The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on May 15, 1895 · Page 7
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 15, 1895
Page 7
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THK ALUOSA. ~™...~,~,~^> IONVA saai-ji;-^•=••:--- -vsitaBga WKDNK8DAV, 15. 1S«5. 1 jumped into tho Saddle ftfld twitched the reins off the hook. But before 1 could dfSVe in the spurs a hand fell on the btidle, ft&d tho monk's face appeared at m? kfaeo. " Well?" 1 said, glailng dowtt ftt him. 1 Was burning to be away. "That is a good clonk you nhve got there," he muttered hurriedly. "There, Strapped to the saddle, *pu fooll Yon do Hot want that. Give it We. Do you hear? Quick, give it me!" he cried, raising his Voice and clutching at it fiercely, his face dark with greed nnd fear. "1 see," I replied aa 1 unstrapped ife. "1 ahi to steal the horso that you may get the clonk. And then you will Iny the lot oft my shoulders. Well, take it!" I ciied, "and go your Way as fast as you can." Throwing it nt him as hnrcl ns I could, 1 shook up tho reins nnd went off down the rood nt a gnllop. The wind whistled pleasantly past my ears. Tho sounds of the town grew faint nnd distant. Each bound of the good hnck cnrried mo farther and farther from present danger, fnrther and farther from the old life. In the exhilaration nnd excitement of the moment 1 forgot my condition, forgot thnt 1 hnd not n penny pleco in my pocket, and thnfc I had left nil unpaid bill behind Ine, forgot even thnt I rode n—well, a borrowed ''""ENEMY OF "THE FARMER! OPENS A NEW MELD THE ORIENTAL AMERICAN WAR WILL HELP COMMERCE. it Will Make ft Market fot Our Mann- raetnres— The Restriction Against All Classes ot Modern Machinery Removed by the treaty. WASHINGTON, May lO.-Large opportunities for the introduction of American machinery and the investment of American capital are offered by the peace _agreement Japan has 3 nst effected tHURSfON'S RECALL. fcresham's Cbfntottnicatldn at last fceacne* the Hawaiian Government. SA» FftANCisco, May lO.-Hawaiian advice* received from Honolttltt dated May .'. per steamship Mariposa, are as follows: .. . The letter demanding the recall of Minister Thurston is here and was read to the executive sessions of the councils. It had been to Hong Kong. It went past Honolulu in a bag with others. The fault lies with the postoffice at ban Francisco. The ground of the objection to Thurstott is confined to a single transaction. The sole offense alleged DODGING THE ISSUE MANITOBA LEGISLATURE MEETS AND ADJOURNS North Dakota. Making nn Effort to Eradicate Russian Tlilstlc. BISMARCK, May 18.—The North Dakota department of agriculture has published and circulated throughout the farming districts an "emergency poster" regarding the Russian thistle. It states that the pfent is fast spreading over North Dakota and is a most formidable enemy to cereal growth. The circular gives full descriptions of the plant and how to eradicate it. It says: Whenever and wherever a Russian thistle is found it should be destroyed. If it is before, say, Sept. 5, the seed will scarcely be ripe, and pulling it up will be enough. From that date on till November all Russian thistles should first be pulled up and afterwards burned. In most cases these will not burn alone until somewhat dry. But they must be destroyed by fire. As before stated, one plant may have thousands of seeds to grow nest season unless destroyed in the fall. A strong appeal is made to all section foremen on railroads and farmers to see that no Russian thistle plants are left unburned this fall, and none allowed to go to seed next year, nor after that. ____ MADISON MEN SECURE IT. with China, A provision is made that China shall hereafter be open to the introduction of all forms of modern machinery, and that such machinery shall be admitted free of duty. American cotton machinery should benefit especially from the new opening Presented and also telephones, electric lights printing presses and many otber de vices of civilization, which heretofore have been kept out of China. The emperor of China has heretofore prohibited the introduction of modern machinery. As a result the Chinese are Using Wooden Ploughs similar to those used centuries ago. Modern tools are included under the head of machinery and mechanical devices, so that the American plough and all other implements and tools will enter China free of duty. It IB stated that cotton machinery will be brought at once into extensive use. thus enlarging the demand for the raw cotton ot the Southern states. The Chinese use so much cotton that the emperor granted a monopoly of using cotton machinery to the viceroy of the southern provinces of China, He has since produced large quantities and has pro- *• . . i i-» • j* _i_ ,-.