The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on September 4, 1895 · Page 2
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, September 4, 1895
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s of Women REGULATOR, A 6) ArtuMg to H6ajih? Actiflfi «N hw Orpj. It causes health to bloom, and joy to reign throughout the frame. it Never FaltetoReoulate itkuttiitott cd.» AtUftU« d*. $1.00 pet bottl*. ' MCATED JltM CHAftftED REMAINS OP PIET2EL UfcEARtHED. Cottage titaee Oeeflptetl by H. tt. ftear tftdiftnapttll*. tlie Rwne Ul*fea*i!*y— I'M* Sfew Kfrldfcitofc « S*cnte Coti*icttofl of tlie Aug. 29.—The tie- j.j-ttrvckiOAJVf*»«j — —j o , ,. pttbliean state convention met hfefe and unanimously agreed upon the following ticket: State chaii-man—M. S. Quay. State treasurer—Ben J. Haywood bf Mercer. + . Superior court judges?—Jameei A. Beaver of Center county, E. N. Will- no \otj WAS* TO STOP toitAcco? You Ctin lie Cured While UsliiKlt. of minis tobacco grows on a man dlseas-d condition? af« produced the affecMons nt mouth add ry; nervous retina, and wiist- suf- Ka?l^iS:SSri,|s THK TOBACCO Y'tU chew or smoke. oany,Muacturtn(fCI»enii.«t« Wisc< nsin. LOW RATES TO DENVER. Fur Uie Annual Mfftiun American Pharmaceutical Association at Denver, Colo . August 14-121, 1895, the 13.. 0. li. & N K'v will sell tickets from ah stations to Denver. Colorado Spnnps, Pueblo nn«l Manitou, Colo., at rate ot ONE FARE FOR ROUND TRIP Tickets for sale August llth and 12th at all stations. Goorlto return until August 25th, 1S95. Call on B.. C. R. «x N. agents for further information address the umlersitrned. J. MORTON. C,. T. &. I'. AM Cellar Rapids, la or AGENTS .Salary •>'• <''iniiinsvii>n to K'nixl JUen. lin:; Imported Specialties. Stt Failing to Live Replaced Fret;, sul* only Hi frui? jh Gradi; Stork niicl hpon the horrible developments Tuesday,-which include the finding of the charred remains of 9-year-old Howard Pietzel and evidence which, before any jury in the country, would convict Holmes of having murdered him and Iheu partially bttfned his ,body in a stove. ., , Detective Geyer of Philadelphia, Richards of Indianapolis and Inspector Gary of the Fidelity Insurance company, have beeii at work for weeks hunting for traces of the boy's body. He was traced here with Holmes and disappeared. The city was scoured and Work begun in the suburbs hunting fof a house rented by Holmes about Oct. 10 of last year. Located a. Holmes Cottage. Tuesday morning the detectives went to Irviiigtou, a suburb of the city, and the seat of Butler college, and before they had been at work an hour their at' tentiou was called by a local real estate dealer to a small vacant cottage in the woods at the edge of the town and far removed from any other dwelling. In a few minutes after the officers had entered the cottage they found beneath the side porch the missing trunk which was taken from the side porch of the "circle" house in this city Oct. 10 by H. H. Holmes, and which was thought to have contained the body of the boy. In a barn connected with the house was a large stove of the same pattern as Holmes bought in Cincinnati. He rented the house under the same alias. The stove had been moved from the house to the stable by the owner of the house after Holmes left. Search fur the Keuiftlns began, for it was concluded that the body had been burned in the stove. Late in the evening attention was called to the stove hole where the stove had been. It was filled with refuse. This- was pulled and the remains of the boy were found. Physicians and dentists were there, and in this pile of refuse hundreds of pieces of charred bones were found. The teeth showed that the body was that of a boy between 8 and 10 years of age, and all the other bones con- finned this. All were charred and pieces of flesh clung to some of them. The skull, bones and pelvis added to the same convincing