The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on January 30, 1895 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 30, 1895
Page 2
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ALGOHA. IOWA. egwpRdMise REJEetEfei tNt»«*vtto«i ftt Stou* teitj- ttni f J01»* CITY, Jan. 37. ^V. A. Kifer, of Woodbu'ry county, who, it Is alleged, was short in his accounts 1>y reason of retaining fees of his rtffice not allowed by the supervisors^ fend Who is under ifidicttnf n€ for* im* bezzlement, as w*ell' : al calledjon td do* fend civil suits brought to Veeofer the amount of the; alleged' shortage, has taade a proposition to pay the county $2)000 and all coiti-t costs to date, provided the cases are dismissed. v? The hoard has not accepted the proposition, ' The Farmers' Loan and 'frust jS ,con^ Jiany, which hplds over 9100,000 ofjfthe county waWaMs- tied ftp fcy injjttne* tions Secured by the citizens' commit tee on the ground that they arc fraudulent, has offered to stand a loss of $10,000 on the warrants if the injunction be dismissed, and the warrants bonded, and to drop'-' suits brought to bond them. The proposition will undoubtedly be rejected by the citizens' committee. Attorneys' for the committee claims to have found warrants aggregating several thousand dollars in the past few clays, tested withotit consideration and to fictitious persons, which, it is alleged, were .cashed by county oflicers nbW <Under indictment. HISLIFE.IN/OAISIGER.; -.. j'f/.-.'j Crlmiimlfl After Deputy Marshal IVjray of Ottuimvii. • < ' "•' OTTUMWA, Jan. 27.— Deputy United States Marshal Wray, by his persistent "••«•'• 'to of j enmity. He was shot by moonshiners recently at Albia, and now a 'letter has just % cbme to light, 'which planned his extermination. Among, the counterfeiters under indictm*ent of jthejf federal grand jury a,t,.Keokuk; • is one' Lu'sha w, who "turned state's evidence against Krensen and other .memberp lV of, v ,the gang, and guided the officers'to thcir< rendezvous. Lushaw claims he was promised release but is still in jail, at Keokuk. The I' i letter that '. LiSsbaw , Stottfc Cttf, Jan. 20.—Something of n stir has been created at the stock yards, and among cattle dealers of this .town, by the allegation made' by a number of feeders in Wpodbury county and the surrounding country that they have been swindled by a cattle dealer, who operated extensively in the Union StoekiYardS market, bylthermme of H. O. Pratt, It appears that several month's Ago l*r|itt ifeugfit from fifteen to tweWy cars of cattle in Sioux City and turned them over to the feeders and farmers, taking from them notes for the value of the cattle, secured by a chattle mortgage oil the cattle, in return he agreed to take the cattle off the, feeder! at about this time, after the;$ had been fed at 9-1,50 per hundred. Latily the notes anci faiortg'ages have turned up in the hands of third parties who have. 6foreclosed the mortgages and taken the stock. As a result the feeders arc out the time and feed and are losers nil the way from 8(500 to $2,000, according 1 to the number of cattle they took. Nearly all the feeders nro residents of the southern part of Woodbury county and of Monona county. ',:;>. IMPORTANT CASE, :• I I estates juarsnai vvray, oy ms pui-amu purpose to capture ^riminats, i|eeins' have incuried^ more th*an his'shar wrote from\|KibpJtuk |tp ' '' Who; lives at PilWf Grove,' Lee^unty, was' intercepted by the". officials "and found to contain Startling matter. In it Lughaw urgecl liis wi|e to, sifefid him, an" son^' f'secletf |way, |a| revolver,.;-; wi'th; whioWhe-coulci'ltill tlie jailer or Deputy Unite'd' States' Marshal. Wruy, of'Ot- tuinwa. Lushaw feels extremely vengeful- toward the officials because of their holding him* after he had turned state's ^evidence. >. :-.-'•'. , 1 ANAMOSA PRISON. An Agency DriiKK'st's Evasion of the u Liquor I.iiw. ' knoKUK, Jan. 27.