Algona Courier from Algona, Iowa on November 30, 1894 · Page 3
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November 30, 1894

Algona Courier from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

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Algona, Iowa
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Friday, November 30, 1894
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*" THE CbURIER, ALGONA, IOWA, FRIDAY MORNING. NOVEMBER 30, 1804 BUMPERS' WABOFTHEHEAVENLYTWINS 1 SPANISH ANARCHIST DIES A, R. U, Using Its Influence to Retire the Federation Leader, Uecnuse Ho ItefdBed to Snpport the Great Strike Last Summer a Hitter Fight '• Will Bo Made to Take •!"• Aw»y Ills Ofllco. m- •CiitcA.ao, Nov. 21.—Whether or not "President Gompera and his associate • officers of the American Federation oi fcabor shall be retired frorn the man- Bttgement of the order because of theii faction in declining to recommend n general strike in support of the American llailway union lant July will b« •one of the most important questions with which the forthcoming convention of the federation will be called upon to .decid|. Th\lA. R. U. leaders are firm in tha belief Ithat had tho federation como td their aid the moral effect would have .•resulted in a victory for theit cause, and as a consequence alt their'energies are just now being do- Toted to an effort to down President Gompers and his colleagues that they may demonstrate that the decision oi 1 the executive board in July last waa • ttbfein accordance with tbe views en- teffiained by the rank and file of the trifio societies affiliated with tho Fed oration. The radical socialist element of the federation is now. being used as a nucleus for a renewed attack upon the present administration, and the influence of the A. R. U. will be joined with that of the disaffected elements to re- tiro President Gompers and his associates and to till their places with representatives of the radical element. CONTEST IN 'NEBRASKA. The Republicans Will Try to Count Hoi- comb Out. ' LINCOLN, Nob., Nov. 21.—There is no longer any doubt but that the republicans will contest Holcbmb's election, notwithstanding his 3,100 plurality. The papers will be filed this week, and the plan is to have a commission appointed from the legislature to comprise three republicans, two populists nnd two democrats, to count the ballots cast in the late election, and declare anew the result. It is understood that the charge to be filed by the contestants will be a wholesale charge of iraud, and so made \ip that underittho ballots of every precinct in the state may be subject to a recount. On top of this comes the rumor that the populists are preparing also to do a little contesting, and it was given out at populist headquarters that if the contest against the election of Hoi- comb is filed tho election of everyone of the republican state officers will bo contested. This is done with a view of also securing a recount of the votes cast on the other offices than that of governor, and, it.is claimed, that shore, will be a chance to also make a showing of fraudulent voting on the part of friends of republican candidates. It is understood that the contest on the republican officers elect is made dependent npon-the contest of Halcomb's election, and that, if the latter is not filed tho former will probably not bo .filed. It was stated at populist head•quarters that Messrs. Bryan, Lease and Broady are at work drawing up the papers for the proposed contest by tha .populists and that they will be ready to file as soon as it is certainly ascer- -tained that the Major's men are , bent on bringing the contest they have threatened. THE WESTERN LEAGUE, Speculation a* to How t>ong tn« C«ie*tlal» Can Keep on Their Feet. * WASHINGTON, Nov. 22.