The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on January 23, 1895 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, January 23, 1895
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?£f£-^ : «?r^ f^l^f^f^f JV-A • . *;^•' i i <•''' ;>-•, Myi*dTliAW», ' 't, "1 **„ „ .'jara** irfnikn'fjttiAiT.iTB JPttttWft &i Jafif il.^tft a ease _ ft, Millet and others, charged itititaintng a liquor nuisance 1 at Antftis, lathis'fibbnty* the- jury ifa the disttidt brought in a Verdict vrtiich prac- J ttakeS illegal all the salooiis in etStiftty. .Miller was rUhtttfig a .,__.._ ^H tinder the mulct law bar, ft petl- |li6fl containing the names of two-thirds " =8 " the voters of the county outside of ir idne navifag bdett filed with the attdi ijtdf-'as .required' by law. Judge Bird- I'fiaJVin his charge to the jury* said the fgWbltiott wcs insufficient if it «idn6t •'give the date when each signature was ^'riadfe and the voting precinct df each ;fcigtier, As many of the names on this Jtetitldn did not contain these points, the jUry found these defendants guilty , as charged. If the ruling is correct, it not only makes illegal all the saloons ''in Boone county outside of the city of ' Bootte, but those inside as well, for the Boone county petition is open to the .jfiame objections. There is consternation among the thirteen saloon keepers ,of Boone, who have been -paying a license of $1,300 per year, as well as among those in Madrid, Ogden and Angus. An effort will be made by- t them at once to secure new petitions with these objections overcome. SECOND ?ARKHURST. Rev. Mahood, of Sioux City, Stlrei Dp tlio An 1 nulls. „' 'SrptfxCm*, Jan. 20.—The sensational move of the Rev. J. W. Mahood, of s Sioux City, who appeared in police ; court recently to testify against dis- ;'reputable women, hos been followed by another on his part. Ho has preferred with the mayor charges against •ihe Bijou variety theater, on which the olace has been ordered closed. Now i ii- is aftei the saloon men, and says he has enough evidence to close half the saloons in the city and secure injunctions to prevent them reopening. He proposes to enforce the Marti v liquor law in all its details; and is' backed by the Ministerial association The police have declared they cannot enforce the law nor the orders of the mayor about keeping disreputables out of town. Mr.' Mahood says it can be-done and has set about it in a way that indicates that he knows what he is" talking about. He will demand that every 1 saloon be compelled to remove card tables, cards, screens and to use o..-ly i one room, with only one entrance. , OTTUMWA TRAIN ROBBER. '(Supposed to Have Been Caught at Sf. IJ«::'.H. ST. Louis, .Tan. 10.—A young man who calls himself Charles King, and who is suspected of being implicated in the hold-up and 512,000 robbery of the express car on the Chicago, Burlington & Quincy road near Ottumwa, is locked up. lie was arrested afc a ' disreptutable resort at the instance of one of the inmates, who gathered from his talk he was concerned in the Iowa robbery. He had a big revolver and considerable money, and his descriptipn tallies with one of those sent out from Ottumwa, OTTUMWA, Jan. 19.—Word' has been received here that a man named Bateman was arrested at Moberly, Mo., for the recent train robbery here. The officers are in hot pursuit of a man named Ely. The evidence is strong. The men were ex-bral$emen on the Wabash railway running into Ottumwa. They had been out of jobs for some time. BREACH OF PROMISE. JU-etty Typewriter After a Webster ' City Man. WEBSTER Cm-, Jan.' so.—Agnes C«minings, a pretty typewriter of ,' Denver, has sprung into notoriety at one bound in this county ty bringing ,' 'auit in the iistrict court for $10,000 Damages against J, C. Billings, one of tbe wealthy men in Webster City, for ^breach of promise Mr. Billings was 1 ijj Denver in April. 1893, At that .time he was smitten with the charms of ' Agnes, so the papers in th# case read, ,a,Rd promised to marry her, She think she ha* waited a reasonable i of time, and with true Colorado i she }s going to get a wealthy hus- },now oy know the reason why. " VIGlTANCE COMMITTEE, 'JfajlllB County Farmers Organize for Pro, ^SfeppiU, Jan. ?Q,— Cottage, a hamlet st of here, has prganued a > cpmjnjttee for mutljal protec- ,^.,,.- ,Jf» farmers j n that vicinity U|aYe begs, tr,pu,b}ed fpr some time past iyky .raids flu, their jji'ivnevies an.4 pee i ppasiderabje ipss in poultry, The , jf. 