^-Thc jury in the federal- court, rpturned a verdict of guilty 5 ugainst'S.' V. Sampson, a druggist of Agency, .who'was charged with cdrryirig'on th'd business of a retail dealer in liquors without having paid the government tax, ( He sought to evade the law by-compounding alcohol —•"•*- glycerine arid rock candy and with selling it as a cough syrup, but it made such.„a..palatable ,,beyerage,'.,,to,. the country drunkards that they bought anjl us.ed it for thafr purpose. IV •\ras-it' most bitterly contested' cape; and will serve as'a precedent in federal courts, <; f s CONDENSriD. ITElilS.A ' i -. Koturii of cx-Convlct to; Servo « Third Term, * x « • '' ' ' ANAMOSA, Jan. 25,—Elmer Dustiu, has been received at the prison to begin his third terra in that institution. His first term began September 8, 1888, and expired March 20, 1889. In May, 1890, he was sent to the prison again for three years for stealing cat-^ tie, and went out on July. 8,,,1893. He has now begun his third term for cattle stealing again. He went to the farm- ers'yards and'drove their cattle ..o'iit anjl jsold, them. . When ,;he -\yent,'.'out the last time/Warden Mad'den told him Tie' ^WiiiiitB^Wui-to be":, a good boy .and, "bought him' some tools, 'among them a square, and Dustin said he was going to"" keep 'his life in that square. When he returned he told "Warden Madden he was doing nicely and lived by the square until some one stole it, when his luck changed and he •went to the dogs. His wife is an only; child and they are comic-rtably sjtuated and there is no need ofte stealing.', i THE GUN EXPLODED. V* '-,. A Hardln County Farmer looses One of His ,. ELDOBA, Jap^ who' lives near sGifford.'Wsiainedla sei-ious injury while extracting a shell froji; a, shotgun. A neighbor had just returned the firearm, and there being but one load still intact Thomas thought he would show the 'ciiiidren how a gun could be fired. The gun not only went off, but exploded, 'the fleshy part of Jjis hand being torn away, exposing and lacerating the arteries and veins,. from which there was a dangerous hemorrhage. A piece of steel was imbedded in^the forearm, and there was deep gash across the muscles below ihejshovililer, His face was filled with powder, though his eyes escaped }n- FOUND DEAD, awd hghly respected GOJ-'• ;'|nftn farmer who lived one ,jn}la we§t ,ol M»»»»ng, wa,^ found dead at 7:30 a. » W the ro|4 leading from town to fe|8 bfiwe. It is though^ that while on h|s way from the c}ty he was thrown . It is roughly estimated that ov er 200 individuals and corporations are subject , to ythei'.income tax in Dubuque county,'v'ij Blanks have been received and {have been sent out to suspected parties. " Judge Shiras made the first application. ' At ^.Independence recently Samuel • Anderspn', of tno grocery firm of An- 'dersbn & Sawyer, beat his wife, aged about 40,'with a fiatiron until she was insensible, breaking her nose and cheek bone and fracturing; her skull,? finally cxitting her throat from ear to ear,'but not severing the wind pipe. He.then cut his own throat with a razor, dying soon after. The awful deed.'was'committed in their bed room, and th.c bedding and room were covered with- blood;'"'• The couple stayed all night at the home of his partner and son-in-law, Mr. Sawyer, but went home early in the morning. Anderson had been acting strangely for some time. - ; The\ detqctives <and police at DCS Moines have .unearthed a remarkable system of robbery in the heart of the city. Eight or ten children are implicated jn it and are the offenders. They .(form a Jesse James gang of Indian fighters, and none of the members of the remarkable company has 15" years' on his 'shoulder's. 'A little colored fellow gave it all away to .the police, and when'the other sboys'.