—. J A •*•»•* avi nnnfl flT Without Taking Action on the Dominion Separnte School Order—Premier Green*ay and the Attorney Ocnerat Summoned to Ottawa. is that Thurston at the legation showed to reporters private letters to himself from Honolulu. The particular letter which gave such offense to the secretary of state intimated in strong terms that Cleveland and Gresham were largely responsible for the January uprising here. Greshain spoke to the Hawaiian minister about the matter. Thurstou said he regretted it very much; that in the hurry of handling a big mail he had shown this letter with others without any special intent. In short he apologized. Secretary Qresham thereupon asked that the apology be submitted in writing. Thurston declined to do this. Greshani's letter is dated Feb. 21. last, and in strong language stated that Thurston was no longer personally acceptable to the administration at Washington as Hawaiian minister. CUBAN VICTORY. French-Milne Telephone Patents Bought by Wisconsin Capitalists. MADISON, Wis., May 18.—A deal has been consummated here by which the exclusive control of the French-Milne telephone patents in the United States passed to a company headed by Madison capitalists which has absorbed the Minneapolis company, the Standard Telephone and Electric company.which has held control of- the patents for the past-five moiitiha^Chicago and West Superior" syndicates have" been after it, but the Madison crowd got it. The new company has filed articles and is headed by P. L. Spooner, brother of ex- Senator, Spooner, as president; B. B. Clarke, ex-agent of Aultman company, vice president; E. W. .Bathelder, secretary of the old company, secretary; R. M/Lemp, ex-city treasurer, Madison, treasurer; H. C- Dodge, electrician. It is the intention of the new company to move its'plant from Minneapolis to this «city. It is intended to push competition with the Bell company vigorously, not merely in Wisconsin, but extend it over the entire country. NO CRISIS TO FOLLOW. vented the British and Americans at Shanghai and elsewhere From Using Similar Machinery. Now, however, the viceroy's monopoly is at an end, and American machinery Is expected to be freely introduced throughout the empire. It is said this freedom of introduction of machinery will put an end to the speculative schemes started in the United States to operate Chinese concessions. These have • been organized on the basis of monopolies granted by the emperor of China for the operation of telegraph, telephone, railway lines, etc. Now, however, the arrangement by Japan opens China to all these inventions without the necessity of securing the emperor's consent and without any restrictions as to monopoly. JAPAN A COMPETITOR. Hohenlohe Will Not Resign as a Result of the Reichstag's Action. LONDON, May 13.—A dispatch to The Times from Berlin says: When the last paragraphs of the anti-revolution bill' Svere read out scarcely one Conservative remained true to the government. Thus ended inglonously the long campaign in defense of religion, morality and social order. What consequences are to be" expected from this first defeat of the Hohenlohe ministry,, and who is to blame chiefly f of the fiasco, are questions now exclusively occupying the public opinion of Germany, It appears improbable at the present moment that a ministerial crisis of great moment is likely to result, still less a dissolution. An appeal to the country would, at best, he hazardous, .• ' •; Pistlnguished War Surgeon Dead. WOOSTER, O,, May 13,—Dr. J. D. Robinson, who performed the first amputation in the War of the Rebellion, is dead, aged 75, The fact that Dr, Robinson was entitled to this distinC' tibn was recognised by the government, The operation was performed ou J. B. Hanger, ft Confederate soldier, Pr, Robinson during the War of the Re- beilion, established half a dozen hospj. tals, at one time having charge of the national hospital at Washington. Negotiating at Washington for Use of the Nicaragua Canal. $ WASHINGTON, May 13.—The Tokio cable stating that Japan has her eye on the Nicaraguan canal presents a new and important phase of the canal question in which the United States has taken such a vital. interest. Thus far the United States has regarded Great Britain as the only dangerous com-, petitor for the .use or control of the r canal. Now Japan's interest in the canal presents a new factor. Her victories over China promise to make her a prominent power in the Pacific. By gaining privileges |iu the use of the Nicaragua canal Japan will also secure direct access to the Atlantic without the long trip around "The Horn." The importance of a quick route to the Atlantic from Japan is said to be very great from a naval and commercial standpoint. The details of the recent negotiations at Washington cannot be learned, as treaty making is guarded with much care until the instrument is concluded. _______ Gomez Routed Spaniards With Great Loss. Many I'rlsooers. NEW YORK, May 13.