truth. The body had evidently been Burued in a Cob Fire and in the huge stove found in the barn. Howard's overcoat wtis found at a grocery store near by where Holmes had left it, saying the boy would call for it. O\vners of the house recognize Holmes from pictures, and several neighbors distinctly remember him. All identify him as the man who rented tiia house with the same story he told in Toronto and other places, came with the boy and the big stove, washstand and bed.stayed two days and then disappeared. Other developments are expected, and with this evidence Indianapolis will demand Holmes for trial. MORE EVIDENCE AGAINST HOLMES. Howard Reedet of frorthamptoii. Developed Into & "to*e Fefts. The convention, which started out with every promise of being one of the inost eiciting ever knoWiiin the state, developed into a "love feast" and wound tip about as tamely as any ever seen here. , . The first battle between tlie factions earne on the election of a temporary chairman. The Quay candidate Won by a majority of 20, ahd after this the senator had his own way completely. Although there was an outward mdi- eatiou of harmony and fofgiveness it is said that this extends only to Governor Hastings and his friends. Those on the slatform observed that Senator Quay tlid not look at or speak to C. L. Magee, David Martin and Senator Portel', the men who have led the fight against him, and it is predicted that the wounds now partly healed will be opened In a very short time. Quay's Next Ambition. WASHINGTON, Aug. 30.—It is claimed by McKinley's friends here that Senator Quay will be made chairman of the Republican national committee in case Governor McKinley is nominated. During the fight in Pennsylvania Quay had much outside help from McKinley s friends. ELECTION OF OFFICERS. Sir Knight Thomas of Kentucky at the Head of the Templars. BOSTON, Aug. 80.—The grand encampment of Knights Templar elected Right Eminent Sir Warren Larue Thomas of Kentucky, grand master, to succeed Most Eminent Sir Hugh MoCurdy. The following officers were then elected: Deputy grand commander, Very Eminent Sir Reuben H. Lloyd of San Francisco; grand generalissimo, Very Eminent Sir Henry D. Stoddard of Texas; grand captain general, Very Eminent Sir George M. Moultou of Illinois; grand senior warden, Very Eminent Sir Henry W. Rugg of Rhode Island; grand junior warden, very Eminent Sir W. B. Mellis of Cincinnati; grand treasurer, Sir H. Wales Lines of Connecticut; grand recorder, Sir W. H. May. The election of officers ended, the encampment took up the question of revising the code, which consumed the time until adjournment. _... Sept. a.. „ fifty 'tangible recognition laM!s right to self-government flam the Britifli government, sons of Efitt have called a convention to consider wMt mtiet be done, this convettioti will be held in Young Men's Christian Association hall in thfis city Sept. 24-26, ftftd IS the officially called contention of Wsh-Americans Who hope fof freedom t of the northern country. ^ Iks call is signed tfy John F. Fitterty, Acting president; John P. Button, acting secretary, sad many other leading Irish-Americans who hate been active in aiding the cause in this country* It recites the failure of the Irish to secute any assistance from eithe* patty in England and calls on all softs of Erin to join the new Irish movement. INVOLVES VALUABLE •fudge ghira* Decide* AH at sloti* City* Sioux CITY, la., Attg* 81.—Judge Shiras of the Federal court for the Northern district of Iowa has rendered att opinion in the case of the First National Bank of Motttpelier, Vt. ( vs. the Sioux City terminal Railroad and Warehouse Company in which the Trust Company of Nortii America filed a petition of intervention. Judge Shirar holds that the bonds of the Trust Company of North America are valid and orders the foreclosure to take place. The bonds now amount to over $1,400,000 and the case involves the future ownership of the most valuable properties in Sioux City. The case is perhaps t the largest and most important ever tried in Sioux City. _____ TO CHASTISE GREENWAY. Sfc* f ofc&, Afttf. 