—Interest it* the Japanese-Chinese war since the^ publication of the fact that Japan .will receive advances looking to a settlement of the controversy alone from. China, centers in speculation concerning the limit of further duration of hostilities. It is assumed that they will in all probability ceaso with the fall of Port Arthur. This point is said by those acquainted with it to be superior to even Gibraltar in its natural and artifical resources of defense. The Japanese papers concede that Li Hung Chang has assembled there the flower of the Chinese army. Good authorities declare that 8,000 well disciplined troops can hold the place for a period limited only by the amount of stores on hand. English and Gorman engineers in the employ of the Chinese government have mined all the usual approaches to the port itself and the mines are connected by underground electric wires, >so that the Japanese army Under Oyama,which is proceeding to invest the place, has been compelled to advance by detours fiorn tho roads over the rough, hilly country. The rate oi passage necessarily has been slow. At the date, of latest advices the Japanese troops were forty miles from Port Ar thur and it is impossible to more than approximate the date of their ar :rival at their proposed destina tiou. That General Oyama will re •solve upon an assault is doubted b; many who have followed the progrcs of the wtfr. It is believed in well in- Iformed circles that a siege will be re- .sorted to bv tho Japanese commander. This can "bo maintained through the winter, it is asserted, without entailing special suffering upon the troops. Both China and Japan are believed to be anxious for a speedy cessation of hostilities. One well informed diplomat, speaking today of the probabilities of peace, said: "The reigning dynasty in China must know that in case tho Japanese reach Pekin its fall is certain. They will therefore be anxious to conclude a peace before that event can happen. ' Should the dynasty fall, with what government, would "tho Japanese treat for settlement? It seems to me it would be much better for the Japanese that the present government of China should continue in power even if they don't quite get to Pekin, The Chinese would fall to fighting among themselves for the succession to the throne with such bitterness that success would be but a barren victory." Salvador Franch Executed at Bar-' celona Today, Rejected OfTcrc of KcliKimi!) Consolation aiirt rroiu-hccl Anarchy to the inst —Shovred No Signs of Feftr —Crowd Gathers. A NEW STREET SWEEPER, In invention Which wmc<o a Bletftlng to BAP.CKT.ONA, Nov. 21. — Salvador branch, the chief conspirator in the )omb throwing plot which resulted in the death of thirty persons and the vounding o£ eighty others in the Lyceum theater in this city a little more ihau a year ago was executed hero at 8:00 o'clock this morning. All day yesterday and all through ;ho night the condemned man spent his time in preaching the doctrine of anarchy. He rejected energetically tho efforts of the priests who sought to persutule him to turn his mind to his approaching death nnd expressed scorn and contempt for those who believed that his recent pretended conversion was genuine. • Tlio prisoner throughout tho last' day and night of his life showed no fear. His meals were eaten with a, good appetite and were apparently heartily relished. At 8 o'clock last evening his. wife and daughter were admitted to his prison and spent considerable time witli him in 'an endeavor to induce him to confess his crimes and accept the consolation of religion, saying: "If you don't you will' ruin us." Franch angrily and with the greatest excitement refused to pay any heed to their appeals. It was several times found necessary for the military to charge upon and dis- jerse the crowds which had collected about tho prison in the hope of seeing the execution. LAWYER BENNETT GOES FREE SPECIAL TARIFF BILLS. •Clnbs Selected iTorrnally Made Members— i- \Vill Jlnlsli Today. * CHICAGO, Nov. 21.—The Western Base Ball league met this morning and disv •cussed certain proposed changes in tho -constitution which will be made this afternodn. As the life.tff the old association did not expire until noon today, njS changes were made or official ^actionBvken until after that time. Ke- •organfflation then took place and the •clUb& s tlhich have been selected were formally voted members'of the league. Some changes were made in the play- 'ing season. The league will finish its work today, ",.'