'j^jpef^f^ijs^ T"*3iff rJ .vpgj? ^%i. *•,. P" WXiw jwu r )'' w *w"j* i Jfrsw^ * lIQUIDATION^'-Jr; 1 , 1; Ki RArftfii, .flit, I'i-tto! Ififtl SttitS fof 8S0,deO tiaffiafefe against thS ftgfBblitfaft Prftttteg eowpatay fttid the Giafcettfe Comp-att'y, brought by ¥yftdafe P"aim6f, of Philadelphia, and Defrei- loS, ft eitifcefa 8f Rio Jatielrb, who have filed similar actions against daily papers throughout the cbuntry, have been dismissed by Judge Wolfe, of this district. The alleged libel consisted In the- publication bf a press tel- eg*airi frbm Philadelphia concerning 1 Palmer's operations. Defendants' attorneys filed a motion asking that the suits be dismissed on the ground that the petition did not state in what court they were filed and did not ask for •judgment, but stated the amount of the damages to have.beett sustained. A motion*by plaintiffs for a continuance was denied and the cases were thrown out of Court on motion of defendants. JAIL DELIVERY. Hole Mittte In the Wall With n Stove Poker. INDIANOI.A, Jan. 20.—Our city is becoming somewhat notorious for jail deliveries, the secon'' within a week having just occurred. L. W. Lavin, arrested a few days ago for larceny and placed in jail, escaped, having had access to a largo poker, with which he punched a hole in the brick Avail large tsnough to crawl through. He had pleaded not guilty to the indictment and his trial was assigned, but now he will have to t be caught first. The sheriff and a posse of deputies are in pursuit but no clue to the fugitive is yet known. OONUENHKU 1TKA1S. J. K. Cumberland, convicted of the murder of two men in Shelby county, in 1891, must hang. Governor Jackson has signed the death warrant and fixed 'February 8th as the day for .-the hanging. Preston T. Greenlee, of Vincent, who disappeared from his home several days ago, has been found in a demented condition at Humboldt. Ho said he thought he was going to Texas on foot. Mayor Hillis, of Des Moines, has suspended Chief Johnson, Sergeants Butin and • Batch elor and Officer Thompson of the police force. It. is believed that their failure to stop : gambling is the cause. Mrs : Dewalt of Manson, while on her way home from Belmond, fell between the coaches on the Mason City & Fort Dodge railway and her head was completely severed from her body. She was here visiting her son, who became insane a week ago. The now celebrated Reames murder case is. i.ow on trial in the Floyd county court, at Charles City, Judge Burr -presiding. Heames is indicted for killing his wife, striking her with a club and then cutting her- throat. His plea is that he did it' in self defense, Sympathy is strongly against him, and it is the general opinion that the state has a clear case. West Point dispatch: There is much excitement in this town and the surrounding country over a discovery of natural gas made while digging a well in the^ northern part of the town. When the workmen were down seventy-five 'feet they were astonished on drawing the augur to feel a strong rush of gas from the hole'. The owner of th» well, \Ym. Link, was notified and proceeded to investigate, ke applied a lighted match to the stream of foul 'smelling air and was astonished to see it go off with a roar of flame, taking his whiskers with it. It also set the to irn on fire with enthusiasm and many citizens at once began to figure out fortunes for themselves The flame burned with a strong roa* for two or three hours and then gradually died out, But the enthusiasm still' continues strong as ever and it }s the intention of land owners to give the discovery the fullest investigation and if there is anything 3^ will fully develop it, Eev. J, W. Mahood, pastor of the Whitfleld M, E. church, at Sioux City, has commenced a crusade against the houses of ill fame after the manner of D.i; Parkhvr&t. He went to a wel 1 known brothel on one of the principal streets df the city at night and found five women and four men thert He appeared in police court as prosecuting witness against these five women, chargeH with keeping a house of prostitution lie gave testimony as to what he saw there, which, while not as sensational as that given by Dr. Parkhurst in New York on a similar occasion, was sufficient to prov» the character of the house, Whije he was present one woman proposed to dp the feat of standing on ,hep head, but was prevented from 4°ipg' BQ by anothev wprnap, j?here ^yere a large Qf frtaqdg p| the. preacher pr police" court When, the case was attor^eytj for tto woinenin $be rpooj befog cleared, b,a,ve rgfjj.ged,, to^ jjjtepfe.re SI* tlibti*ftn<i Street fcftf Mten t3O Ofit In lit ttrooldyH. fihookf.lrs, N. "£, Jan. 16.