The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on December 12, 1894 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 12, 1894
Page 2
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of; x q\ *»« fried at *<fft *jM b*&*?' ~ ' \ ee. v l<V~-lt is ftt last sd that Ida, Grove Will hate * sfe- tebe conflicted under the Goth- system. At a meeting *rf the tjottttcil a permit was grafted the iseefporated body of .business men to «t«rt a saldtfii and conduct^ sale of liquors ill compliance with an ordi^ IBfttide iweetitly gassed b£ «ke council. At & joint mefettttg of the «*buncil and Hhesettodlboatd the list*? signers tto ';tke &ettt*on Was accepted fcttd a permit given ttf <co«j*ence bdsteess. P. Scan' laa t*ws chosen as inaittjger at a salary «f QLftoO f>er 'year and (George Payne ^tid jid&tti •SdShreppfer as salesman at a, -salasy <0i $&0 per yea*. The building lias fcwniJrit in readrhess and the business te fcortv in operation. The result of this new method will be watched •with tentdh interest % the whole cotra- snumity., 'The people' of Ida Grove propose to give the Gotihenborg system at iaif trial . _ HORSE STEALING. 'County Man Arrested For <Oie Crime. j, Pec. 7.—A was issued at the instance of I. Cappwm-for thaaa-rest of Frank Lovering.* waia grave charge. Lovering lias •been 5m'the employ of Mr. Cappron for over a.year, working part of the time on ttee Matter's farm, a mile south <of Marietta, but being around his Mai estate wnffice in Marshalltown most >of the lame. Lovering harnessed rap a team <of Mr. Cappron's best horses, Iiitch«fl4tt0 a wagon and drove off. He didn't return, and Mr. Cappron is convinced, by various little incidents and suspicious;circumstances thatha-ve . occurred recently, that he didn't intend ,to retram. A .dispatch was received fromGarwin, saying levering had been -captured there with the stolen property. MULCT LAW. Victory Over » iSaloon Keeper In O'Brien County. PBIMGHAE, Dec. 7.—The prohibitionists of the *own of Hartley, in this • -county, have scored a victory over a, saloonkeeper there. The latter purchased a prominent business corner and put up a fine brick building, in- yesting some 5E,000 in the plant, intending to run a 'saloon on a palatial .scale. Opponents<of the saloon, however, waited until -the building was nearly completed, and then showed up a deed for a back Infft within fifty leet of the saloon site and refused permission to the operation of the saloon. Thus cornered, the proprietor of the obnoxious institution was compelled to give up and he has gladly availed himself of the opportunity to sell to a banking institution. MURDEROUS ASSAULT. Huru Gibson Uses an Iron Bar on Louis , Grimes. CKESTON, Pec. 10.—A scrape which •will probably result in a murder occurred in Sand Creek township. Ham Gibson assaulted Lous Grimes with an iron bar and inflicted injuries that will probably cause death. Gibson is a notorious character. He was a witness in the famous Goodale murder case and was recently tried for larceny. Grimes was a state witness in his trial. Gibson was arrested, but succeeded in getting away from the officers and is .now B t large, ' ^ • TRAVELING MEN.. Meeting of tho Iowa Organization , Des Moliies. PES MOINES, Pec, 0.—Four hundred traveling men attended the fourteenth annual meeting of the Iowa State _^.-.;n<-««t-,fyji of Covwiercia.1 Travelers, The following officers were elected: President, W. F, Mitchell, Pes Moines; yieo -president, E. C. Evans, Pes Moines; secretary and treasurer, F. E. Haley, Des Moines; directors, F. S. Thompson, William A. Meyer, John Verran, E, W. K, Bailey, and L. K. Wynn. HUNJINQ ACCIDENT, ' \ J, 4k ,._ ._m|-^- •Victim Wved Only » Few Hours After > lielng Injured. /ITY, Pec, 9.—John Swank, near here, accidentally shot while out hunting. He was 1 to go through a fence when ' j^ some unknown manner his gun was :.- discharged, the load entering his right : "T»reia^t, He lived only a few hours, ; l?fhe deceased was about 30 years old, FARMER tf ttei &fnu& t*- Dfotl» & Ufatf e*. .^M*. Mat Steadman, bfrottier-in-law of Watt H. Butlelfj of West iJhion, who so myntetkmsly aptsea*ed 4-ecently, leaving ftlsolute- no trace Behind him, furnishes the p'rfess tfteMtewingf detailed description of hlttti H<5 is til years t>f age, height S feet and S inches. Me is stockily built and pounds, but does not look as tliOHgh he weighed over 180 pounds. He has dark blue ' eyes. His hait 5s thia tipon the top of his hfead and gray sides, 'tie combs it isWaight tmctirom his forehead afid ^068 not fia*tit. He has a^ heavy, fellg-htly'gray estendirig lower «fto«m an sides Of the mouth than ttsually He has a small Soft Waft'On fihe "back of his neck under ttie Ihaif where •tihe collar button usually is. The 'tip isff the nOse is slightly beaatttto