•' The principal amendment to the constitution adopted was one which provides that no club shall farm its playors to the National league. This amendment is a direct slap at Brush of the Indianapolis club, who used that club, it is claimed, merely as a feeder to the National league. It is also a -rebuke to James Hart, who,' in asking for a franchise for Chicago, made no secret of the fact that he would if successful replenish the -Chicago league team from the ranks of the new club whenever it suited his fancy. It was mainly because of this declaration that tho franchise was refused him. It was decided to shorten the season from flVe months to four and a half. No schedule of games will ba -issued. The whole matter will be put into the hands of a schedule committee, which will take most of tho winter to -deliberate over it, » At the meeting yesterday St. Paul was chosen to take the place of Sious 'City. ^^ ' BAD STREET CAR COLLISION •Several People Serioiwjy injured In a Pittsburg Smashup. PITTSBUBQ, Pa, ( Noy, 2J,-^At 11 -o'clock this morning au electric ear of •the Center avemie branch o| th« Central Traction company beuame unman' .flffoable on a heavy Wylie aveuu'e gradq • apd dashed into a Wyllo avenup cable Miss Andrews Swears That the Shooting Was Accidental. t LONDON, Nov. 22.—Tho trial of Sid- ncy Bennett, the young American lawyer who in July last fired a revolver a1 Miss Edith Andrews, a young lady oi whom he was enamored, was ended today in iiis acquittal, on the ground that the shooting was accidental. Bennett's aim was faulty and tho bullet failed to injure Miss Andrews, who fled from his presence, whereupon ho turned the pistol upon himself inflicting woxinds of a dangerous character. After his recovery lj« was arraigned, when Miss Andrews endeavored to exculpaU him by swearing that the shooting waa accidental, in which view the jury ca incided today. Bennett explained Ilia attempt at suicide by say ing he thought the bullet accidentally discharged hail hit Miss Andrews, and having inflicted injury upon her, he did not care to live himself. .^ Death of a Railroad Man. BUFFALO, N. Y., Nov. 23.—George D. Tellar, for nitiny years land and travel- Ing ugent for the Northern Pacific railroad, died here last night of apoplexy. He was 75 years of age Protectionists Believe None Will Get Througli tho Senate. NEW YOBK, Nov. 21.—^The congressional outlook, viewed from this center, is not such as to inspire one with confidence in tho passage of the BO called "popgun bills" by the senate this winter. On the contrary, influences are at work here in New York, more or less secretly, which make it reasonably certain that an attempt to push the free coal, iron and sugar bills through the senate will fail. There is only one way that the democratic majority could enact this additional tariff legislation and that is by changing the antiquated senate rules. , But, when it comes to changing the rules, tho democrats are a minority in the senate. The rules may be eventually revised, but not at this sess : on. Thmi men that control the democratic caucus in the senate—-such men as Gorman and Brica—are opposed to a change. «»-«-« GREAT WIND STORM, CHICAGO. Nov. 32.— Within the next Iwo months the municipal authorities of the leading cities of the country will be afforded an opprtunity of Witness- Ing- a practical demonstration of a nfew mventioh Which it is claimed will revolutionize all existing and past meth-> ods of street cleaning and which will solve one of the most perplexing problems of tho age, ,the difficulties of which increase with tho growth of cities. ' Tho present system of sweeping streets is both expensive and primitive. While machinery is rapidly taking the place of hnnd labor in all other industries, but little if any changes from hand methods have been made in street cleaning. ' The machines now in use simply leave tho sweepings in riffs to bo collected by hand labor into bunches, then to bo shoveled into carts or left to be re-scat-i tered by passing vehicles. The new invention, which is automatic in its operation, is a self loading sweeper which picks up tho sweepings; automatically, while progressing over tho streets and doing entirely aWay with hand labor. The invention will be a boon in the winter time, for with the new automatic device tho sweeper can bo started With a storm and if kept in operation not only the tracks, but the entire street may^be kept clear, as by a carrier or elevator