-w'fcre.. arre'sted ; "they confessed also. They had been robbing a storage house on', Second .street, the lower floor of which had been occupied by the Union M,ercantile Company, but which is now vtfcaht. VThe Tjoys'-found out about the 'itorage.l'opps';. above and began a systematic looting "of the goods contained therein. They had stolen more than two wagon ^Joads of the goods, and had disposed *gf those they had stolen^ ' Most'gpf the^ goods were recov- ered'tby-.tho'police, and the numbers of the.reform -school at Eldora are likely to be materially increased shortly. According to information received by the, state dajvy commission, ' jf. •• jj\.- Beyers, of Edgewood, Clayton county, who has just finished settling up with the state authorities for manufacturing' bogus buttqr,;!^. now in Conflict with the; : federat authorities, jj After Mr, Buyers Jiad^pfudj his fines' for/violating the state law a couple of de'puty sheriffs from Washington, P. 0., pounced down upon him for dealing in oleomargarine without a federal license. Beyer uiixed thousands of pounds of oleomargarine with pure butter and shipped the whole to a commission house in Philadelphia as pure creamery. butter. Beyers was taken east by'the marshals, who have a,lsp corralled the Commission men atjjjl 'all the retail 'dealers who handled the stuff.. Th^ eptjre orpwd are to be prosecuted for gelling adulterated butter without a federal license. .The. fggpga>e p f t.he fines which w|ll be assessed against them, to say noting of the cos.t, is about $8,QOO, '4$ft'.TSffti ,deftlers, of eourse, hold Beyers and the eoraroisslon wpp respon- ' DOWN §OUTH It. Sfecnts ThAi tVflr is fc'ow toevltiibie. Cm- OF MEXICO, Jan. 24.—After i stormy cabinet me'etifig", President JDia notified Guatemala^ through its minis ters, that ho would not concede one iota, and Guatemala would have to give into Mexico's demand or suffer th consequences. The Other Centra American representatives here mad a statement to President IMaz thai they understand Mexico is trying to grasp Central American territory President Diaz 'denied the assertion and stated that Mexico would have hei rights and the boundary lines be as Mexico claims, and that Mexico had al the territoi'v she needed: It looks as though the other Central American re publics were behind Guatemala. , Al' the government students were • march ing on the streets with bands shouting "Viva Mexico." "Viva Diaz," and "On to Guatemala." They marched to the palace twelve to fifteen thousand strong, clamoringfor war and pledging support to President Diaz; All the Mexican officers tliat have not been on active duty, have been notified to re port for marching orders. Both countries are preparing for war. CITY OF Mexico, Jan. 25.—Gaute- mala's answer has been received and the minister of foreign affairs of Mexico presented it formally to the cabinet and president to-day. Guatemala'; answer in brief is to the effect that the territory dispiitc'd over beldrigs tb her. and' if any 'indemnity is to be paid Mexico owes it .to .Gautemala'. The prospects are'that war will be declared at once. CITY OF MEXICO, Jan. .20.—The United States has .undertaken the part of peacemaker between Mexico and Guatemala to prevent war if possible. A telegram has been received from Secretary Gresham, expressing the ' hope that Quatamala and Mexico would agree between themselves upon some method of settling the dispute over the 1 boundary, but if this is not possible, the United States trusted the t>yo countries would agree to submit their differences to the arbitration of some'friendly nation.,' .••••••• n GUATEMALA, Jan. 28.—On receipt of the news :that Mexico was actively pre-. 