Pftfert*;. »/•* -,,-,i -i^-"'--?-" ' ft 1 !.',-;•>:*.• &*«.„.- WITH EN IOWA, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER so, jgygjgjjj^yjjj " " '"'^ '" " --'-•- --'----* - AGttEEO tLEO f*ClfrC MATTERS SET- At A CONFERENCE. SHEftMAW«a_NEW ftOLfc Attend the Ke*4 &uf»f«Mfi count fro. CLIVtebEN, WES, THti LATEST COLORI^S ANO. DE|IGNS ^ B1AGOSAM, SCOTcH IN 34 DAYS £t ' geles, leaving Chicago daily via THE North-Western Line' VERY LOW RATES. Detailed • tormation can be obtained upon applications *gent. ^CHICAGO & HCHIH --WESTERN X^REAT VALUE WEEKLY NEWS OF THE WORLD FOR A TRIFLE. "•' ' - ;'r""""""" n-iimmi . ft Re*aH three Receiver* Will C6n^ trol the fcntlfe fropertfr-f*« 6* th6 Men Agreed on Are Messrs. GallOWay and Burleigb. Haw YofcK, Oct. 2G.-President Bfa^ ton Ivefi of the Northern Pacific rail- toad gives to the press the following Statement. A conference of the highest importance in connection with the. Northern Pacific railway ihte*est»w» held during the afternoon at the office of the company in the Mills building. All interests connected with the pen* irte differences concerning the receivership were represented. Those present included President Bfayton Ives, Mr. Turner, counsel for the Farmers' Loan and Trust company, Mr. Cardoz, representing the second mortgage bondholders, and Colonel Pettit, counsel for the railway. Their presence was pursuant to the advice given by Judge LaCombe when The IiccelvetBhli> Question came ftp again in the United States court. His advice Wasj that the counsel should unite on the appointment of receivers over the whole line and for that reason he decided not to act on the suggestion to appoint Robert M. Galloway, who was spoken of in court as a perfectly intelligent, able and upright man for that position and generally acceptable. He is president of the Merchants' National bank and waa the choice from the first of President Ives, Who suggested his name over a week ago. The opposing interests, however, demurred and sought delay expecting to gain thereby and hoping perhaps that Judge Lacombe would confirm Re. ceivers MoHenry and Bigelow, who had been appointed by Judge Jenkins ot Milwaukee, who had previously appointed the Cakes receivership. An Agreement Reached. After a long conference all parties agreed to accept Kobert M. Galloway and decided Upon united action in regard to the other receiverships. As the result there will soon be united harmony in the affairs of the Northern Pacific. It is understood also that in accord with this settlement there wttl be only three receivers. Mr. Busleigh of Seattle will no doUbt continue to act as such while Mr. Galloway will be in charge of the New York interest. The name of the third receiver has not been intimated with certainty. He will beat Si Paul. Of course the settlement will not be complete until the United States courts act on it. REMARKS BY MR. HILL, Will Have the Northern Pacific Inside of 00 Days, He Thinks. NEW YORK, Oct. 26.—Charles B. Wright of Pennsylvania, a former di- ] rector of the Northern Pacific Railroad company, and still one of its large property holders, says that J. J. Hill de,dares""that a decision will be rendered "Wright added: V u-iT-^ "That is, however, an up nui jop. The Northern Pacific is independent and a new organization will be effected wholly outside the Hill interest. Within six months I predict the Northern Pacific will be reorganized by its own security holders." ANOTHER ARMENIAN MASSACRE. Oct. 26.