arrangement the snow is loaded into cnrts or wagons attached to the side of tho Bweeper. The invention is also adapted to the sweeping of depot platforms and other large inclosed spaces, one man and tho machine being able to do the work now requiring six men. The invention would make a remarkable reduction in the cost of cleaning the thoroughfares of large cities. In New York city tho street cleaning expenses approximate tho enormous total of $2.000,000 annually, while in Chicago last year tho average outlay for this purpose was over 518 a mile. Bv tho use of the new automatic machine it is claimed that this costwill be enormously reduced. SENDS HER ANSWER No Mediation Till China Acknowledges -Defeat, Very Thankful for the Offer of the tlnlt««1 State's to Arbitrate, but Insist* the Fight Must «o to a Finish. < WASHINGTON', Nov. 21.—Secretary Gresham haa received a reply from the Japanese government to the offer of meditation made by our government between Japan and China. The con- tenta of the reply are withhold for the K, 0F L, DECLARJ BISMARCK OLD AND WEAK. The Most Terrific Blow in Twenty Years in New York. DUNKIKK, N. Y., Nov. 21.—The most terrific and destructive wind storm known here in twenty years prevailed all last night, doing great damage throughout the entire section. .The damage in this city is heavy but insignificant as compared with the loss sustained in the country south of here. So far as can be learned no lives were lost. THE MARKtTS. Sioux City Live Stock. UNION STOCK YAIWS, Sioux CITY Nov. 23.—Hogs—Heavy, £1.45(u)4.00; mixed C4.25@4.45; light, $4.15,^4.85. ' ! Cattle--Beeves, $2.50(^3.00; cows and heifers, i $1.00^2.50; bulls, .$1.50@2.25 stockers and feeders, f2.00@3.00; year lings and calves, $1.75(^3.40. Chicago. UNION STOCK YAIIDS. CIIIOAQO, Nov. 23. Hogs—Quotations: Heavy, $4.551(54.05 mixed, S4.10jfi4.70; light, U3.00J4.45; rough heavy, $4.15(a/4.45. Sheep—Market weaker. Cattle—Choice beoyos, $3.00@G.35; poor to good, $5.05(0)5.75: westerns, f2.00j_(;4.40 uows, £1.00(<i8,00; a stockers and feeders, ' t South Omaha. SOUTH OMAHA , Nor. 28. Hogs—Heavy, $4.40(u/4.GO; mixed, 84,00@ 1.45; light, $4.00(u?4.45. Cattle—Stockers and feeders, $8.00@8.50; sows, $1.25(oj3.T5; common, $1.00(3/1.1)0. City. 1 KANSAS CITY, Nov. 23. Cattle— Native steers, $4.701^4.25: cows' Hid heifers, |-2.25(«;8.25; stockers ana feed- ii-s, $a.50w8,50; calves, ?5.00t<£lO.OO. llogb— Heavy, 84.4Difl4.00, medium, $4.23 light, $4.00^4.80. FOREST FIRES IN MISSOURI Much Damage to Timber—Men Fighting: the names. ; MOBEBLY, Mo., Nov. 21.-—Forest fires are causing, considerable alarm to the people living west and north of the city. Much damage has already been reported by property owners. A strong force of men is at work fighting, the fiamea, but if the wind should continue for the next few hours valuable prop-' srty will be destroyed. Rev. Wilson Again. Sioux FALLS, S. D., Nov. 21.—Judge J. W. Jones returned from Salem yesterday afternoon and at 3 o'clock con^ vened the November term of the dls^ Lrict court here. The calendar is the largest in the history of tha county and carries some very important cases, tt is probable that the first case to be tried will be that of the state of South Dakota against Key. John T. 0. Wilson for the alleged outrage in Lincoln sounty of Eva Moulton, his 13 year old parishioner. Wilson was once convicted of this crime and was sentenced by Judge F. R. Aikens to fifteen years In the penitentiary. He secured a now trial and a change of yenue was taken to this county. The case is a peicullar one and a strong fight will (be put .tip by the defense, (? Grain mill J'rovinlmiE. CHICAGO, Nov. 23. Flour— Spring patents, $3.00(«>8.50. win. (cr patents, ?B.5(K«2.bO; Wheat— No. 3 spring, 50K@58c; May; Cora— Cash 50Ke; closed 48%c. Oats— No. 2 white on track, 32)^0, No. 8 white, 82>£o, Kye— 48c. Barley— 54@55e. Timothy— *5,60, Max— $1.47, Whisky -- . Pork— January, $13.55; May, $13.43^Lurd— January, W,V.