8i,-*fte the new ifisn at Chicago t$ _ „ fidtivention oi Irifinmefl to we , towards ihe close of the 6oining month, afe getting down to actite work in this city. A septet meeting of the committee on arrangements was held in this city. Among those present were: William Lymatti General Michael feetwin,Connsellof M. 3.l£$to>*-* Cody, Captain. John gajpL -Mif 6 Shannon, C. W. Rochelle, M. D. Gallagher, John F. Kearney, C. J. O'Reilley, John P. Button, . . _ fe Communications Wef* wad ftbm 85 Nationalist clubs and other societies itt the city in relation to credentials fof the convention. There were letters from nnmerotts prominent Irishmen in favor of the motettient and pledging it support curing Ireland its action for securing pendeiice. i's inde* OF WIM'S NEWS Hon. J. C. Pattemon, It IB Said, Will Undertake the Job. MONTREAL, Aug. 81.— The authentic statement that Hon. J. C. Patterson, ruinieter without portfolio.will be sworn in on Monday as lieutenant governor of Manitoba, is creating great excitement here, especially among the French Canadians. The term of office is finished, but it was generally supposed that in return for turning out tne members of the Liberal local government he was to get a second term. It now appears that Schultzhas refused to do this, and for these reasons Patterson has received the appointmint and will be expected to chastise Greenway and his cabinet if they refuse to come to terms on the school quesjiou. _ _ TREASURY STATEMENT. TO MEET THE VALKYRIE. Cup Also Pure Seed Potato Stock our Specialty Leader. Address R , Q, LUTCEFORD & CO,, NITKSKKVSIKN. ROCHESTER, N. Letters promptly answorod. Y Feet of the Murdered Hoy Dug Up—Also a Bottle of Poison. INDIANAPOLIS, Aug. 31.—The drug with which Howard Peit/el was lulled before his body was burned in the big stove in the Irviiigtou cottage was found during the day. A part of a bottle of cyanide of potassium was found buried in the barn. It was given to the coroner. Boys digging iiuder the house in an unfinished portion of the cellar found the two feet of Howard Peitzel. They had been burned biit not destroyed and were evidently too bulky to put into the chimney hole. With the feet was found buried a 5-quart can. There was some oil in it. All the witnesses were before the coroner and the grand jury during the day. The coroner vail undoubtedly corroborate the conclusions already reached by detectives. The grand jury is hearing the testimony and will return an indictment against. Holmes. WAS ACCIDENTAL. Committee Formally Selects the Defender. NEW YORK, Aug. 81.—The,third so- called trial race between' the Defender and Vigilant, which took place during the day, was a good deal of a farce. The Defender won over a course of 10 miles to windward and return by 5 rniiis, and 12 sees., when she could have passea the finish line anywhere from 8 to 10 minutes ahead of the Vigilant if she had been sailed for all she was worth. The Vigilant on the other hand was sailed, as she always is, in the most sportsmanlike manner. White caps appeared here and there, but there was no sea that could be called heavy, or even choppy. . The America's cup committee formally decided at a meeting held in the afternoon that they had selected Defender to meet Valkyrie for the cup. Government Expenditures Greatly In Kx- ceBH of Receipts. WASHINGTON, Sept. 2.