—A special to The Bail? News from Waahingtc-ft says-. Senator Sherman, despite his yeats, tmi in all probability be an active partici- tiant in the Republican national contention of 1896. The role will be a new one for the senator. In the conventions of I860, 1884 and 1888 of his party b- was a candidate for president, either active or passive, and of necessity difl Hot attend the convention. His was ^ Silent figure in the proceedings of 189 His announcement now that he is not ft candidate on account of his years; that he has at last given Up The Ambition ot His Life and is now outspoken for MoKinley, is mad« for a purpose. The senator has been asked by friends of McKinley to be- one of the delegates at large at next year's convention, aiid will, in all probability, be requested to present the name of Ohio's favorite son. The information comes from a friend of Governor MoKinley. The McKinley boom has always carried a long line of spectacular features, but this latest of honest John Sherman holding the ribbons over the fractious and spirited Ohio Republican team ahd keeping tne skittish Foraker in the traces whets the interest of politicians here to a razor edge. PnbMefs tft LmiA ROCK. Oct. -. .- jstemo court has rendered its de- cHon in the Corbett case. Judge Lerttliermrm's decision was ^versed, ami tho prize fight law sustained. Corbett was remanded back to the custody of 1.1,8 sheriff of Garland county. Chief Justice Bunn, in delivering the opinion, severely criticized Chancellor Lt ai herman, saying he had ao authority t:r his action in the habeas corpus case Hot SPRINGS, Oct. 24.-Dan Stuart has left fot Dallas and Vettdig will ieavo in the morning. Corbett will probably furnish peace bonds and start for Chicago in a day or two. Jhetew no forfeiture in the Mahet-0 Donnell Sight, but Smith and Eyan will be paid $500 each. Val Hoffman, the Chicago brewer, offers |6,000 for a private meeting between Corbett and Fitzaimmotts. AGAIN. THE BIG FIGHt AT WASHINGTON, DEC. 10. Call Issued for a Meeting ot the Republican National Committee. NEW YORK, Oct. 26.—Senator Thomas H. Carter of Montaria, chairman of the Republican national committee, has issued the following call: "The Republican national commute* is hereby called to meet at the Arlington hotel, Washington, at 2 o'clock p. m., Deo. 10, 1895, to designate a time and place lor the meeting of the national convention in 1896, and to transact stich other business aa may demand consideration." ^ SANK THEM AT SEA. Fifty Turks Put Revolutionary Vonng to Death. LONDON, Oct. 26.—The Standard has further details from its correspondent at Constantinople regarding the execution of the 60 young Turks who were arrested on Saturday on a charge of excesses during the recent Armenian ri- ___ ».— * ' ti „ _JJllj. •* Xwinl *TTGVQ ONE YEAR FOR ONLY $1.85, CASH IN ADVANCE. [The regular subscription lor the two papers is $2.50.] SUBSCRIPTIONS MAY BEGIN AT ANY TIME. Address all ordei-s to REPUBLICAN, THEINTERJOCEAN Most Popular And Has Newspaper of the West Largest Circulation, Turkish Tr»ops Slaughter a Tew Hundred More Christians. CONSTANTINOPLE, Oct. 28.—Another terrible massacre of Armenians, accompanied by the outraging of women, is reported to have occurred quite recently in the Baiburt district between Brze- roum and Trebizond. According to the news received here, a mob of about 500 Mussulmans and Lazes, the great majority of whom were armed with Martini-Henry rifles, made an attack upon the Armenians inhabiting several villages of that vicinity, and set fire to their houses and schools. As the Armenians fled in terror from their dwellings, they were shot down as they ran, and a number of men and women who were captured by the rioters, it is added, were fastened to stakes and burned alive. The - Armenian women who fell into the hands ofthemob.it is also asserted, were Outraged and Brutally Mutilated. It is also stated that the churches were desecrated and the villages pil- llged, the cattle and all portable property of any value belonging to the Armenians being carried off hy the marauders. During the disturbance 150 Armenians are reported to have been killed, The surviving villagers applied S the governor of Baibwt f or proteo- tion,who, after hearing their complaint, •en* three policemen to the scene of the wassaore after the Daughter was ended. TVift Turkish officials, it is claimed, know the Waders of the outbreak, but apparently w steps have been takea 'of Armenians massacred id npw 8&W to be several Co DOt) O UUlAiAg VA*W -*v.x*w»-v -— ots. The 60 culprits after a trial, were conveyed by night aboard a Turkish man of war/whose boats took them info the swiftest current and dropped overboard. __ Episcopalians Adjourn. MINNEAPOLIS, Oct. 23.