—A special from Tampa, Fla., says: Private advices received here from the Cuban revolutionary leader say a big battle was fought at Boryey, province of Puerto Principe, between Gomez, the Cuban leader, and Salcedo, the Spanish commander. Gomez was victorious, annihilating the Spanish troops, killing and capturing more than 1,000 men and great quantities of ammunition and army stores. The battle lasted four hours. Gomez continued his march through Camaguey. Men from the plantations are joining the insurgents hourly. GORDON DISCHARGED. Slayer of Archie Brown and Mrs. Gordon Goes Free. LOUISVILLE, May 11.—After arguments were completed in the Gordon case, Judge Thompson announced that he could not hold the prisoner and that he would discharge him as an object lesson to other adulterers. Never was a crowd mora demonstrative in its appreciation than was the immediate throng in the police court •when Judge Thompson announced in a clear tone the verdict in the case. Cheer after cheer went up and hand after hand was thrust out to the judge to show how* his verdict was appreciated. There was evidently, not a soul in court, -save i the attorneys for the prosecution and perhaps some friends of the dead man, but who was pleased with the verdict. WINNIPEG, May 10.—The battle now raging over separate schools is to be further continued. Upon the reassembling of the Manitoba legislature Premier Greenway arose and in a lengthy speech moved that the house adjourn to June 13, as new points had arisen which needed further time for consideration. A. F. Martin, leader of the opposition, followed and spoke for three hours against the premier's motion to adjourn. The delay, he asserted, Was simply a move to shelve the responsibility upon other shoulders and he strongly protested against such tactics. He was followed by Mr. Premier- gast, who regretted the government had found it necessary to take further adjournment. No Return to the Old System. Attorney General Sistoii said the remedial order, as submitted by the Dominion government, involved a return to tho old school system and this they did not propose to do. There were also a great many other phases of the question and ftirther time must be taken for consideration. The question was then put: "Shall the rules be suspended?" There was no dissenting voice and the legisture was declared adjourned to June 13. The action of the government moving for adjournment it is said is explained by the statement that new points have arisen which demand further consideration. Some may think this adjourn, ment looks like a sign of compromise but the members who are in the confidence of the ministry one and all support the adjournment. INTERNATIONAL A. P. A. ttesolutioa to form a Supreme Council Adopted at the National Convention. MILWAUKEE, May 11.—At the morning session of the snpreme council of the A. P. A. the report of the committee on an international declaration of principles and the extension of the order to any and all countries of the world, made its report through Colonel E. A. Sellers of Detroit, the chairman. The report was adopted unanimously by the supreme body. It is substantially what was sent out by the Associated Press on Wednesda. The matver now goes to the high council of Canada, known as the C. P. A., and if it is approved by that body the new conditions will be put in force at once and a supreme council of the world established. The organization will then become international, and will have supervision over the various bodies of the world. The committee on education and political action and the judiciary and executive committees made final reports and recommendations during the morning. A number of changes in political and other affairs are understood to have been made. The platform of the order, as adopted and promulgated at the annual session a year ago at Des Moines, was reaffirmed as the principles of the organization, no change bsiug made. SUMMARY 0^ WfiJBfc'S KfiWS .. May 1. The police census of the city of Buffalo, taken May 1, shows the population to be 336,700. A terrific hail storm did much damage in Omaha Monday. Much property was destroyed, mostly glass and young trees. Secretary Gresham is reported to be eomewhat better. The critical symptoms of his illness have abated and the crisis is said to have passed. Henry Segelbaum was killed at Minneapolis by jumping from the delivery wagon he was driving because of the threatened runaway of his horse. Easbound shipments from Chicago last week amounted to 53,285 tons against 61,408 for the preceding week and 65,779 for the corresponding week of last year. The Japanese government has unconditionally relinquished all claim to the Liao Tung peninsula, in accordance with the request made by Russia, France and Germany. JUNIOR A. P. A. St. SUMMONED TO OTTAWA. Do- Premtcr Greenway to Confer With minion Officials. WINNIPEG, May 11.