one-side. The left thumb hail lta*'a ridge irun- ning down to the knncMe. His Uiands are small for a man -of Ms size. His neck is short and he has ^ahvayfi Worn a turn-down collar. !Be JIBS 'one false tooth in the upper jaw fastened to a "red rubber plate." lie always'carries his gold pen in the lower mi^ht 'hand vest pocket. When last seen fee nvas'Sressed as follows: Soft black tatt, dark gray suit and cutaway coat, leather -shoes 'with patent leather tips, mew-suit -of Iheavy winter underwear. His shoes hurt liis^eet ;at times and he walked as tb.ou.gih !he was tlame at these times. Any information •s'hould be ;sent 'io E. M. Steadman, Des Moines. CHILD KILLED. *'. Jtft»p JSyref Fall* From a Windmill Tower, ' t \-, LjsMAfls, Pee, 0.—Isaac Eyres, an -»ld and highly respected farmer of this ( j ^o»nty, was found dead at the foot of igf winc|m.iU on his farm in Union town* He is supposed tp have gone up ; the machinery and fell, He BI" large family ,of grown up sons Badly Mangled By w Trail* "While"Walking- on the Track. Mr. AYB, Dec. 0.—The 0-year-old child of John Morris.-of Ringgold, was run over and killed Try 'the cars near Lesanville, some six miles from 'here. The child with its parents was visiting friends near Lesanvalle ^and the child had gone on the track :and was walking along. The engine-came arouncl^a curve at a sharp speed, when the child was seen and the engineer whistled .for it to get off the track, )btrt it paid 'no attention, and being 'down grade 'the train could not be stoTrped till the child was overtaken and badly mangled. COUNTERFEITERS. Another Man Implicated tvltbthe Ft. Madison Gang:. BURLINGTON, Dec. 8.—Allen Newport has been implicated by the -counterfeiting gang recently arrested at Ft. Madison and bound over to the United States grand jury. The young man is in jail awaiting preliminary .examination. IOWA FISH LAW. Eleven Violators Arrested at Cedar Rapids. CEDAK RAPIDS, Dec. 7.—Eleven violators of the fish law were apprehended and arrested in this city. They were fined §10 and costs. Deputy Fish Commissioner Bates caused the arrests. The men were seining and spearing when caught and made no resistance when arrested. CONDENSED ITEMS. TERrtlSLE 6RIM&. itohUbfr kilfedand Body fceftrfnlijr Mtt- tllaretl. CHICAGO, Pec. 8. "The dead l#)dy of A. P. Bafnes, janitor of the JUawatha building, at 253 Thirty-sevefath street. Was found jammed into a packing case whiteh had been thrtist into a hole beneath the sidewalk on South Park av- emie. The body, which Was naked, with the exception of ft pair of socks, bore over a score of ugly wounds, half of them sufficient to cause death. The Wounds werte evidently inflicted With both the cutting edge and blunt side of an ase* and covered the body front the right temple to the knees. TWo men are fta custody charged with the crime, and Inspector Hunt is confident that tee has the men Who murdered Barnes. The men are Edward -Jordan, assistant janitor of the Tbtrilding, and Lewis Jersey, who has hung around the building. The crime. Was unquestionably committed in the basement of the apartment house, as the police discovered the clothing worn by, Barnes when last seen alive and the blood smeared axe with which the, deed was done. In addition blood was fotmd in. -several places in the basement, and signs <of 'a struggle were plainly visible. No other motive than robbery its ascribed for the crime, for Banaes, ;as far as known, had no enemies, «aid ••& watch and §30 in money whidh. fee liad upon .his person when last seen ture missing. CHICAGO, Pec. 9.—J.ohm 3J. Jersey, •who is under arrest on suspicion of being implicated in the TBarnes murder, broke down this morning :and made the following statement .to the police: "Jordan sent for me and told me to go over to the Hiawatha -flats. He then told me that he wanted me to help him carry a box out olf tihe basement. I asked him what was in the box, and he replied: 'There is.'a dead man in it. Pon't say anything about it.' I helped Jordan carry the box .out to the Vernon avenue front of the building." It was some time after this that-the box was removed by Jordam and the unknown expressman. For assisting Jordan to remove the box, Jersey says he was promised a job as assistant janitor. It is now supposed that Jordan wanted Barnes' job, wbieih pays $67 a month. Later the assistant janitor confessed that he killed Barnes in a quarrel over a missing bolt, but said it was done in self-defense. At the regular meeting of the Ministerial Association oi Pubuque a few days ago the question of the enforcement of the present state mulct law was discussed, and after a thorough review it was determined that it can be enforced in this city as elsewhere, and the association will make an effort to do so. The Iowa and Illinois Coal Company has