— The treasury statement shows that the excess of expenditures over receipts for this month was but $3,693,108, as against a deficit last month of $9,500,000. The customs receipts are steadily growing, reaching this mouth $15,639,047, with total treas- my receipts of $28,952,696. The aver- I age expenditures of the treasury are about §30,000,000, and treasury officials believe that for September receipts will equal if they do not slightly exceed the expeuditiires. Still, the best , informed treasury officials do not believe that the receipts for the year will reach the expenditures by $20,000^000. ' Last year the deficit was $43,000,000, and the year before $70,0*30,000. __ ~ Itooth Certificates Good. PERRY, O. T., Aug. 30.— The commissioner of the general land office has handed down a decision in which he holds booth certificates, issued at Arkansas City before the opening of the Cherokee strip, good. The decision affects 3,000 homesteaders and town lot settlers who hold these certificates. jjj.uc.Lii'CJ. i * • ai The leaders in the movement say they are confident that not since the Feniatt days lias there been anything to equal the enthusiasm that Will be created at the coming convention which Will be the largest of its kind evef held in this country. Delegates are coming even from Australia, Argentine Republic and other South American cities, A letter- was read from Senator P. V. Fitfcpatnck of Chicago announcing that preparations Were being made there to give a reception on a grand scale to the delegates. WHITEMAN SENTENCED. His Attempt to Clear Himself of the Charge of Forgery Unsuccessful. SAN FRANCISCO, Aug. 81.—Alonzo J. Whiteman, formerly mayor of Duluth, ex-member of the Minnesota legislature, ex-banker and millionaire, who has dissipated a fortune in a few years, has been sentenced to nine years' imprisonment for forgery. After his conviction here for forgery Whiteman obtained an affidavit from Chicago purporting to have been signed by Frank Dixon, in which Dixon declared the check was genuine. The check referred to was passed by Whiteman, and was held to be a forgery. Contrary affidavits were read in court during the day by the district attorney, who obtained them from Chicago. They were the declarations of citizens of Chicago, aud their import was that Dixon was either a myth or an accomplice of Whiteman's. An affidavit was also read from Detective William Pinkerton, .who stated that he knew Whiteman and that the latter was one of the most accomplished forgers and swindlers in the country. Aflg. 2t« ItttightS Templar are in possession m Boston. *he peat Pai-ade occtii*ed today. France is eharply cfiticigedby London papers fof her treatment of Wallet. The mate of a MississippiDriver steatn- boatwas fatally stabbed at Victory*Wis. Thtee hundted Indiana picnickets were poisoned by some unknown mis- cteant. The work of building the Minneapolis, St. Paul and Ashland tailway Will begin in a Week. Commissioners for the ptomotion of uniform legislation throughout the United States meet at Detroit. Congressional Librarian Spofford says he has settled his account With the government, and that there was no deficit. Wednesday, Secretary Carlisle WRONGS TO RED MEN. Report of the United States District Attorney for Wyoming. WASHINGTON Aug. 31.—The department of justice has received from the United Spates district attorney and marshal of Wyoming the'official reports of their investigation into the Bannock Indian troubles made by the direction of the attorney general. The reports are dated Aug. 23. The district attorney for Wyoming reports as follows: "thave no doubt whatever that.