%\ Way, $7.9.0 Hibs— January $0.10; May, Bhort Clear— fl^ttoo. Jiutter-rCreajnwes, . Cheese r- Cheddars, Americas, 14CS25C; 0@9%o; dairies, Young the ear w})9 stood ^,6 Ills, ppst, was injured- The wwed a.ra: hospital tii»- dry calf, ,J O , V CQUS, each, SOo. ^ TaJlow-NoM, solid packed, ?e; NO. ' ' < •• Sooth and West Trade Congress. NKW OhusANS, La., Nov. »1,—-The trade congress of the south and west »nd for which the local trades bodies nave been making preparations for several months, opened in Washington Artillery hall today. Commercial bodies in Illinois, Texas, Alabama, Tennessee, West Virginia, Mississippi, Missouri, Kansas and other states were represented. The congress was opened with prayer by Rev. Dr. Palmer. Governor Fobter welcomed the delegates on behalf of the state and Mayor John Fiwpatnck on behalf of the city. Tho convention will be in session for two days. St. T'Oulfi CupltullHt Commits Suicide. ST. Louis, Mo., Nov. 31. — John JScherpe, president of the Enterprise Brick company, King's Highway an<j Arsenal s,treot, and. eK-mpmber of the irpo ' flrqa of fjchejrpa & Kokoi}, cpm- fliHts4 suipide in his offlue at 8;30 thi in6rning->by sljoothig himself in' the nead. Flwupciivl troubles are reported to have been j.b.9 cause of the p,ot. .,.,.. ..„,.* » +.,„.,?,: .' Pl0Y«}t>n.d J)}d'n'J;,Sprain njg'^nUlo, WASHINGTON, £f,av.,',Si -^-Private, S3 retary^Uui'b"er.stfttie'!i tfl^l(J4it?4 Pn The Man ol Blood and Iron Cannot Live Mucli Longer. LONDON, Nov. 82.—The Pall Mall, Gazette publishes an interview which one of its correspondents has had with Count Herbert Bismarck in Berlin. Referring to the health of his father, Prince Bismarck, the count said: "You should not forget that my father's age is beyond the allotted time of the bible. He h'as weathered many storms and has had little leisure in life. But his hardest trials have come within the past four years and at a time of Jil'e when Jie should be spared every aggravation of anxiety. Add to this his active, ever busy intellect, his deep concern for every important question*of the day and more than all, his concern for Germany's prosperity, to which ho has devoted hi's life, to say nothing of the deaths of his friends, and I question if any other man has braved life's tempest with better rc- Bults. But he is fast getting old. He buffers from an organic disease. He is weakened by time and cannot, even with the greatest precaution, continue much longer. We, of course, are very anxious about him and he is scarcely ever out of sight. Of necessity we are prepared for God's will." ^ When questioned in regard to the friendship of Prince Hoheulohe,- the chancellor, for Prince Bismarck, Count Herbert said: % "We are no nearer a solution than before. Of course the new chancellor is a perfect gentleman. But there are factors near him which always necessitate a difference of opinion." "Dou you consider the appointments to the choncellorship and to the office of stadthaler (governor) of Alsace- Lorraine happy selections?" was> tho next question asked by the correspondent of the Pall Mall Gazette. Prince tlohenlohe-'Langenburg was made governor of Alsace-Lorraine after the ele- ration of his kinsman, Prince Hohen- lohe-Schillingsfurst,-from that post to the chancellorship. '' "Well," replied Count Herbert, "it remains in the family at all events. And, ince it ia a case similar to America's system of dividing the spoils, I sonsider my opinion of little importance." "But everyone believes that there is 9, cordial understanding between Prince [ohenlohe and your father,' 'continued he Pall Mall Gazette interviewer. In that- case," Count Herbert re- •narked, "I see no use for disturbing he happy dream." Further, Count Herbert Bismarck is aid to have added a gibe which convinced the interviewer that Prince Bis- marok and Prince Hohenlohe are not m friendly, terms. Asked about the new czar of : Russia, Jount Herbert said: "A now and par- icularly youthful monarch nearly' always makes changes, some more starting than others. That depends upon ,he temperament of the sovereign." Then with a meaning laugh .Count lerbert ia reported to have added; "ln> lussia's case there is every reason to lope the best.' 1 " 'From a lifiilong friend "of Prince [Usmarok, a person who is closely connected to the royal house of Bavaria," said the correspondent of the Pall Mall Kazette, "I leurn that so long as Dr. Bootticher and Fri_eherr von Bie- berstoin remain influential in government affairs cordial relations with Prince Bismarck are impossible." To this