—The tfol- ley caf strike has begun. Not a single day car on any road in Brooklyn, with on6 eSfceptiori, the Coney Island and Brooklyn, was rubnihg yesterday, The company ordered a lockout of (TOO elec- 1 tricians who refused to take places of strikers. The strike is the greatest otoe Brooklyn has ever seen. Master Workman Martin Connelly's order was atoftcs obeyed by 0,000 men. The trolley companies have agents now in Newark) Philadelphia and other cities where trolley lines are run, trying to get men to take the places of the strikers. The company says 2,000 men have applied at the railway offices for Work. They said they would take out cars if they were guaranteed protection. If the police cannot give it the federal marshals and United States troops will be called out. The railroad companies have contracts to carry mail. If those cars are interfered with, the marshals and troops, the companies say, will have the right to co-operate with the police. Th-< me ^ant $2.00 for ten haul's' work and say if they do not get it they will prosecute the owners for violation of the ten-hour law. BKOOKLYN, Jan. 51.—Yesterday morning 1 the entire second brigade, numbering 3,000 men, Was called out to prevent interference with the -street cars' by strikers, and this aggravated the situation. Rioting has occurred at various points on the various lines and numerous persons have been injured by the militia, who were several times ordered to charge the mob. The situation is very grave and if bloodshed is prevent-. ed it will be quite fortunate. AWFUL CALAMITY. Fearful ExploHlon of Giant Powder at. Butte, Montana BUTTK, Mont., Jan. 10.—Fire started in the Royal Milling Co.'s warehouse and spread to the Kenyon-Cornell warehouse, in which was a carload of giant powder. An explosion occurred which was most terrific and killed every fireman, save two, belonging to the Central station. One of thet • was standing behind the hose cart horses, and the other was at a wate- hydrant several hundred feet away Between fifty and sixty mangled bodies have been recovered and more atfe being picked up on all sides. It is estimated that about one hundred additional persons were injured, several of whom died after being taken to th* hospitals. The 1 variouu ..ndertaking 'Establishments and hospitals are all full, '..'he list of dead will probablj reach seventy-five, nd the damage to property more than §1,000,000. In all three carloads of powder exploded, one of which was stored in the Butte. Hardware Company's warehouse, which adjoined the Kenyon-Cornell warehouse. Large pieces of iron were thrown for miles. Several bodies were hurled a long distance ind picked up unrecognizable masses of flesh. • •<•. BUTTE, Mont., Jan. 17.—It is now estimated that sixty persons are dead and that others who are fearfully wounded will not survive. EASTERN WAR. The Situation Said to Bo Growing More Complicated. VAircouvKn, B. C., Jan. 19-—Oriental advices say the situation is growing more complicated in China since the arrival of Li Hung Chang's greatest enemj to succeed him as viceroy. Under his influence the emperor issued the most extraordinary proclamation calling for the head? of all the defeated generals and admirals whom lii Hung Chang has been trying to shield or whitewash The proclamation concludes after the Chinese fashion, the emperor attributing the disasters to the Chinese arms to himself, for having elevated unworthy men. He says if the worst comes to the worst, and the enemy secures the sacred altars, nothing remains but for the emperor to perish there fighting. '.Vjuen the time comes, he asks that the dowager en> press be escorted westward and that a worthy man be «lpcted emperor to wipe out China's terrible disgrace. OEN. 1VEI UEUEADEP, LONDON, Jan, 19,—A dispatch to the Times from Pekin says Gen. Wei, accused of cowardice, has been beheaded, HOPKINS T.iiv Declaration Was Not Sufficiently Specific. CHICAGO, Jan. 31,—Judge Adams de^ cided the declaration i» Mayor Hpp- kins' libel sijjt against John. R, Tanner, chairman of tbe republican state sen-- tral sommjtte* was not sufficiently specie, Th,e suit, was based on ijaro- ages alleged tp. have keen' tone to the majrpr'g reputation by ft. republican c&ppajgu 4o.9BjneBt JB which, " ' ' wa,s f a.id, |;p' >h,a,ve 'ptitqago, , )<>:ij<" ' * * J «kt'^"*! ? T"" l T' /.'