'paring for war, the government wired the special envoy at the City of Mexico 'aiithorizing him, if unable to secure 'further delay, to make concessions. The populace is' very much excited and it is openly stated that'unless Barrios makes peace proposals at once to Mexico he will be asked to resign the presidency. ••• • : : 'FINANCIAL REFORM.' The House Banking Committee's Amended '' WASHINGTON, Jan. 26—The details of the amended financial plan which; Springer and. Cox arid two..or 'three other members of the banking committee have discussed with Secretary. Carlisle have been learned. The most radical new proposition is that for the coinage of silver. It contemplates the. cancellation of .Sherman notes when received at the treasury and the issue of silver certificates in denominations of 81, $2 and $3, or of silver dollars, if, the' receivers prefer. : '£Q 'back'" these' 1 silver certificates it is proposed to coin all the bullion in ,the treasury, ' which, including 1 the $54^000(000 ^seigniorage, i amounts/to $381, ; 000,000. : 'It• is "'eal-' culated that not more 1 than $40,006,000 can be cbinedjin/a 'year'." .The changes in the banking features' of the. ,'plan provide that, while the banks shall hold ". the same reserve as now required:,-one-: •lialf shall be in legal tender green-* backs or Sherman notes, Coxexplains- that this arrangement 'would relieve' the treasury of the raids upon gold made possible by the large. volume -of outstanding notes, since it- would dispose of $200,000,000 of notes by using them to form a baste of banking and $100,000,000 "for r-ese'rves in banks. . ' - PASSED AWAY. Death From 'ParaljBla' .'qf $ Xord Randolph •Japanese trting* **:n* ft' thc6 J'tfts; " ' •' i WA'SSINGTON, Jan. 23.—Secretary Gresham has received ty/o cablegrams from United States Mif/ister Denby, at Pekin, confirming the reports of the landing of Japanese troops near Chee Foo. Th6 first stated that Tetig Chang Fu was bombarded by thr"ee Japanese ships, and that tlie American missionaries had le*ft on the Yofktown. The second states it is reported that Teng Chang FUj fifty miles north of Chee Foo, was. bombarded by the Japanese) Who had subsequently ejected a' landing- 'o^ Shang Turig promontory. This places the Japanese in position between Pekin on the west and the great fortress of Wei^Hai-Wei on the east, It is believed a movement Will be made by land and sea Upon the latter place, just as at Port Arthur. LoNftox, Jan. 25.'— Tlie Times'Shang- hai special says: The Japanese now surround Wei-Hai-Wei. The Chinese declare Wei-IIai'Wei has a garrison and supplies sufficient to enable the town to withstand a prolonged attack. DEFAULTER TAYLOR, His Hiding; Place Said to Bo Known by an Inclliimi illun. REDFIEI,!), S. D., Jan. 2(3.—A telegram has been received from a resident of Crawfbrdsville, Ind., saying he knows the hiding place of Taylor, thd defaulting treasurer, and asking what, the reward for his arrest is. The Minneapolis Journal's Crawfordsville, Irid., special confirms the report and.adds that the gentleman who'possesses -the nformation refuses to part with it until the reward is assured. He says Taylor is sick in bed and can easily be taken. .'••''••.''•'.'. '• . 'BOILER EXPLOSION., Sis Men Killed anil Six 'in jurod" lit Mcn- ' : i ":, " ' dota, Ill's, ' : ••''"•'•' " ' • '• MENDOTA,;Ills'., : ';,Ian. '27,--The building of Hennhig'Sjbrevyery, in this city was wrecked by a. boiler explosion, the concussion being so -great that every building in the city was'badly shaken. The building destroyed was five stories liigh. Six men were killed !a'nd six 3a,dly-injured.--- . ; ,- ; -.'•-.'•'• • " BJRliVITIEh. LONDON., J,an v 24,— Lord llandbiph Churchill is, dpad, .'Hjs' 'condition Avas unt hanged for = several days until y es- terdft^ morflirig, when; he. bega^, sinking very rapidly, • aric^ -his Relatives were s\i pinioned. H"e su'fferqd no pain. Lord Churchill entpred, the house of commons in 1874, Under the Salisbury government' he jailed the post of secretary of state for India, Later he became chancellor of tlie exchequer ' an ^ Jeader of the house of commons. Lprd Randolph married ip .1874 Miss Jennie Jerome, daughter pf the late Jerome, of the city of New York. 'j n The Holt) Vp «) the Cottow ' PINJ: BI-UFF, A^k.,' -Jftn. ^7.