^the. killing of the Indian' Tanega on or about the 18th of July was' .an atrocious, outrageous and cold blooded murder, and that it was a murder perpetrated on the part of the constable,, Manning and his deputies, in pursuance of a scheme and, conspiracy'on their part o prevent the Indians from exercising a right and privilege which is, in my opinion, very clearly guaranteed to them by the treaty before mentioned."' CHOLERA IN HONOLULU. STATE HAS NO RIGHT. Wy- A $100 HIGH GRADE ABSOLUTELY FREE. Wo have contracted for two thousand slOO Bicycles which we propose to give FREE to some one person in every township iu the State of Iowa. Do YOU want one? This Offer Open for Thirty Days Only Full particulars upon application. Euc two cent stamp for reply. Address THEWERNERCOMPANY,160 Adams St., Chicago, Reference, Any Commercial Agency. Enclose How to Make Farming Pay. Purchase a cheap farm with fertile soil where the climate is free from extremes of heat and cold; where there are no blizzards, droughts or cyclones, close to the great Eastern markets where profits will not be eaten up by transportation. . Such farms are found only m Virginia along the C. & O. Railway. For descriptive catalogue address, C. B. RYAN, Ass't G. P. A., C. & O. Railway, Cincinnati, O. Verdict of tlio Coroner's Jury in the Hawkins Case. MINNEAPOIJS, Aug. 30.—The coroner's jury in the Hawkins case returned the following verdict at 8 p, ui.: "So far as it appears before the jurors from the evidence produced, Lolo Hawkins came to her death through turns caused by the accidental upsetting or the explosion of a lamp." Despite the above verdict, Mrs. Perkins is still held, charged with murder, and will be arraigned in the police court Thursday morning. VISITED BISMARCK. G(irui»n.AiuerIcau Veterans Call on the Iron Chamwjllor. HAMBURG, Aug. 31.—The German. American veteran delegation called on Prince Bismarck at Freidrichsruhe and were heartily received, being entertained at luncheon. When the delegation left they heartily cheered the prince. When they had gone the prince remarked that the visit had given him great joy. TORPEDO BOAT CAPSIZED, Employ Voting Mm ' to distribute WYOrti68- rr.v-r^rr-TTT-r,— .--. meita la part payment for a, Wsh Krade Acme Wcycle. which we bind them on approval. No until tUe (wives und proves Yopng A0MB Deplorable Accirtejit iu the German Navy, BERLIN, Aug. 80,—Torpedo boat No. 14 cupsiaed in the North sea. Thirteen persons are reported to have drowned,, Treaty With Indians Paramount to oming GaiM« Laws. WASHINGTON, Aug. 81.— It has been definitely decided by the Indian bureau that no attention will be paid to the game laws of Wyoming where they come into conflict with the treaty of the United States with the Bannock and Shoshoue Indians. The attorney general, after considering the matter, has informed the secretary of the interior and the commissioner of Indian affairs that the rights of the Indians to hunt on unoccupied Lands in his opinion are unquestionable, aud that he considers that the State of Wyoming has no power to limit this right. TAYLOR GOES TO THE PEN. Supreme Court of South Dakota ilemamis the Ex-Treasurer to the Sheriff. PIEBEE, S. D., Aug. «1. -The supreme court handed down a 'decision remanding ex-State Treasurer Taylor to the sheriff, who will leave with him for the penitentiary at once. The court holds that the lower court did not exceed its •jurisdiction; that after Taylor has served two years he can test the validity of the five year sentence, The opinion was given by Judge Corson, Judge Kellam concurred. By reason of the weight of authorities they make it a rule to cor' rect the decisions of the lower court rather than to annul them, in order to prevent the failure of justice. Taylor Still Out of the Pen, PIEBKE, S, D., Sept. 3.— Application was made to Judge Fuller for a writ of error in the case of ex-State Treasurer Taylor. Application was made to Judge Fuller because the case comes from his district. The writ is made returnable Sept. JO, and the heating was made for Sept. 13. Taylor has been released on ball until that time, Will Admit Women, HELENA, Mon.,Aug. 29.—In the Methodist conference the question of admitting women to the general conference on the same footing as men was decided in favor of the women, byavore of 34 to 4. Azote's Quick Mile. NEW YORK, Aug. 29.