Count Bibmarck remarked, "We are still a good way from a sincere reconciliation. There will always be two chancellors of Germany—one at Friedriehsruhe who holds the key to tho heiirt of the nation and one at \Vilheln)strausso who does his master's bidding." ' present. While Secretary Gresham declines at present to give out the taxt of the re" ply received from Minister Dun, the United States minister at, Tokio, the nature of tho reply has been distinctly known in Washington for several days and has been plainly foreshadowed in the United Press dispatches. The history of the negotiations appea'rs to bo as follows: Some weeks ago the tsuag li yamen, the foreign office of China, intimated through Minister Denby that it would be pleased to have the United States join other powers in an intervention between China and Japan. This suggestion the United States promptly decided to follow. Later a letter was addressed to Mr. Dun at Tokio, setting fort the kindly feeling of the Unitou States for the two countries and instructing him to ask whether or not in case circumstances arise which, might make such a course desirable it would be perfectly agreeable for Japan to receive an offer ol mediation from tho United States. Ho was told to say that the United States had no desire to check the victories oi the Japanese forces and that tho Japanese authorities should not feel undet any duress to respond affirmatively tn the suggestion. This letter was laid before the Japanese, cabinet and it was considered for some days. The reply p£ the cabinet WHS received in Washington Sunday and translated Monday. In this communication the cabinet expressed its appreciation of tX» kind feeling .,on the part of tha United States for their country, and recognized the spirit which prompted the suggestion, but inasmuch as the successKof their army and fleet has been unvarying and unbroken they believe that overtures for peace shovild be instituted by China. Any communication on this score it is t suggested might very properly be mado through the representative of the United States in China and Japan, who also represent tho interests of the citizens of tho other countries. The correspondence, t is asserted, contained no direct offer of mediation, and therefore there could lave been no rejection of it. The condition in which thoamattor is eft, it is said, is particularly gratify- ng to Japan, for now, in case of any emergency or exigency arising which would make it desirable for her to do so* she can confidently ask for the intervention of the United States. The reply from Japan to the United States is haid to be quite different in tone from thoso sent by her to other powers to similar suggestions respecting mediation or intervention. After United firotl PjtttADKWibtAt is given f>u£ that War tt&l'l by the Knights ofVtiftfej United Brotherhood-of Gl* Joiners tif w^iich city is general Bb»»»». j,, f , isiation is affiliated vriCfi'ftl Federation oi Lnbof, gamated A^snciatiOii Joiners, and which l > MeGuire at its iatcd with the kfrtglftl^'Atf recent, general , *; eonvenlldji the united brdthcrh&6d h apoli? a resolution Was ing the supreme right'j govern all wot-Uets of ,1 United States aiut^Cat^-j—,,_-- ing that Jiereaftfr 'it ttfptiW no otheX" brganization-'pti^tL Binea tins conventioh^the^gfe ecutive board has sent cular* instructing co-operation' iti uu-(j|jBru,iiiuu lu j-oiuaiugi^w -ir jfiio any card other than"'that'&f %IiWj brother^ 1, ^fc, ,."-=-»««-*« tho officein of the ation whi6h has ife n ... Amsterdam, N. Y,/, atfd the-e board' of-the KnigMtS, f tt-' *" promised its co-operatibn ,. that promises to'be bitter i— they claim will lead to th'e'e*tifirhitna4 tion of the united' brothe>hood,^lfa?8| secret circular „, which haS'v^-bi issued it is declared,",• that,Ti'| united brotherhodd ' Idst'i thousand members" during . year, that 375 local Bunions ceased' r toL exist and that its narrowniittded\po,Ucy]s will Cause still further lossea^'in mSm-j^ bership before the next convention! f,« Every branch of the Amalg'ania'ted^ association throughout' the cbu.ntry<is^ to be instrnoted to use' 1 every 'effort v |ojj bring about secessions from the utiitedt« brotherhood to the rival association. A'ti KOLB GOING The Defeated Alobama topullBt\Deela;re8| He Will Be Governor, BIRMINGHAM, Ala., Nov.'