY NOT TRUE. Reports About, the Vandorbllts and tho Great Northern Are Not Believed. NEW YORK, May 4.-Careful inquiries have been made amongst railroad men in this city who have interests in the Great Northern, Union Pacific, other roads in ret- published reports about having secured the ranged and the terms be put into force auife a severe blow would i be ^deaU ^toj ^^—^ g - £ ^ Great North . Troops in Readiness to Proceed on Instant Notice to the Frontier, WINNIPEG, May 0,—There was great activity in dragoon barracks during the day owing to the order issued Eo_th«i troops to be prepared to proceed to Jarney at a moment's notice, Five hours after the order was received th& troops wej,-e ready to march, dragoons are a regular force drilled t.p both cavalry and foot service, T u deputy adjutant general said that could put 3,000 drilled men in the " from among the Winnipeg corps alone within 34 hows. It is stated here that United States Marshal Oman made the arrests he sought at Johns without resistance- A. P. Clarke & Co., I-uinbermeii,,, Make an Assignment at St. Cloctd. ST PAUL, May 0.—A special to The Globe from St. Cloud, Minn., says: Just before the closing of the office of the district court Saturday afternoon a deed of assignment was filed by N. P. Clarke & Co. to Lucas Kells of Sauk Center. The assignment was kept a secret, but leaked out later. The liabilities are estimated from $500,000 to SBOO.OOO, and the assets as high as 81 250 000. The firm consists of N. P. Clarke of St. Cloud and • his nephew, FredH Clarke of Minneapolis, whose interest is nominal. The place of business of the firm is in Minneapolis. BREAK THE MEAT TRUST. Said tho Administration Will T,et Down the Bars for Canadian Cattle. NEW YOBK, May 8.—There is a very good prospect that the grip of the meat trust will be broken within the next few days by the Cleveland administration. Inside advices received here are to the effect that the authorities at Washington are about to remove the embargo on Canadian cattle, which has been in operation for several years past. Gresunm Suffers Wueh. WASHINGTON, May' 4. ^Secretary Gresham passed a restless night and is much prostrated as the result of the severe pain he has experienced. The acute symptoms, however, have abated their severity, and it is hoped that in the course of a few days the secretary will have gathered strength sufficient to enable him to undertake a visit to some near by health resort, where he may recuperate, ^ British trade, and eventually the Brit ish government would find that its treatment of Nicaragua had cost it a sum of money far in excess of the smart money that she demanded from Nicaragua. _______ JAPAN'S REPLY TO RUSSIA. She Will Give Up Part of Manchuria, but Aslts More Indemnity. NEW YORK, May. 0.— A special dis. ~patohJ;.Q'THo-5SOTld from-Tokm saysi— Japan's replyto-the protest of-Bus- sia France and Germany against taking from China the Liao Tung peninsula is in substance this: When China ratifies the treaty ot peace, signed at Simonoseki, Japan will renounce possession of the province of Manchuria, except the part of the Liao Tung, peninsula extending from Port Arthur to Talien. In compensation for the giving back of this Chinese territory Japan will ask a largely increased indemnity. The response of the three European powers is awaited. All reports of Japan's reply inconsistent with the foregoing are false. eru and are preparing to relieve Mr. Hill of the. control of the system. They all agree in saying that so far as they know, there is no truth in the story, and Receiver Payne of the Northern Pacific said: "There is nothing in it as far as I know, and if there was 1^ would have heard something about it." ,•' '"',, Commissioner I.yman Ilesigns. tion of Charles Lyman of Connecticut, as a member of the United States civil service commission, is in the hands of the president. It is not known just what this signifies but it is regarded as likely that the commission will be practically reorganized. Wtlde Granted Ball. LONDON, May 4.—Upon application -of counsel for Oscar Wilde the judge decided to admit the prisoner to bail. LATEST MARKET REPORT. Thursday Secretary Gresham is again confined to his rooms at his hotel. A receiver has been appointed for the American Waterworks company of Illinois. ,, General John Newton, president ot the Pan American Railroad company, is dead. • General Manager Browning of tho Northern Pacific Express company has resigned. It has been decided that Ottumwa will enter the Iowa base ball league thus making it an eight club league. John King has resigned the receivership of ehe Erie railway and to. tf. Thomas heen appointed to the place. Mav day was celebrated throughout Bnrope generally. Disorderly demon- SSions are reported from several places. W T Loper, night manager of the United Press in