—The two houses of the Episcopalian convention met in joint session as the final act of a very busy three weeks' session. The pastoral letter, prepared by the bishops, w,as read by Bishop Littlejohn of Long Island. The document is addressed to the clergy and laity of the church and contains some 7,000 words. | Senator Van Wyok Dead. ^^^^* a ^^^^^ :i ^ : ^^^^^' Nebraak e a n died at 4:30 p. m. in his apartments at the Portland flats He was stricken with apoplexy Monday afternoon, and hia condition since has been very critical. A Jubilee Celebration. DETROIT, Oct. 26.-The American Missionary association decided to hold its jubilee anniversary in celebration oi its 50th? year in Boston next October,. "Reliable" information Says it Will Come Off Curing the Present Week. LITTLE ROCK, Ark., Oct. 29.-Constable Davis of Hot Springs was m the city during the day and gave out information Which leads those who talked to him to believe that Corbett and Fitzsimmons will fight in private not far from Hot Springs one day about the- latter part of this week. Such an air o£ mystery surrounds the whole proceedings that it is very hard to get any thoroughly reliable information on the subject, but that preparations are being made in a quiet way for a fight no, one doubts. Many Hot Springs people believe that the fight will occur at Whittington Park, The Site Originally Selected, and the battle will occur on the date agreed upon. They argue that the decision of the supreme court affirming the prize fight law leaves the matter exactly where it stood beforo Corbett was arrested, and that it was virtually a victory for the fighters. The fact that the Hot Springs Athletic club has en* gaged a circus tent, seems to indicate however, that some private spot has been selected. A close friend of Governor Clark has been shown letters from Hot Springs which tend to confirm the belief that a fight will occur. One of these letters is said to have come from Attorney Martin and stated that Fcvf the convenience of swbscfrifoers whtfse t>teee ° ness is iii some other town ifi th6 fey than Algooa, an arrangement been made by the publisher w payments on subscription to the may be made at any one of the ing named banks: ^ BANCROFT—farmers' and Tradeii Savings Bank. BtfRT—The Bui-t Bank. WHiTfEMORfi — Whittemore State Bank. WESLEY—Wesley State Bank. LEDYARD—State Bank of Ledyatd. GERMAMIA—State Bank of Gtermrtniii SWEA CITY—Swea City Batik- ELJMORE—Eltnofe Exchange Bank* Subscribers paying for the year itt advance can avail themselves of ottr lowest clubbing rates, given herewith. This arrangement is made with a view to accommodating any who may find it more convenient to pay their subscription at their home battle. All business coining through these banks, will be given prompt attention. YOU CAN By availing yourself of the low rates quoted in this CLUBBING LIST: RKFUBT.ICAN and Inter Ocean " State Registe " " N. Y. Tribune from AvvjEiusy ojiuiK*" i»"« w«—.— preparations were being made |or a nrivate fight, private fight Clarke Will Stop It. LITTLE BOCK, Ark., Oct. 29.-Governor Clarke has received information from Hot Springs which convinced him beyond question that an effort will be made to pull off the fight at Hot Springs on schedule time. From what source>e received the information he declined to state. The governor still says he will prevent it. He cares not whether it takes place publicly or privately. MOIR WILL CHALLENGE. Withdrawal of Rose Will Not Afieot the Chances of a Race.,-." 1.85 Dubuque Times,(a semi- weekly 2.10 Pioneer Press ^.25 Chicago Times..... 3.30 New York World.. 