begun a suit to enjoin the county treasurer from collecting 3000 assessed under the mulct law on its land at Ottumwa. The case ois to test the constitutionality of the law. It is based on the plea that the constitution grants every man his day in court before he can be punished for a crime. It eays these assessments are not taxes, but punishment for crime, and hence the law is unconstitutional. W. K. Smith, aged 45, committed suicide at Council Bluffs a few days ago. He was known pretty^ generally all over the state and particularly by the United States treasury officials, who have had a continuous fight with hira : for the past twenty-five years to prevent him running'independent mints and printing bank notes. Ho has served five terms in the Iowa penitentiaries for counterfeiting, * 011 V at Fort Madison and one at Anamosa. He committed suicide by horribly hack* ing his throat with a razor. Two nicks half an inch deep were knocked out of the blade, apparently at the first cut, and then he kept on cutting, sawing his neck to the bone in front and back. His windpipe and throat were severed, but he strangely missed both arteries, and death resulted from strangulation, The deed was committed at the residence of a. daughter living on Pleasant street, Po you wear shirts?. Order of Tjlden, Pe,s Moines. Perfect; fit guaranteed. ,The 8ta,te of Iowa vs. Lizzie Wes» tpn, a.eeuse.d of the murder of Patrick I?ins» hj6t September, is now on trial at Jn.dep,en4en,ee, The Story runs prosperous young farmer EASTERN WAR. NEW YORK, .Dec. 4.—The fact has just come out that a deal was completed here within the past few days by which, lor a million dollars in gold cash, Chili sold to Japan the crack cruiser Esmeralda, and the vessel is now well on the way to help fight China. NEW YOKK, Pec. 6.—A special dispatch from Shanghai to the Herald says: It is believed that China cannot accept Japan's condition of peace, or face the loss of prestige involved in abandoning Moukden, the home of the Mancho race, containing the ancient tombs of the dynasty. Pekin is terror stricken by the news from Port Arthur. The emperor is accusing all his ministers of deception and treachery. The storm raging around Li Hung Chang is constantly'increasing, and he is fighting, not for the retention of his decorations, but for his life. CUBE Foo, Pec. 8.—Tsung-Li-Yamen has decided to send a special ambassador to Tokio, fully authorized to negotiate a treaty of peace. This is the result of the intimation from United States Minister Penby that he and the United States minister to Japan had prepared the way for 'direct commuii- ication between China and Japan, though the nature of the preliminary negotiations are kept secret. ARMENIAN OUTRAGES. SALT liAfcfi, Utah, Pec. 6.-Official anSiety is plainly manifest at <he executive mansion over the apparent inaction of the proper authorities' to move in, the manner of the Indian invasion' in Colorado. The governor received ft communication from the sheriff of Grand county appealing for protection and asking for arms attd ammunition. The governor decided to furnish arms and ammunition to citizens, and if necessary for protection, as a last resort, the militia will be called out. Governor West received from Indian Agent Payatlg* hacio what lie considers an imprudent telegram asking that nothing be done to provoke trouble with the Ute Indians in Sdtt Juan county, The governor forwarded the telegram to the seci'e* tary of the interior with the additional information that he has furnished arms and ammunition to the unarmed citizens for their protection until some higher authority takes the matter Up. RAILWAY DISCRIMINATION. 3?e More Through ISutcs to the Knst oil Iowa 1'roductR, •CHICAGO, Pec. 9.—At a meeting of the principal western roads having lines in Iowa it was unanimously •agreed that after January 1 next the Iowa roads will make no more through rates in grain and its products from Iowa and northern Illinois points to points east of Chicago, or to points east of the eastern terminals of these western roads, but that the western roads will charge full local rates on this class of freight from the above western territory to Chicago, and the eastern roads will have to charge their full local rates from Chicago east. The Women Know Rest. Much comment has been caused by tho official reports of the United States and Canadian governments, in which are presented the evidences of the superior strength, purity and wholesomeness of the Koyal Baking Powder. It is true that the good housewife looks upon commendations of the Royal Baking Powder from scientists and official sources such as these vei-y much like "the gilding of refined gold." Her practical experience long since taught her in the most convincing way the great usefulness and