^ E. Kolb, the defeated canj populist party for bama, publishes a' '_ --^^ the people of Alabama/in> Daily Tribune of ' t .thi|A-. t , organ of the Kolbites 'and«p'(L which he declares ,hSs' : ,'5n'tfentil inaugurated governor,.'of* th'd|s cember 1, and calls upon;his^ ••*' to say where to gather. at!M' on that day and aid him iinT seat. L '", i The arrest of Kollifor' improbable and if his follower! take to seat him, wh'ieh, ( jiifl- 4 ^ the sentiment expreElsed^at^ ing in Montgo^ ' ~*~~ •'•--" will bo serious Chang Tired of Knuckling. NEW YOBK, Nov. 21.—The Herald's special from Shanghai says: The question is being openly discussed whether Li Hung Chang at the head of his own Hwai troops will refuse to obey further orders from Pekin. Hunan and Kiang Nan troops have been dispatched to Tien Tsin with a view to keeping him in check. The viceroy's German advisers are supporting him in his attitude of independence toward the imperial government, Chinese Fleet Afraid to Fight. LONDON, Nov. 31.—The Central News has received a dispatch from Tokio, saying that Admiral Ito, in command of the Japanese fleet, telegraphs from Tal- ien Wan. under date of Novemher 18, that the principal Chinese fleet, with four gunboats, is lying inside tho harbor ata Wei-llai-Wei, au<7 that though for two days the Japanese fleet has made every effort to induce tha Chinese vessels to come out, the attempts have proved fruitless. Admiral Ito has now returned to Talien Wan, leaving a portion of the fleet watching for the appearance of tho enemy outside the harbor at Wei-Hai-Wei. Governor MONTGOMERY, ernor Jones was reference to the governor said: "William C. governor by of the people so declared" the only ti or author! declare the that he grace of God he iticipate that be foolish enougj vice, but if they will be on their BALTIlWNew Year , be sold The Annual'Mtee$& St. Paul " 200 miles round nual meeting cjanua'ry 1st! Baltimore and j'to and in- Monday. It wj, of attendance i^ The report of ^ at Laden- rectors for they Stephens. 1894, shows gro-— * 663. &\ operator -per ioO 689.C//, net earn'erson's. earnings show ; , 144.90 as compa^ 1 " port. Of this at' lost to freight ing expenses shdvt of 83,481,293.07. ' ladies' SUCCESSOR TO SATOLLI, VUo Pupal Nuuclo to the NetUerluwls May, IJo Appointed. -•/JloMB, jSfoy, 3^,—Iipi circles close to the. Vatican'the belie.f is expressed fljnfc' m Fighting at Fort Arthur. LONDON, NOV. 21.—A dispatch to the Central News from Shanghai says that severe fighting is reported to have taken plane at Port Arthur on November Ifi, the Japanese having massed their troops there, Japs Take a Fort Near Fort Arthur. LONDON, Nov. 21.—A dispatch from Ch» Foo to tho Central News reports that tha Japanese have captured a fort two miles west of Port Arthur. The Chinese have taken refuge on the highest hill in the vicinity and it is reported that they are short of provisions, The Japanese are advaucinpr down tho peninsula in two bodies. The safety of the American missionaries ut Lung Chow is threatened and tho United States cruiser Baltimore has gone to their assistance. Confirmation of a Japanese Victory. WASHINGTON, Nov. 21.—The Japanese legation today received, via St. Peters burg, official confirmation of the victory by the Japanese urmy upder Mar* ehal Yamagativ over the Chinese army under Geneial Ma at Sin Yuen, Tho Chinese numbered ?0,QQO, and after three hours fighting-, from 0 to 9 o'olook on the morning of the 18th, they fled to the north. The Japanese captured, five guns with the loss of no men. RI---EU-CTED, Chattanooga, NEW YOBK, gene P.' Jones Home and C/plj reorganizat will take -pj-,^ the present'pl Chattanooga, will be 'in the DANES nulated Arson's. x°m Denmark Jto and' Barrs Aine COPENHAGEN, the Interior Hoerrii eree, to take, effeo bidding thej iinpo; and fresh meat f re WASHINGTON,' >$ entlow, the Danis' of the action 1 qj! 4 American Jfies.tarlj,, patches from .Cope'u"; expressed '* BUI probably Au.0/, many, as beef i frequently find and thup,wouli beef ^ '-V'S m I of I<abor Waiter I Anotliep Tejcn* ot < l ( ..&8n$Py«3k V 4" f^^n^ i .w - 1 to J^ nm. Jr.t.^iyj! RUi<t?, &^1

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