.;• v', • "UMATjkm. < JanVc<10.WEhe'«courinU ' F>d*i*t6#g of ., Jftfl. to the senate, the Lex(m committed recbnimefids that the police ebmmissioil shall as haw be coM£0s€tt of two*republicans &nd twfl democrats, but that the fexecxitive powei' of the 'department shall be ift the sfcjjerihtendetot, to be known as chief, td'have fn 1 ' power to control the ass'ignment, transfer, efficiency, and difeipline of the fbree. He is also to have the aUthbrity to suspend officers summarily without pay, and to recommend officers for promotion; all promotions to be made in conformity with civil service rules; the commissioners to have power tb appoint a board bf civil service examiners; the department to be thoroughly reorganized by the heW commissioners. The committe recommends that the investigation be continued, and thf scope of its authority enlarged. Miss Mary Stevenson, aged 22, oldest daughter of Vice President Stevenson, died at .\shville, N. C., on the 18th. The trotting stallion Axle (2:15^) by Axtell, died recently at Versailles, Ky., of lockjaw. ..-lis owners recently refused $00,000 for him. Bill Cook, the Oklahoma outlaw, has been captured In New Mexico and is now safely behind the bars. He acknowledges his identity. Jack Dempso and Tommy Ryan fought three Bounds on Long Island recently. Dempsey was in no condition to fight and the mill was stopped. Attorney "eneral Olnej has prepared a bill providing for arbitration of labor 'roubles. It has been introduced in the house by Chairman Me- Gann, of the house committee on labor. A grudge existed Jetween the Rhymes and Roberts families, living near Douglass, Ga. Mrs. Rhymes and two daughters met Mrs. Roberts and three daughters in the road and a fight with fists and sticks followed. During the engagement Martha Rhymes drew a knife and -seriously, perhaps fatally cut thr, three Roberts girls. The marriage of May lohe, an American burlesque actress to Lord Francis Hope, brother of the Duke of Newcastle, which has been s frequently denied, says a London dispatch is confirmed by the Hampstead parish register which shows that they were wedded November 37 Miss Yohe is a lively, black eyed young lady who already treated the theatrical world with several sensations, and her name has been connected previouslj with several men, more or lesa known in the United States and Europe. In England she is' known as the "woman with the fog horn voice." The present Duke of Newcastle is not looked upon as likely to have any issue, and therefore Miss Yohe will in all probability become in time .the Duchess of Newcastle. The Constantinople :orrespondent of a eading London •' • twspape. sends the following: "There is no doubt about the essential" xaots of the Armenia- utrages Official report, from the consuls at Van, Erzeroum, Sivian and Diarbekir confirm the most horrible statements In addition to" the reports of Armenians and missionaries in Sissoun, we have the testimony of the Turkish regulars who took part in the outrages,' and since their return have boasted freely of their deeds. No doubt they are exaggerated For in stance, one Coasted ' hat he ripped open twenty ' pregnant women. Another that 'he took part in the massacre of girls and women, the blood running in 'streams from the doors. These nee dnot be accepted literally, but hundreds of statements agree on the essential points. The worst feature is that these men have been-rewarded, and the Turkish officers everywhere understand that the sultan will reward them /or similar treatment o* Armenians. Hon. J. Sterling Morton, secretary of agriculture, spent considerable tirao a few day ago looking over the microscopic department of the bureau of animal industry at Omaha. In reply to a question as to the object of his visit to the packing houses, the | - ecretary said he was on a tour of investigation of some of the charges of the European governments against American meat, "It Is my ambition, and my duty," said the secretary, "to make the United States meat inspection so thorough, so efficient And just, that not a single animal, or a single pound of meat 'tnfit for human food, can possibly be passed pn to the interstate or export market". The stamp pr tag of the United States inspection should be, either at home or abroad, as satisfactory a guaranty of edibility as i the certificate of the as* gayer of the Unite.' State.s as to the, fineries,* and weight ingot of gol(j, It is therefore tho ip> tension of the United States' twaj flepa^tment to give its tiajj pi cattle, ewjn.