superiority of the Royal article. A higher proof than this she does not want and cannot have. Yet it is pleasant for her to realize that the facts established by these great competitive tests, these scientific examinations made under direction of the Government, exactly parallel those she had before worked out in her own common-sense practical way. It does not appear thai any baking- powder, when presented in competition with the Royal, either at the Government tests or before World's Fair juries, has ever received favor or award over the Royal or made an equal showing in purity, strength or wholesomeness. BKKVITIES. reputation, la,te »t night Hp was refused^ 4 and w#s6kot credence An American Will Assist In the Investigation, CONSTANTINOPLE, Dec. 0.—President Cleveland has sent a cablegram here saying he has reconsidered his decision to not send an American delegate with the Turkish commission to inquire in to the Armenicfa outrages, lie adds he will allow the American legation to nominate the delegate to accompany the commission, Turkey is manifesting a great desire to have the powers represented on the commission, The United States was first asked to send a delegate, but declined. Great Britain was also asked to nominate a delegate, and immediately assented. The arrangements for the commission of investigation of the Armenian out- pages are as yet incomplete. The Turkish authorities say they believe no such murders and excesses as those described by the Armenians were doin; mitted by the regular Turkish soldiery, although they say it is possible in their operations against the rebellious villagers a great number of people may have been killed. BILUIARPS, Jyca Completely Uwrwjieluitt the "W^ara." CHICAGO, Dec, 7.—In the great 1>U- liard match last night Jves qyer- whelme4 Sphaefep, running ooo points Wa opponent gathered up 3S8. Total sepj-fl—jYes, 8,400; "' . formal opening of the ft&nata ft eotomitt6& ttf nOtiiy tt6 pfMiclSnt o! the asssnablinf of the eeti&te *A9 appointed htid a fecess taketi <in«t 1:80 p. in. tlfOtt f6asse>nbHtig ;he presideot's message ttas laid bet -re the Senate and read, after -which the. donate adjourned. HoCSE—'The house -was formally called to order at noon, committee to ftotify the president ot the assembling of .the house ttas appointed and at 1:8?'the message -was received and read. Bartlett, dem.. of New York, Introduced a bill providihg for the repeal ot the income tax sections of tho tariff liilt. Death of Congressman WHsrht was announced and house adjourned till to-morrow. . —-Washington, fieo. 4. An amendment to rules, cutting off protracted debate, Was offered by Vest. Resolutions calling On the navy department for official letters of Adiriifal'Walker while in cottvj mand at Hawaii, and calling on president; for correspondence concerning Blueflelds Were adopted. Adjourned. Houan—ftouso at once plunged into routine business. Bills appropriating $20,000 for the dedication of Chickatnauga and Chattanooga National Park and for the National military park on the battle field of Bhiloh, for which $75,000 Was appropriated, were passed. Richardson then presented the conference report on the printing bill. After some debate the report went over and the house adjourned. SENATE—Washington, Dec. 5. —Berry of Arkansas introduced a bill to create the territory of Indianola out of the present Indian Territory. Dolph introduced a bill to forfeit unearned lands granted to railways. Quay offered an amendment to the* sugar clause of the tariff bill. Resolution for information regarding Japanese- Chinese affair \vas referred to committee. Resolutions were offered 1 by Peffer inquiring into late issues of bonds and use of troops at Chicago in Pullman strike. Referred. HOUSE—Resolution • calling for correspondence relative to war between China and Japau was referred. Bill to prevent free use of timber on public lands passed.. Public printing bill conference report was agreed to. Railway pooling bill was mode special order. The object of the bill is to authorize competing common carriers, subject to the provisions of the interstate commerce act. to enter into contracts for a division of their gross or net earnings and to secure the more expeditious and efficient' enforcement of thaC law. SENATE—Washington, Doc. 0.—Turpie, spoke in favor of the resolution for election of senators by direct vote of the people. Executive session j adjourned till Monday. HOUSE—Fortifications and pension appropriation bills were reported. Consideration of the railway pooling bill was then resumed and was still before the house when adjournment was taken. CAUCUS—At a meeting of the democrats of the senate it was finally settled that the resolution to limit debate will not be passed and that no effort will be made to pass the "pop-gun" tariff bills. HOUSK—Washington, Dec. 7.