—At Fleetwood park Axote trotted a mile iu 2:05}£, the fastest time ever made on that track, the best previous time having been Nancy Hanks' 2:06%, in 1893. LATEST MARKET REPORT. Aug. 28. has returned to Washington. The American Bar Association is holding its annual convention at Detroit. All races at the Harlem track have been declared off on account of the prohibition of betting. Dr. W. W. Cable, an old physicianof Pittsburg and a brother of George W. Gable, the novelist, is dead. The Figaro says it is authorized to declare that there is no buestion of recalling the United States ambassador, Mr. James B. Eustis. The Railway Postal Clerks Mutual' Benefit Association of the United States will hold its next annual convention in Chicago, beginning Sept. 8. Western railroad men will reduce the potato rate and endeavor to get farmers to ship this product before the carrying capacity is monopolized by grain transportation. Thursday, Aug. 99. The hereditary Grand Duchess of Oldenberg is dead. Four pleasure seekers were drowned near Marysville, Mich. Associated Press wires have been extended to the City of Mexico. An order has been issued in England restricting sealing operations. Robert A. Church, managing editor of the Brooklyn Eagle, is dead. --.. The Brazilian, senate has; passed a bill granting general amnesty, to political offenders. ; The Six Compani9S, tho powerful Chinese organization, has been disrupted by a factional fight. The steamer Bawnmore went ashoro on the coast of Oregon, and many people are probably drowned. • The African Methodist Episcopal conference for Iowa, Wisconsin and Minnesota is in session at Keokuk. Milwaukee Grain. MILWAUKEE, Aug. 81, lS9j. FLOUR— Steady. WHEAT— No. -A spring, 01 %o; No. 1 Northern, 61%c; Sept&mber, COJ^c. CORN— No. 3, 35c. OATS— No, 3 wliite, ^\y 4 z\ No. 3 white, • BARLKY— No. 3, 41o; sample on track, ;-.6@432. RYE— No. 1, 4S DnlutU Grata. DULUTH, Aug. si, 1895. WHEAT— Cash . No, 1 bard, 60c; No, 1 Northern, S^c; Auguat NO. 1 Northern, 50%c; September, No, 1 Northern, December, Grain, MINNEAPOLIS, Aug. 31, 1895, WHEAT— August, &7%c; September, December, 50%u. On track— No. 1 hard, 59s; NO. I Northern, 58#o; No. 9 Northern, Kiglit, Deaths I'vom tlie Disease Among Natives and Chinese. SAN FRANCISCO, Aug. 81.—The steamer Monowai, just suiivecl from Australian ports, did not stop at Honolulu as usual. When off that port the steamer was hailed, by the American consul in a small boat, who announced that cholera had broken out in Honolulu among the natives and Chinese. The cholera^broke out soon after the steamer Belglc left on her last trip. It is presumed the disease was brought by that vessel. The Monowai did not enter Honolulu harbor but steamed direct to San Francisco. Her passengers for Hawaii were brought here. There had been eight deaths among the natives and Chinese. Does Not Alarm Health Officers. SAN FEASCISCO, Aug. 81,—The news brought by the Moiiowaii of the breaking out of cholera in Honolulu does not alarm the local health officials. THE BANNOCK TROUBLE iiUely to BB Repeated. IP Oregon, AP- coriliiig to Reports, BURNS, Or,, Sept. 3.--Tlio Indians at Warm Spring and Uinatilla reservations come to this country annually to kill deer for their skins. The county judge wrote to the agencies asking that they be kept out, but without effect, and now the people threaten to drive out the Indians, 50 of whom have already arrived. Should they persist ingoiijg to-the Stein mountains there is likely to be trouble. FIRED AT THE JUDGE. Dorses , Va.i Aug, 30.