& ^4 ftll , Jftfl i6. nation of the entire' cabinet eotnes the ann'ounaemenl of the resignation of President Oasimif'-t*erier. < He gites as his reason ior such action that the vote which overthrew the cabinet was only a secondary 'ncident of the strug* gle'which is proceeding d gainst CaSi- mir-Perier. Consternation prevails in political circles. PABIS) Jan. 19.—The uationits created by thd resignation of the president and cabinet is thought to be the most critical in the history of the republic. The royalists are active. The convention to elect a president convenes to-morroW. FAUBfi ELECTED PRESIDENT. PARIS, Jan. 18.—M. Francois Felix Faure, member of the chamber of deputies for Seihe-Inserieure, has been elected president of the republic of France to succeed M. Casimir-Perier. He was born in Paris in January 30. 1841. He was under secretary of state for the colonies in the ministries of Gambetta, Ferry, Brisson and Tirard and was one of ihe vice .residents of the chamber if deputies ..-receding the present one. e has been a republican deputy for tbout fourteen years ind has served on several, of the most important committees -jf the chamber. M, Faure has made a legislative specialty of questions concerning the French merchant marine . and foreign commerce. He served IB the Franco-Prussian war as chief of a 'atallion of the Gardo^Mobile and was made : shevklier of the legion of honor on May 31, 1871 FINANCIAL MEASURES. Provisions of tlio Bills Introduced by Pugli and Sherman. WASHINGTON, Jan. 19.—The bill offered by Senator Pugh provides for an immediate issue of $100,000,000 in treasury notes, redeemable in coin and to be constantly re-issued. It further directs the coinage of the seigniorage and deposit of silver bullion from American mints. Sherman's bill provides for the sale of bonds under the provisions of the resumption act as often as the deficiency in the treasury requires, the proceeds to be used for deficiencies only, the bonds to run five years, at not exceeding 3 ner cent; or in hen of the fo'regoing the secretary of the treasury may issue coin certificates of the denomination of $25, $50 $100, bearinj 3 per cent interest and put then, in circulation through the sub-treasuries and postoffices,/' It also deals with deposits of bonds bonds in National banks. A HEARING FOR DEBS. The National Supremo Court Passes on Preliminary Questions. WASHINGTON, Jan. 18.—In the supreme court Justice Fuller announced that in the matter of the United States vs. Eugene V. Debs, et al, the court was unanimously o* the opinion that a writ of error would not 'c, and therefore that their petition for leave to file a motion for the issue of such writ had been denie The petition of the same parties ff leave to file a motion for the issu v of a writ of habeas corpus, the chief announced, would be granted, anr a rule issued thereon returnable Monday, Jan. 28 If the government allowed the time enlarged, the chief justice said, the court'would be glad tp hear from the attorney general. HAWAIIAN REVOLUTION, - Commissioner Carter and Twelve. Natives Killed. BAN FBANCISCO, Jan. 19.—The steamer Alajneda brings new"B of a revolution 'and bloodshed at Honolulu. Charles L. Carter, who was one of the annexation commissioners, was killed and other governmen* supporters wounded. There had been much fighting and at least twelve natives were kille 1 ' Nearly 3,000 revolutionists are under arrest Robert Wilcox was the leader of the rebels. The fighting was still in progress when the Alameda left Honolulu January 11, but the government forces had practically oyer- come the revolutionists. of a.n, . jftwa S9rowo d iti§§ can ANOTHER BLOW, German Authorities Find Another Way of Hitting PB, WASHINGTON, Jan. 19. — The state department has been informed that the Hamburg authorities have forbidaen the importation of cattle and hogs from England and, Ireland. As a large proportion of American cattle entering Germany go • through England,. this is anot.hev severe blpw at our cattle 1 interests. Will BE MJ 'Treating an, , Jan. 18,— Upon United States Alexander \Y. TeweU, the Of the geadai'ine^ of the tpw» pf Kan.su,, s,u.ip- $Q b- - '"«r T -a'tis^ 1 *^^*'^ 1 *^ 1 W *-"jP^t.jf^wOTaffl^^^S^?^^'^^ •W^st'w'fp'ifwFS 1 ^JKT» ^fytR.sjl'w(^ 11 H^^%'W^^S%^^> •^i^miKjfmm^im^l^ f pr to undergo. TT* i ', , ,tyxWtfjpiDianip> ~^ Jfa jp>6jd,§»>' *jnW $ ., the Sefiafcr 8r«t thi deficiency tM,< ttd broMhl fciit prove tnaH the Heft ta'rift bill «t8 * inStimeiefai ift raising th'S fgvMfie lately requisite ta darry ottth'e gbv^c He ftt^ored paUfcifig dgpfoptlalbidia ef- collection of Ihe ittcbifid tax. lllisoM shi4. tbe feventte ttttist bS iticI-6aS6d and at dn8e,.