—House went into committee of the whole on the president's message, which was finally referred to the various standing committees. Railway pooling bill was under consideration till adjournment. HOUSE—Washington, Dec. 8.—The railway pooling bill was under consideration' all day. A Washington dispatch says: The Hawaiian Charge d'Affaires, Frank P. Hastings, has received in his current mail information that since the establishment of the republic in Hawaii, July 4th, last, the official recognition of the following governments has been received: United States, Great Britain, France, Russia, Italy, Belgium, Mexico, Guatemala, and also notice of intent from Germany and Peru. An Atlanta dispatch says: The ref usa? of the Georgia legislature to continue the military appropriation for the next two years is variously interpreted, but the theory most generally accepted is that the legislature is tired of the work to which tho troops have been put during-the four years of Governor Northern's administration, and the evidence that they will be similarly Used by Governor Atkinson, Governor Northern's great zeal for tho suppression of lynch law led him on several occasions to call out military companies to protect ravishers whose lives were being sought. The feeling among the legislators is that every county in the state is capable of taking care of its own affairs, and the sheriffs do not want the unwelcome aid of the military from other sources. One of the Armenian physicians at Herrick college, Marsovan, Asia Minor, has received detailed accounts of the recent repeated atrocities by Turks and Kurds at various villages in the Sassoun district. The chief of police of Moosch went with a force of soldiers to the village of Tcherig, nailed a number of the leading men, head downward, to posts, beat them and drenched them alternately with hot and cold water, The chief of police then attempted to dishonor the wife of one o ( f his victims, She seized a knvfe and plunged it into him, whereupon the soldiers made a general attack on t,he peasants. Many of the wounded wore taken prisoners to Moosch, and the whole village was charged with sedition, The villages were sacked by the Kurds and all young girls carried off. The same story of rapine and pillage comes from very many other points, , Isaac Lease, a» Illinois, stoqk raiser, purchased a drove of 100 hogs which had been shipped in from the west;. He taok them tp Jw farm »ud/ soon ftfter cholera Jjroke out &m,o»g 'them, fifty head dying frQW tfce disease, Later disease DEATH OF DE LESSEPS. The Famous French Engineer Pusses Away, PARIS, Dec. 9.—Count Ferdinand De Lesseps died at Lachinaie, near Va- tane, in the department of L'Indre. During the night he received the last sacrament. MUrS the tnftng g< , be<s. fedlb, who claims to be thtf of Alabama, completed his the legislature, which he signs a* ernor, and which has been to that body. The message is addressed to the people of and is a long, and in many revolutionary document, ad it mends his followers to not pay taxes for awhile. He further adds: advise those tax collectors who the cause I represent, and whiclt assuredly prevail in the-end, td all payments of state taxes into <$a In8 UJl. fJtw.T 1AH5**«O VJ. *J vv* *"•* „____-_ - f ( state treasury until an impartial heftl" ^ ing is had of our complaint uhdei?~ l.^, fair and honest contest law*" -, * When it is remembered that the" taSfc Collectors in thirty-eight of the sixty* ( six counties in the state are Kolbites* it Will be seen that if they take^his atU vice the Kolb government will find" strong support and Alabama will fott threatened with anarchy. lie urge£ the legislature to enact contest lawsj, and advises all of hia friends to organize clubs to assist in the general object of his appeal. The message coileludes: "If Col. Gates and his faction fear not the truth, if they court equity ana are ready to abide by justice, they wilt hesitate at nothing to remove the- Color of dishonor from his title to the> office he has seized by arms. Apain I say my contention is alone for the execution of the guarantees offered by th& constitution of my state for the liberty ^ of .all. -I demand of the legislature that action which every member on oath has bound himself solemnly to take in observance with the constitution." a' MONTGOMEKY, Ala., Pec. 7.—The bill intended to fit the case of Captain* Kolb, who claims to have been elected, governor'.' providing for the punishment of usurpers of state offices, has. been passed by a strictly party vote. > MONTGOMERY, Ala., Pec. 10".