New York city, committed suicide at the Arlington hotel by inhaling gas. Friday, May 3. Forest fires are doing great damage in the vicinity of Bradford, Pa. Japan is said to have agreed to modifications of the treaty of peace in accordance with the desires of the intervening powers. ^" c The 'Emperor" of China nascent 200 bolts of the most valuable silk to the Emperor of Japan, as a token of his desire for peace. Important changes in tho rules governing the interchange of cars will come up for consideration at the next meeting of the Master Car Builders' association. The Standard Telephone company has decided not only to compete with the Bell Telephone company in the Dinted States, but have organized a company with a large capital to enter the field in Mexico. A Meeting in Chicago for tho Purpose Keeping Up Prices. CHICAGO, May G.-Flour is to follow oil, beef and wheat in a plunge tor higher prices if certain millers have their way. The United Miller's associ ation was to have held a conference in Chicago. Representatives of milling industries in Minneapolis, Milwaukee, Buffalo and Rochester were to have been here and an attempt mads to limit production, secure control of the spring wheat crop and force prices higher. Present prices, the millers claim, are foo low for any profit. Tho meeting was not held in the hotel parlor engaged for it, but it is said the convention came off in the Chicago offices of one of the companies interested. Bonbt if tt Can Bo Done. Chicago traders doubt if any combination having its head in Minneapolis could secure sufficient spring wheat to shut out from production the mills which are not in the combine, but an official of the board of trade said that wheat would be 75 cents by June 1, and that in itself would advance flour to $4 a barrel without a combine. Tho organization, if perfected, would, it is estimated, directly control 50 mills, indirectly 100 more and have some 200,000 000 bushels 'of spring wheat to keep out of the hands of the speculators and 17,850 other mills not in the combine. REMAIN OUT. To Join a Colony, VANCOUVER, B, C,, May I,-Fifty- three immigrants from Minnesota and three imwg^_ ^ .^ ^ ^^ 47 fttBeilecopla. Most of these are women and children, wives and families of settlers already IIP there The colony will now have about JoO people- „, FOREIGNERS IN DANGER. Situation on the Island of Formosa Said to Be Alarming. Hoxa KONG, May p.—The situation in the Island of Formosa is serious and fears are entertained for the lives of foreigners there. British and German marines have been landed at Anpmg. on the southwest coast to protect the foreign residents and Taku harbor, south of Aupiug, is being patrolled by blue jackets in armedjaunches. CUT THE -DYKES, ' River Embankments Near Pekin Destroyed by Order of tho Emperor, SHANGHAI, May 4,-In accordance with a special imperial edict issued in order to' prevent tho possibility of the Japanese entering Pekin, the Chinese have cut the river embankments near Pekin Miles of territory have been flooded and hundreds of Chinese have been drowned, , Signed by the Chlne^n Emperor. LONDON, May 4,—The "Times has a dispatch from Shanghai stating that the emperor of China ratified the treaty of peace with Japan Thursday and that Li Hung Chang will at once proceed to Che Foo to exchange ratifications with the Japanese representatives.. XT , No. l Grain. i MILWAUKEE, May 0, 1895. FLOUR— Dull. WHEAT— No. 2 spring, 04%c: Northern, 02c; July, 6-t^c. CORN-NO. 3, 49^0. OATS-No. 2 white, Sa^c; No, 3 white, "BARLEY— NO s, soc; sample, 5Sc. _ _ Minneapolis Grain. MINNEAPOLIS, May 6, 1895. WHEAT-May, 66^0; June, 66&@68>go; July, 66K@e8^c; (September, 640. On Track-No. 1 hard, 67Mc; No. 1 Northern, 66%o; No. 2 Northern. 6-^c. * Duluth Grain. DULUTH. May (i, 1895. WHEAT- Cash, May, No. 1 hard, 07%c: No. 1 Northern, 07c; July, JNo. 1 Northern, 67%u; September, No. 1 North- St. Paul Union Stock yards, SOUTH ST, PAUL, May 6,1895. HOGS—Market 5(glOc lower. Range of prices, 84.80@<i.50. CATTLE—Market firm on good grades. Prime cows. $4.00@4.50; good steers S3 5Q@4.00; prime cows, *8,75@3.T5; good cows, *8.35@5J.75; common to fair cows $1.50@3,25; light veal calves, heavy calves, $8,00@3.00; stackers, 9,50; feeders, 83.31@8.00. Saturday, May 4. The Bank of Commerce at Newkirk, O. T., has failed. The Portland, (Or.) street railway interests are to be consolidated. The 17th annual session of the Wisconsin grand council of the Eoyal Arcanum is in session at Milwaukee. The federal officers at San Francisco have received word from Attorney General Oluey to drop all legal proceedings against the Oakland strikers. Representative Hitt's condition shows no improvement. In addition fro the other complications in the case'the patient has at times great difficulty in breathing. , Henry C. Hastings, the milkman who