> ftnd no eurfehcy fegisiatidfl t^BS 'fieetled.. Hill attacked dbfmafi for' his, pdsitibfi oft the tariff bill, and said he should have- thought ot revenue frben he ^oted fdf the* bill. HOUSE—tteS^nation of tfiabk'of fllihdlsi was laid befofe the house. Aft ettdrt to consider the bill to make irttitfttibtt butter- products subject to the laws Of the state ihtd which tl-ausborted, failed beeaUse of nlibtisteriflg; by BynUffl. SENA'TS—Woshiftgton, iJan. lS.-^t)ebfe^ was resumed oti inconle tai item of Uf f ehcy- deficiency bill, Call abd Allen taking uj>> the time Executive session. Adjourned HOUSE—House went into committee ofr the whole on the Indiah approprifttioii bili, and after considerable debate, without p.vy progress being made, the house adlourntx». SENATE—Washington, Jnn. 10. -Urgenc deficiency bill came up and Hill's amena- ment providing for reference of the legality of the income tnx to the courts was defeated. 40 to ft. Urgency deficiency bill then passed. HOUSE—House took up Indian appropti- atiott bill in committee of the whole. SENATE—Washington, Jan. 17.—Pufe.. Introduced a currency bi^,^,and Sherman introduced Another. Pension appl'ooria- lion bill carao up and an amendment making $0 the lowest rate for disabilities was. adopted. Bill then passed. It carries. $141,000,000. HOUSL—Indian ^jjpropriation bill w. under consideration during the day, SENATE—Washington, Jan. 18.—Senot. went int. executive session on the Japanese, treaty. Afterwards the ariny appropriation bill passed. HOUSE—Indian appropriation bill 'Was uudei consideration during the day. and at nigbt the pension session was so heated that a personal combat was barely averted 3BHATB-Washington Ja^. 10.—Senatu spent the day in debate on the Hawaiian situation, but resolution went over without action. HOUSE—Boutelle spoke earnestly.-on tt:. Hawaiian situation, urging consideration, of a resolution to furnish protection tor- American citizens, but it was laid over. THE LEGISLATURES. PENNSYLVANIA. Harrisburg, Jan. 16.—GoV. Hastings wog. inaugurated yesterday. NEBRASKA. Lincoln, Jan. 10.—Judge Thurston has, been elected to the United States senate. MONTANA. Helena, Jan. 10.— Mamie and Carter have- been elected to tbe senate. ILLINOIS. Springfield, Jan. 18.—At the republican caucus, Senator Cullom was re-nominated. He will be elected. TENNESSEE. Nashville, Jan. 10.—House passed iv-- olution to postpone opening the vote for governor until charges of fraud were-, investigated. MINERS ENTOMBED. Between Ninety and One Hundred Mcii* Probably Lost. ', LONDON, Jan. 17.—Two hundred and. thirty men and boys were at work in Big Lake Colliery, at Audrey, when., there was a sudden rush of water from, the old workings. A rescuing party was formed and a large number were rescued It was at first thought that- all had escaped except about twenty,' but it is now believeu that between, ninety and 120 men and boys are in th» mine. The work of rescue, however," has not made .such progress. Water- fluctuates so that the rescuers are well ' nigh discouraged. The bottom of the"' shaft is jhoked with timbers, which' must first' be removed, but constant- pumping seems to have little effect, ! LONDON JTan. 18.—Owing to massed, of timber^ etc., swept by the inrush of water p>the Big L,'ake mine, atAndrey, Staffordshire, all hope of reaching th<?ninety-two men.who did not succeed in escaping has bee,"n abandoned, AGAIN ON FIRE, Spring Valley HJlne Breaks Out Afresh, Swuup VAI-WSY, 111,, Jan. ISWSh'aflb No, 1 of the Spring Valley mine is again, on fire, the miners having been driven. from the shaft by the smoUe ' anclj flames. This is the same shaft .which was on fire last November, with ft re-r' suiting loss of ft50,'QOp, It, is wp the old fire has broken out again. miners will bt thrown out > of probably three months, FAM1MBS STARV'tNQ'. Winers appeal , Ohio, Jan. f.o.r aid reached this pity from the coa\ mines of and, Ljike View, six jnileg south'"*, here, Representatives qf the m£«»» ,. said they and their families vW«ti$r* ' ing tp death The men h&ve' 1 '"'' '«-^-l tix weeks of work since las} pf wagons loaded.' ^bmfom _j j^ f 1r T > >r "vr^ '" fStT ff&itt- P?B*#»*aM§i*-i!B*4"* 3ft^Bp^ra*tw Yn'rT^f *«**T^W**S Spi'j M*£mt&jmi*l ••t • ' J fL9 rri i

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