—A secret caucus of Kolb's friends decided to keep within the limits of the law 1 until 'the present session of the legis-? lature closes. If it passes a fair election law and a fair contest law, tl party will stand by the result in a contest; if not, a state convention will bei called to consider the situation. ILLEGAL BOND ISSUE. ! Arrested Tor the Oilng fliuraor. MINNKAPOLIS, Minn., Dec. 8.^Interesting and sensational developmedts in connection with the Ging murder mystery are promised, which will throw an entirely new light on the case and explain many seeeming impossibilities. Last night the latest sensation was sprung when young 1 Harry Hay ward was arrested. It is not thought ho actually committed the crime, but is believed to have instigated it. He denies all knowledge of the matter. Literary Notes. The show of distinguished beauty, transfixed by famous artists, which 'is now taking place at the ...Academy' of Fine Arts in New York, has been an* ticipated by the Cosmopolitan Magazine in its November issue, in an article by Wm. A. Coffin, with illustrations of some of the more beautiful faces, The ''Great Passions of History" series has for this month's subject the romantic career of Agnes Sorel, who influenced the destinies of France under Charles VII. "The Art Schools of America," "The Great British Northwest Territory," "The Chiefs of the American Press," and the "Public Library Movement," are amongst The Cosmopolitan's table of contents, Survivors of the war and their children will find in tense interest in "The Story of a Thousand," a personal narrative begun in this number by Albion "\V. Tourgee, who tells in a graphic, way, of a regiment which saw fierce service—of its organization, its marches, its sports, and its death-roll. During December there will be pub' lished in Harper's Bazar two very striking stories, "The Tifft Way," by Maria Louise Pool; and "Mr, Ruthven's Black List," by Octave Thanet. An interesting paper on "Hypnotism in Fiction" will discuss a question of present interest: it is by Adajine W, Steiiipg. "Coming-Out Receptions" fprw the theme of one of "Spectator's" brilliant essays. The Christmas flavor Will pervade the earlier numbers. • Notable features of Outing |or December &rp: ''A Jamestown Romance," a story ot Colonial days by Sa,ra Beau- Kennedy; ''Thji Japanese " by Eustace B,, Rqgers; Q»fti], : ' by' by Changs Fifteen' Million Dollars' Worth of Keur York Bonds Duplicated. ] NEW YORK, Pec. 7.—W. J. O'Rourke, a clerk in the comptroller's office during the Tweed regime, has laid before the citizens' committee a document and papers purporting to show that twen-^ ty-five years ago $15,000,000 worth of city bonds were duplicated, and the fact has been sytematically covered up in the comptroller's office ever since. Members of the committee to whom the revelations were made have filed a- petition for a. summary investigation of the charges. The petition is directed against Richard A. Storrs, deputy comptroller,because he has been in the comptroller's office ever since the time that the alleged duplication took; place. NEW YORK, Pec. 8.— Judge Patterson, 1 in the supreme court, refused an application for leave to investigate the affairs of the comptroller's office. The main grounds for refusal are that the committee's knowledge is based entirely on information and belief, and it is against the code. The application was based on the reported fraudulent issue of city bonds, which is alleged to ag— s gregate as much as $100,000,000. WHEAT FEEDING. j i ' - i Interesting Agricultural Department" Figures. ( WASHINGTON, Pec. 7.—Returns from' correspondents of the statistical divi' • sion of the department of agriculture*: relative to the. amounts of wheat to stock, estimate the quantity fed up • * to October 30 at 40,030,000 bushels, and estimated the amount to be fed at 39,- 1 , 373,000 bushels, making the total 7^,-; 303,000 bushels, These figures on wheat feeding are merely meager esti« ,' mates from those states wherein eor^ ' respondents complied with the request of the department, and must not be}' taken as anything more than an a>J, tempt at an approximation of the' t9tf4,' ,< feeding of wheat from th0 present'; » supply, The severity and length Qf ' the winter will necessarily Jnfluen,e§<, J the final findings upon this question. » ' IVES IS CHAMPION. ' Unslly Defeats Slmeffor the Second t,\VHUin u Mouth. CHICAGO, Pec, 9.—For the time within a month Frank 0, Ives, hj,jjl,' shown himself the master of Shaeffer at balk line billiards anchor nurse barred. By winning night's game Ives won the s>ix tournament of 3,000 points, QQQ pf which were played each nigbt,'legi^ ^ inwte title of "Champion of th,e n f "Baize," a stake of $5,000. and, t^ door receipts. Shaeffer scored 3,831 points while jyes. was 3,000. SSENE,INTHEREICH§TA.& Socialists Peo, 8, the rejcJistftg, fa the new pa.}a,oej ident kevetswY called The a. a a declined

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