—It is stated that Premier Greenway and Attorney Gen eral Sifton will leave for Ottawa next week. The rumor is that the recent letter from Lord Aberdeen summoned these gentlemen to Ottawa to see if something could not be done to escape the difficulty created by the sweeping terms of the remedial order. Among national school supporters the reported visit of the ministers to the East is not regarded with the slightest apprehension as members of the government have publicly and privately declared thoir attitude on the school question. . A compliance with his excellency's request for an audience with the ministers is simply the polite course, but it is not for a moment suspected that any gubernatorial influence will have; the slightest effect on the policy tq maintain intact the present system schools. Milwaukee Convention Organizes a Young People's Order, MILWAUKEE, May 13.—The supreme council o.E the A. P. A. closed its session in this city at 3 a. m. and its last acts were among the most important of the week's work. The Junior A. P. A. was organized, which will be under the jurisdiction of the supreme council of the United States, and will reach into Cauada and England. Boys and girls aged from 14 to 18 will be eligible to membership. It is proposed to teach the children patriotism, and it is understood that the society will not be of the ironclad oath-bound order. It was also decided to have a national political board to be composed of members from the different states who shall be appointed by the state councils. Grenham Improving. WASHINGTON, May 13.—During the past 24 hours the improvement in Secretary Greshani's condition has been quite noticeable and there waa considerable recession of the pleuratic fluid. He has had a comfortable day and is reported better. of RAIDED HAWTHORNE. BIXBY ACQUITTED. Celebrated Wisconsin Murder Case Ends Happily for Defendant. MILWAUKEE, May 9.— A special _ to The Wisconsin from Hudson, Wis., says Benjamin Bixby was acquitted of the charge of having murdered his wife on Jan. 1, 1894. The verdict was expected by all who had followed the testimony closely, for the case was built wholly upon circumstantial evidence. BILL. Deputy NO ANTI-REVOLUTION REGARDING SEALING. The Great Britain Will Not Renew the Present Agreement With Us. VICTORIA, B. C., May 13.-The Brit- , ish government has decided not to re- i new the agreement with the United! States respecting seizing arms and im- I plements of sealing vessels proceeding to Bering sea during the closed season. This information came in an official message to the collector of customs and is in consequence of the non-payment of the $425,00,0 indemnity due British sealers and withheld by the American government after being formally agreed to. NICARAGUA WANTS TO COfVlE IN. Prominent Residents Favor Annexation or a Protectorate. MANAGUA, May 11,—Many prominent Nioaraguans, some of them being in high official positions, are openly favoring the establishment by the United States of a protectorate over Nicaragua, or the incorporation of the country into the great republic, They declare that peace and prosperity would then result, the wonderfully rich natural resources of Nicaragua would be developed and a financial system be organised by which all of the country's just debts would be cancelled. , : a Train , May tempts were made awing tlw mgto to wreck two BurUngton trains at West Burlington, ^ 8 were so i n placed on the {rack ftpt ^t stopped, There w»§ no No Reichstag Kills the Government measure and .Adjourns. BERLIN, May 13.—The reichstag rejected the anti-re volution; bill in its entirety and then adjourned. After the rejection of paragraph 112 of the anti- revolution bill, the reichstag refused to discuss the measure any further, all amendments were withdrawn and the entire bill, paragraph by paragraph, was rejected without debate. Russia Is Being Watched. BERLIN, May 13,—A good deal of apprehension is felt here that Russia has by no means played her last card in the far east. Incidents of a serious nature may be expected to result from the demands made by the czar with a view to guaranteeing his country's position on the Pacific. It is pointed out that Russia is continuing her military preparations, _____^ * Roasts From the Pulpit, MILWAUKEE, May .18.