— It esUm^'d t^a,t "^e hjg^vay^p robbed the Gpttop-Belt- trpin ' Wreckage from the steamer Chicora las been- -found 1 : recently near Benton Harbor, : ' Mich. There were iwenty-six in the crew, all of whom are. supposed- to be lost; . The. cargo consisted of flour 'and was valued at 114,000. ..There wa^; 1 no insurance on either the vessel or cargo. ' > "..-,. At New Haven, Conn., recently delegates representing • 100,000 .. brass workers of ' the ' national trades assembly, Knights , of ' Labor, voted manimously to secede ' from that Tganization and to form ; (in.indepeijd- nt order Knights of Labor of America. ?his action is the .result . of the ixclusion 'of 'the 'miners' delegates to he New Orleans convention,' Where the ld , management continued itself in iQwer. .;. 'i .. -.- . •..-. ..- .-'• . .••. . • •: . .• •• .E. M. Hatch, minister of foreign af- airsbf the Hawaiian republic, has gone p Honolulu, r Hatch,, admitted.'to ,hjs rignds that the Japanese , question is leooining a i • serious • one, and . the irovisional government has'"npt only irid the royalists to deal with, but also tiad to usk force to suppress an \iprising f Japanese laboVers on the plantations >f.Ewa, j\ist before the AVilcox revolt. 'The Japanese'; 1 fear; will' overrun' he country ,''' said Tie.' ' "Every ' vessel rom ;Japan : brings in a large' numbcV f laborers and the Japanese ai'e 'commencing to think they are all powerful. They. are.' quarrelsome :arid vicious," • '..' It is assertjedlthat. Mr. Gladstone has e.cently written letters to .several of his former colleagues and-followers in parliament informing; then; that it 'is 'his jntentipn tq again mak^his^pjpear- • ance. in .the .house,, of! cominons and take part in its: .proceedings. According to these communications he has intimated jtha't the Irish Iftnd' bill,' 'the- Armeriiari 'outrages ai^'d ih'e "aniii-rords^n^teasure! :4re the 'question^ '. j.n' \vjibse 'disc\ission he means .tp:; actively, take part, .If .the pla,ns already > formulated by the government are carried out during the sessipn'the proceedings ' will, .result, in the passage of a till' fleiprivirig the upper house of the power of veto. A 'recent telegram' says the' em- ployes of the Homestead steel plant have stolen a march on the company, and the Amalgamated Association has again secured » foothold in the works by the organization of one lodge— the first since the great strike. The organization was necessarily accomplished with great secrecy, , find it is understood that only 'the' jnpsj; tr.ust" worthy jn.'etiQb, Qf. .-the, departments w,ere 's,ele,fijea fw.thp initial, step, and through them it looped to *egain 'the _ old4ime pewei 1 of the association }n ,tlie h '' -" tp. the flffjaera ' Jpdge tliey wll 1 b'e ' ' be Fypnj ,' ' jnta 'the Jafl. S3.-The brigade, composed of the New York citv troops, were ordered to the scene of the strike yesterday. This increases the troops to 8,000, while 1,500 policemen are also on the scene. These have been unable to lift the strike, and several militiamen are now in the hospital with broken heads received from stones hurled by the strikers Wires are constantly being 1 , cirt % Once when the militia was assaulted by. a volley of stones, they fired Upon the mob, with what result cannot be stated ber cause the fog obscured the mob. New men are constantly deserting the companies under the influence of strikers. BROOKLYN, Jan. 23 — The linemen of the trolley system have struck .and refuse to repair the wires. In an encounter With a few boys a volley was fired by. the militia and- one(boy was killed and another injured, Th| situation is hourly growing more serious., BROOKLYN, Jan. 25.—Justice Gaynor, of the supreme court', has signified liis intention of granting a mandamus to compel the Brooklyn Heights road to operate its cars in sufficient numbers to accommodate the public. There is yet great interference with .traffic by the strikers and peace, is not yet restored, but it is believed the backbone of the strike, is broken and that .it will soon end in defeat for the strikers. BROOKLYN, Jan 20.