—The breeding establishment at Castletew, Va., of jjtessrs. Jamee R. aud F- H. &eeue, W as burned to the ground. A number of valuable horses, inclucling the imported kallicrates and Hyberdad, perished in the flumes. The fire's origin is unknown. Loss, §70,000. TWEUVg Result of the SJJn« Piaster at Central City, Colo. CjSNTRAJj ClTY, Colo., Aug. Sl,-"Twenty-nine men were working in tb,® Sleepy Hollow aud Americus niiues when Thursday night's disaster occurred- Those who escaped were engaged at points above the line of the break. AU below at the limp were almost instantly submerged and tlieiy bodies nvust Jie there for weeks. Twelve are dead. , , Uwiou Stock Yards, CHICAQO, Atttf, 81, 589'). HQQS— Market generally steady, Sales ranged a,t $3.9J@4,50 for UgUt; gi.O )@4.55 for mixed; $8,85@i55 for heavy packing an4 shipping lot-; *3 8b®4.05 for rough. CATTLE— Market dull; nominally unchanged a . yestercl»y's quotations. Texas steers. $&8Xg3.&0; bulk, 3.40; Western steers, $3 go@i83; steers, $3&u@>.90! cows and Texans, $}.90@8.&0. SHEE?--Markefc steady. Receipts: Hos*. T.OOO; cattle, sheep },(>JO. _ — Grain Htgun. Del., Aug. 81.—The hearings of the men charged with violating tlje neutrality laws of the country, weje before Commissioner McAllis* ter. Some evidence was taken, but no couQhision reflofeecl All the men guilty- New Aug. 8i.—Colonel ScobeJJ and Archibald. W"ght, two prominent Winnipeg 0 ^ 6 ' k^v® left here eu route to Hudson Bay. Colonel Scobell goes t° "ke route for » chain of oarifljs the waters of L#ke Winni; AUK- 31, December QQH»N Qptober, November, Ptaber, August, _ f&96; Friday, Aug. 30. A New York-New Jersey-St. Louis combine is said to be trying to crib tlie Uncompahgre gilsonite lands. Mrs. James Dun, mother of Edwin Dun, United States minister to Japan, died near London, O. Second class passenger rates from New York to Chicago and the Twin Cities have become demoralized. Special military trains have been equipped by the Canadian Pacific for the transportation, of troops across the continent. Hon. Emory Spear, United States judge for the southern circuit of Georgia, lias been chosen orator for the opening exercises of the Cotton States and International exposition. ' Postmaster General Wilsou has been notified that he has been elected au honorary member of the Brier Hunting oluJ> of West Virginia, and has replied, aC' ceptingthe honor, The club has a pre* serve of 60,000 acres. Saturday, Aug. 31. Alabama red iron ore has been found, first class for steel making. The beer war in Chicago has been settled and prices will be advanced, The agricultural department ha? de/ , creed that all horse meat shipped abroad must be so labeled, > The Spanish minister, De Lome, hftsp written to a friend in Washington crjtjf*. cising the American press, ' , E, C. Benedict, the banker, i» giving prominent Wy- Attempt to Assassinate oming LABAMIB, Wy., Sept, !?,— News just reached here of an attenrpt to murder Judge J. J, Haupoff, one of the most prominent men in the state,at his home, ten miles from this city. An unknown person thrust a gun into the open win' clow and ftred at Haupoft', barely miss. jng him. He thinks he knows the as* the country is being scoured A lynching will bf? the result of sassin, for Win- if he WASHINGTON, Aug, 28.—The W House mail bore the commission Matt W- Hwsc-m to be Unjted SJ^tes minister to Mexico, The cprnnjissipn was dated. Aug. 84. ^kis enAs, $ legal i:om* after several input Jig servjqe AJ,' '~*~ Host at tfye Ojty of JiIesicQi was sJetQls Ineligible to W tjieofftoe tQ.wMefe ij^id peeji appointed prior- to lion of J4s WITO $n Wited statee'sen,* , . intei-views on the currency is said tQ W. 'i', feeling the people's pulse for Mr, CJfV^; f land, " i V J '2j,] Nation^ Cojnmitteeinw istration, A ski W k farm is the latest indnstiy. It will he loaded Wf w? boo, and tUe o4oriferou? anwnaJs m^ raised for oi J^dge Coke, secretary North Carolina, is dead, in * LABP — Mfc'ws 1 * !k>^ (Sspfernbii', SJUnH Qotabei', «6,oy^ jJwHjwM^iW g£Q$TJW^4Ml»t. |^ 0 '' T S*pteWj' bwi »®\ erteter' «^Wi Jwwvi ito. ..• • -1,1 *S]Wp***»-^'» 'f^tl ' I T»KC?3 *^*>V , 1 ^^"-^*P*Tr "'Wrf'Jf™) 11 {Jow-JJaj-yey ,d^ to JttiWt iSiW'jlWfft, .OBOaJ^her^ ft W.lm.Mmt&J* 7il -- K --tol» Wv*M vM '^u :M.. Hf^i-V,^ $*£"•••

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