-—Pastors of a number of Protestant churches continued the attack upon the police department from their pulpits Sunday. Rev. W. J, Patton of Asbury church stated that Chief Janssen had shown partiality in closing the. stall saloons and that favorites were allowed to keep their places open, He urged that the matter be brought before a grand jury. CUBANS AFTER RECRUITS. had "Did you eye? gee the man wl)0 k moro about mtjohineg than the Mftkew pf them?" ftSfes ft jpUy penpal M§Jno /« r wer, "I know W»» if you 4ott'fc w4 I've Jm4 work for m e lots of times, It's a usually when VQU hire a Are Organising Parties of Fiiibniten in the South, Ala., May ,^ 3l ,™' 1 f railroad offlwai said jfcat fce positive information tbat fl*e pateiote bad emissaries ajl over the South wwktog up recruits for the rebel »TO7 whiph be .gaid was IB flw ioad of Montgomery, and had to take about 100 we» from Iwripg QBtwwWy through to » alaeg Greene Pleatis Not CMWW, Wis,, May 18,-Bfc- City Treasurer 0, H, Greene appeared m the municipal court for preliminary examination on the charge of embezzle- »ent of city funds to the amount of fljo.QOO, He pleaded not guilty, waived examination and was bound over to the September term pf the circuit court, giving $5,090, Sheriffs Make Many Arrests at n Chicago Race Track. HAAVTHOBNE, Ills., May 11.— It was a cold day for the sports at the race track Friday. Chicago and Cook county have for some time been struggling with a hot wave, but the owners and patrons of Hawthorne track found it cool enough for theni when 150 big deputy sheriffs marched into the track and declared that Hawthorne was running a game that was prejudicial to to good morals, the laws, and the peace of the community. Having declared themselves, the deputies proceeded to gather in Edward Corrigan, the master of Hawthorne; John Brennock, his business partner; Joseph F. Ullman, the proprietor of the foreign book, and 2(5 smaller fry. The prisoners were Hustled Off to the City and brought before Judge Ewing of the superior court, who, after a short discussion with the attorneys for the prisoners and for the Civic Federation, which planned the raid, admitted the prisoners to bail in the sum of $300 each. The officers of the Civic Federation have determined that there shall be no racing contrary to law in Cook county this year, and they declare they will repeat the raids as often as the management of Hawthorne dares to open up. __ _ _ OUTRAGES CONTINUE. Persecutions of Armenians by Turkish Soldiers Go Right Along, . CONDON, May 11.— The Daily News publishes advices received from its cor. respondent at Kars, saying that 800 of the survivors of the recent massacre in Armenia, who returned to their homes under promise of protection from the Turks, are being daily persecuted and tortured at the hands of the Turkish officials, supported by gendarms, For two months, it is added, officials have tried to force the refugees to sign al address of thanks to the sultan, stating that they have met with only Jdndness at tbe hands of t^e troops, that all the troubles were caused by Kurdish raiders, and th»tthe sultan's troops took»o part i» the slaughter. Those refusing fo. sign the address were beaten, placed in ohaiwp and suspended for hours by their feet, Women were outraged QjjiJ4ren, were shamefully treated. Ex-President Seoley Dead. AMHERST, Mass., May 13.—The .long expected death of ex-President Seeley of Arnherst college occurred at his home in this city at 7:30 p. m. of palsy. He had been ill over a year. Mr. Seeley was born in Bethel, Conn., Sept. 14, 1824. He was a member of the Forty- fourth congress. . Two Fatalities. 'CHICAGO,' May -18.—Two fatalities have resulted from the explosion and fire that wrecked the saloon and lodging house at 10 Sherman street. Ten other persons who were injured by the flames or in jumping are recovering at the hospitals. Wednesday, May 8. A sugar famine is threatened in Louis. The New York assembly has passed the civil rights bill. General Pleasontou, Rear Admiral Alniy and General Coggswell are all reported better. King Humbert has signed a decree dissolving the Italian, chamber of deputies and fixing May 26 as the date for the election of deputies. The reichstag has definitely passed the Baltic and North Sea canal festivity credit of 1,700,000 marks, the Social Democrats alone opposing it. Sir John Adam Hay is dead. He was the eldest sou of Sir Robert Hay, whose mother was Sally, daughter of Alexander Duncan of Prnvidonro. R. I. Phillips, Nimick <£ '^..v.wners oc the Sligo mill at Pittsbu.l have signed the wage scale of tho a'u;.,u:_uinated association. This is the ik'-it victory for the strikers. _ Thursday, May 9. Turney has been inaugurated governor of Tennessee. Ex-Governor James A. Westoii died as Manchester, N. H., after an illness of several weeks. During a quarrel at Galveston, Tex., Louis Zimmerman was instantly killed and Henry Bouss dangerously wounded. Dr. Guzman has received a dispatch from his government stating that everything is in a tranquil state in Nicaragua. The bill making the b'irthday of Abraham Lincoln a legal holiday has passed both houses of the New York legislature. Charles E. Warner, knit goods manufacturer of Rockton, N. Y., has made an assignment for the benefit of his creditors. His liabilities are $71,000. The Utah constitutional convention, which has for 60 days been framing the fundamental lawsj>f the state, has finished its labors and adjourned sine die. Bonds Are Legal. PIERRE,S. D., May 11.