2.30 New York Sun.... 2.30 Homestead 2.40 Orange Judd Far- TOPI* • *«»«•*• *•«& Harper's Weekly.. H arpor's Bazar— Harper's Magazine Cosmopolitan...... Mc'Clures Magaz'n N. Y. Independent Chautauqnau...... Review of Reviews Decorah Posten r .. The Midland...... ScientificArnerican. Century «•* St. Nicholas 4.10 Scribners 4.10 Youth's Companion..... • • 3 - 30 Harper's Young T^COplo *••*•• •••••• O»AV Week's Current,,,,, 3-65 4.75 4.75 4.60 3.85 3.60 4.00 \& 3.6C 2.50 3.5^ 4.1. LATEST MARKET REPORT. '; Milwaukee Grain. ,'\ MILWAUKEE, Oct. U6, 1895. FLOUB— Firm. „ • ., WHEAT— ^o. 2 spring. WW\ No Northern, 60&c; December, 60c. 19 SS3fttJBY-No. 2, 40c; sample on track, RYE-NO, i. Duluth Grain. DULUTH, Oct. 86,1895. hard, 59c; No. Minneapolis Grain. MINNEAPOLIS, Oct. 20, 1803, BBo; MVffr*-*) —-^ U -ri • Northern. 53%c. St, Paul Union Stook Vards, SOUTH ST. PAUL, Oct. 86, _ „ i—Market strong andaotive; good demand, several car load? sellinK shippers.. Range of prices, steady; gpod demand , ..^.d feeders, sbeep and lambs strop 100; cattle, 235; drawal of t£e challenge of Mr. Charles D Eose, for the America's cup will not affect the intentions . of _ Mr. Herbert Moir, the wealthy Australian merchant, regarding the yacht Westphalia which he intends to build with a syndicate for the purpose of challenging for the America's cup m '96. The Western Australians are to hold a hie banquet in November, which will be presided over by a distinguished sporting peer, and it is expected that the pronouncement in re Westralia will then be made. It is virtually settled Sat Westralia will be built on the Clyde. . HARRY HAYWARD'S STATEMENT. Says Kleroe Suggested the Plan of the Projected Escape, MINNEAPOLIS, Oct. 25.-Harry Hayward's signature to his statement, so long promised to the public, was affased to that document during the morning, at the jail, and given to Ed A. Stevens, who has acted as his attorney mpre- paring it. Hayward denies his com- Plicity in the plot and throws the whole blame on Mike Kierce, the prisoner alleging that he was the victim of aeon- spiracy to bleed him of money. The statement is a long one, and at its close Harry deprecates the state- mentsthathe has planned to escape through the roof or intends to poison himself. He is likely to place vn the same category a similar story to the ef- feet that he had planned to have Adry abducted, strung up to a tree near the spot where Catharine Qmg lost her life, Sd to have a paper found in his pocket confessing to the murder. PRUSSIA'? POPUUATION. 1,600,000 in . drilling.wells. Water guaranteed or no pay. Call on or address, GALLION BROS., Bancroft, la. SALESMEN WANTED. Pushing, trustworthy men to represent us in the sale of our Choice Nursery Stock. Specialties controlled by us. Highest Salary or commission paid weekly. Steady employment the year round. O utflt free; exclusive territory; experience notLnecessary; big pay arsurecl workers; special inducements to beginners. Write aj onco for particulars to Allen Nursery Co., ROCHESTER, N. Y. WANTED SALESMEN. II nil lU.fi/ xocal ancl Traveling good pay"weekly. V.U1-itti"wu= """i-"--~- „ &« ffi a « f^HFHr K h e? y6 - 5£%S5&- ^S^&f^n. and Seedsmen. Wanted Salesien | one or two GOOD POTATOES. and seed t a tral' State when writing prefer to sell. Adaress The Hawks Nursery Co,,, Milwaukee, Wis. calves, 900; sheep. 285. H " aay) """""" ...... ty liter Ocean | $j VM ,,,,;„,„,. ,4, ,,.»i t.M.MM... ' ^ RECOGNITION FOB CUBA. ffijj*i,N$it$'ess? ^I&S^^" Kt "'""' '.Thd-'Wwkly! Inter Ocean OP*active, steady tQ 80 8bQW8 an Inweave of Over F»ve Tears. . WASHINGTON, Oct. g6.-Prttss»a has completed a census and some of tUe given in a report to the AGENTS .EnBv pof»»»*|i( •»»— j|-— "•"-" —• J ...., StocUailinito iweBejlrt _« ' v "WTT* _L fi-vadfl fi^'****^*' We soil only T true The entire 84,481,001, 5,18 p« Also Pure Seed Potato Stock Specialty '.Mmdfiv D, URBBIUIDI Letters propaptly answered.- Japan's PAPER IS NOTEX0tJiBD BY ANY, r* * ft atOOflt So? the i S fl « Ns, , •No, 7<5, SQ, n *mm m* ''vis..
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