has been on trial for th^murder of Attorney Edward P. Hilliard at Chicago, was acquitted. He was declared insane, C A. Sampson, the strong man, has challenged Sandow to compete in feats of strength for a wager of $5,000 or $10,000 a side. He suggests li? feats, ' to be selected by each man, the pro : DECIDE TO Strikers at Sheooygan, Wis., Answer Employers' Ultimatum. SHEBOYGAN, Wis., - ,May 4. —The-; Crocker Chair company has informed, their striking employes that the company could not grant thamen's demand for a restoration of the wages of 1899 and gave their reasons why. At a meeting held later the men decided to remain out. There are now 3,000 men out and the strikers are still endeavoring to cause more walkouts, and will probably succeed. Two men who worked in one of the tanneries were attacked and whipped by three women when returning from, work. EVANS OUSTED. •*4 l( "S Eleotoa Con- Peter Tnrney Declared Legally Govei'nor of Tennessee. NASHVILLE, May 4.—The joint vention of the legislature has decided that Peter Turney received a majority of legal votes cast at the November election and was duly elected governor of Tennessee. The day was spent in discussion, which lasted until 12 p. m,, when a vote was taken, which resulted as above stated. ' A battery of artillery boomed forta the news to the sleeping city and enthusiasm prevailed. Tho attendance at the capitol was great and the enthusiasm was most marked. Ask an Increase in Wages- ,• MILWAUKEE, May 4.—The executive, committee of the Union of Street Rail- • way Employes, which has charge of the : matter of the new schedule of wages, called at the office of the Milwaukee i Street Railway company and asked *— an increase of pay to 80 cents an 1 " rket rm on goo gra. sxtobe seece , i^« ±,*~_ , uu mw. 0 «w «* rrv '•""", T;-v ;v '„_..„'''f. 00@4i50 . good steers, pose ^ feats to ba written and sealed and There is lit tie likelihood that the cop * common, $2,25@3.50. Reeeipt-s: St. Wooley, B,QSTQN, May a. —A movement is OB loot among the Prohibitionists of ftp east to support Bon,, Jojin G, Woo}ey oi Minnesota as the presidential qandj. date of the Pwhttrftfon. party in fb§ campaign 9? 1898, W fe WWHWW* that Mr. WoQl§7 to the support Francis '& Wilted aj4 <* tt» V. ft BUppOyt Tennessee Governorship Contest. NASBVJM*, Tenn,, Ma/ »,— The two hoftses of the state legislature met in joint convention to consider the -ow- for the governorship between Peter uroey, Pemoopat, and H. Qlay Evans, LQWSSTOFT, Eng,, May 8,-Tlie coroner's jury which has been Juvestigat. of the sinking of the | Chicago Union Stoofe Yards, CHICAGO, May & l 8 ^ 5 - aull and prices 10 0 Jcwer, 3 5r a collision which occurred early «»d shipping only"open"ed" when the men are on the | stage ready to begin the contest. Monday, May o. England has a cabinet crisis on hand. Mrs. John W. Mackay arrived from Europe on board the Paris Lady Kimberly, wife of the secretary of state for foreign affairs, is aead. The Fremdenblatt announces that Count Kalnoky, the imperial minister for foreign affairs, has resigned, Thomas Pobbs, extensive at pany will accede to the demands strike is looked for. for the erea t Lakes Seventeen of *Ue Crew PORT TOWNSEND, Wash,, May News has been received from Island, Alaska, that the George R, White of Seattle wrecked in a gale on. April 14, teen of the crew wepe either or frozen to deat;k< BigU' shore and still survive, The Kodiak was also wrecked in the same place. tfte i ^publican, Majority and wwonty « Y-, May shearing and granted a of the governor of Cal^gyn^a of A. * Wbitaww, iliUOA VT vvir*^"9"*T * r*T—T» •' • >" • - I l* fc TiT'<**'* c? -IT--- • • — i -•- _ Of\ f\i~ivta I ft i *• Uflll tn in the morning of Jftn, 80* last, re * I ppugli. • I Y,, aged so years- fireenwuv PIUMU turned a verdict of gross negligence pATTWS—Market dwlU nominally uo« ^he weavers'strike at the Seneca (N, PEOBIA, Ills., May ^ u-non the narfc of the mate and lookout changed. Mnn t na steers si 35® Y.) wool mills which has been in pro- hut denies the state} 3£? of £, JMMhTteamer Ontbie . Pra«4 ^ ^^F&S\fS. gross for several ^eks has beenj£ M(?Nulta tlia t he _ bas tb0 statement; wan of the British, steamy which, ran into and sunk tUe frfl • POWB ftud bulls, 81.8505,10; TWfts, 6,-Uait§4 .states senator Job» M-" Palmer in an inter Here d.aclftre4 $Uat the Pemooraoy of tfce state has a very gloonyv ' before ty, a»d m US W » Receipts: gheep, 5,000. slow Hogs, U.OOO; 300; fKd off. ^The"settiemeut was effected by "the state board of arbitration, Captain. ThQWas Pobbs, extensive vessel owner and widely knoww . __ the great lalse,s, Js dead at Oswego, "«' w 3Gfc&:'SBSrWtf 1 suits. suits gasisation o,Jso (lefties, his tfeolSits flge'lftsSli^ m — -~nfg>^^iii" •i', '^M'Vg^'iJ x >'%" -i'V lE.'.S^ttt^&V^'.'Vj,

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