—The supreme court has handed down a decision an opinion declaring valid the issue of $98,000 bonds to make good the loss to the school fund through the Taylor defalcation. LATEST MARKET REPORT. Milwaukee Grain. iiii/>VAUKfi£, May 11, 1895. FLOUR— Steady. WHEAT— No. 2 spring, 64%c; No. 1 Northern, 71|£c; July, 04%c. CORN— No. 3, 50%c. OATS— No. 2 white, 3a^c; No. 3 white, 32@38c. BARLEY— No 2, 50c; sample, RYE— No. 1, 04c. Minneapolis Grain. MINNEAPOLIS, May II, 1895. WHEAT— May, 65%c; June, 66%c; July, G5J^@65^c; September, 62i^c, Ou Track— No. 1 hard, 67c; No. 1 Northern, No, 2 Northern, 05^0. 49c. Pnluth Grain. DULUTH. May 11, 1895. WHEAT— Cash, May, No. 1 hard, No, 1 Northern, 66^0; July, No. 1 Northern, 67%o; September, No. 1 Northern, Way 18 5 «Rep 9 rts have reached here from Quachita pouwtyof the wholesale WdRapptog of aegrqes by St. Paul Union Stocte Yards. SOUTH ST. PAUL, May 11,1893. JJOGS — Market 5c higher than yesterr day; quality fair. Range of prices, $4.00 @4,85. ' , CATTLE—Good butcher cattle firm and in good demand; stockers and feeders steady but quiet, Prime cows. |4,00@4,50; good steers, $3,50@4,QP;, prime cows, $3,75@8.75; good 3ows, >;3,3'5@&75; common to'fair cows, f>l,§0@3.35; light veal calves, $3,00@4.QO; vbeavy .calves, $3.00@8.03; stackers. $1,75® $.60; feeders, $3,35@S.OO, SHESJP—'Msrkfet steady at yesterday's prices. ' Muttons, S8.QO@4.35; lambs, S8,75@4,75, tominon,§3,85@3.50, Receipts: Hogs, 1,000; cattle, 700; sheep, 75; calves, 10. . Chicago Union Stock Yavcla. CHICAGO, May 11,1895, HQGS-Heavy hogs b^re)y steady; Jigbt ... l-riday, May 10. , Russia, France and Germany, it is announced, are about to increase their, naval forces in the China seas. The Rt. Hon. Sir Robert Peel, who was chief secretary for Ireland from 1861 to 1865, is dead, aged 73 years. The comptroller of the currency has issued a call to national banks for a statement of their standing at the close of businsss May 7. Advices from the Pescadore islands state that 1,800 persons died there from cholera during one month. The epidemic is now subsiding. , Alfred Carl and Prestwood J. Benbow have been appointed receivers of the Otis steel works of Cleveland, one of the largest concerns of its kind in the country. Minnesota and Dakotalines are voting on a proposition for a one and one-third fare on account of the aunaal interstate encampment, of the G-. A.. R. in Ortonville, Big Stone county, Minn,, June 19-21. Saturday, May 11. Western railroads have agreed to quit rate cutting. Newton S. Fuller, professor of Latin in the Ripon (Wis.) college, died of consumption at Colorado Springs, Colo. , Colonel William P, Craghill has been appointed to succeed Brigadier General Casey as chief of engineers, United States army. Brigadier General Thomas N, Casey, chief of engineers of the army, has been retired, having reached the age limit, 64 years. A woman named Fay, whose funeral was in progress at Sauk City, Wis., raised up in her coffin. She was con' scious, she says, during all the ar» raugemejits, but was unable to move. The state department has just puh^ an appendix to the volume of/foreign relations of 1894, comprising a history' of the Chinese-Japanese war, Admiral Meade has requested to be relieved from command of. the jNorth Atlantic station and granted a years- leave of absence, The request has pe§u granted, ' /•« a»a to w&te> tbp bad & w* howo i*h.wg sfJt'&P^teg fc«?,1»1M bp i , BAY, Wis., May ^r $0, the iQW -water in river, Qoverttinent has ordered »wfi»' tag operations OB the t '. - — <•.« i£l trm r»l» Q Sai§s"raiiged at ?4.35@4.70 for light; ?4,85@4,7§ for mixed; ?i.§5@4.83 for heavy p^efcmg and shipping lots; f4.?5@4,4Q for rough. „, , ,.,,.„ ' QATTWir-MarKet' £twly vo wtm> - Dressed" beef aad sbjppiwg steers. $i-8§@ " cowsAUd bUUs, ?l,85(g540; Tejfa.n§, Fire did $100,000 damage to property at Oakfleld, N, Y, . • ,; * The Adams Express, company declared a quarterly dividend « 8 cent, payable Ju»e I, • Mr, and Mrs, George J, . Gould arrived in Paris on a,fortoght's Count a»d Gouwteei Qas demonstration, of am»esty to to* Miss Herbert,' drag b pf the Uniteft

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