—The strike is practically lost, although the strikers still insist that they will win. Two dynamite cartridges were exploded yesterday, doing \ cqnsi&erablerdamage to cars^. ..The men now threaten* a toy- eott. ;Sottie ofHiie? 'strikers ? haje Applied for reinstatement. BROOKLYN, Jan. .37.—In spite of all the militia and police can do, the vio-' lence and disorder- continues. The wires are cut in every direction, and have not been repaired, with the result of a tie-up on many lines. The weather is very severe. The militia are marching through snow and slush to their shoe tops. [ .Two hundred strikers have returne'd to Work : at - the old wages. Judge Gaynor has issued an alternative writ in the application for a mandamus to compel the Brook- Heights railroad to run cars. The defendant has twenty days to answer. SUGARiDUTYi \ i' For Abrogation of tho Discriminating Duty. WASHINGTON, Jan. 34.—Chairman' Wilson, of the ways and means committee, has reported to the house the bill to abrogate the discriminating duty of one-tenth of one ,cent- §per v pound on sugar imported from'coun-" tries paying a bounty on exports. The report accompanying the bill expresses the opinion that it does not believe it was the intention or desire of congress in the last tariff act in imposing an'ad/ ditional duty on all 'sugars ' ; co'min'g- from countries paying a bounty on exports thereof, to give ground for "complaint to foreign nations of any violation on our part. of long . standing treaty obligations, and least/pf al|'t^ abrogate such,, ''-treaties.' Tne, connnitj tee believes that if the irritation caused by , the alleged violation; of our traditional treaty obligations to Germany is removed, it will at once open the.way for.the removal of the.discrhni inations and prohibitions against the entry of our beef and hog products into Germany. Furthermore, the ex| ample of Germany W'Kavirig'" its' in* ftu'ence with other nations with whom we have a large and.;--profitable ^^de^ and Sweden, Denmark and,Belgium, have prohibited the introduction of cattle and dressed beef. This additional duty on foreign sugars, con£-.-.. -.?>;, . ,t( t '(-r>.«~ **?•••%!„ ..•^7..V-',--'.* C-.'H-->HT *if>> JL, clud.e> the report, || got ,neede|, e^n -to FOREIGNERS PROTECTS Landed From Warships Jo ;prptect tlie Consulates at Cl^e^^oOj 1 ,., t^~ , t t Sailors WASHINGTON, Jan. 25,—/V^miral Carter cabled to the navy department that he landed marines at Chee Foo'for the prot4,otibn< of'the consulate.'V He reports ^hat the, Commanders if of the French an'd v Germanv£ai'-ships pursuecl the same ,,course v ffhe United States cruisers Baltimore and >Yortt6wn 'are now ftt Che^ Fop. .T^e pnlv dangert9 be apprefiended 1 '%i foreigners ai Chee Foo lies iji ( the Chinese troops, who are. reported^to "be* in a mutinous'spiri'tv but they w^U .undoubtedly be restated by the presence' of' th'e large naval forces now in thp,h^rbor., ^As^fgr. ttte American missionaries in' that part of China, it is believed that they are now all in the town itseljf, as Minister Den^ by §orne, June 'agp ^ad^i^eji.^ie^i' to\ gather at the'United States consulates, * - DOUBLY..FATAL -PUEL, - Tl^e Note(( "Wllil (3opae IJJU" One of Viutlws. SyoKANE, Wash,, Jan, ?7j7-At., don's Ferry, Wm. 1 Condon', known as "Wild Goose BUI," was shot dead in a, flgftt with ,a:noj.}iev,m,ap, j The Jatter was wortaUy wounded anfl died soon •after. Bi}l w»s one pf the most noted i?Hftv»cters io the. northwest. IRI8HP9UT1CS. 'fcif 1*8-Washington, Jan. 21.-Bawatf , resolfltiotf was discussed ftt length but laid over. Senate receded froni income tat' amendment to urgency deficiency bill.' Fortification appropriation bill passed. HocsA—Tho houso authorized the construction of seven public buildings, one at Chicago to cost 14,000,000. SfiNiTB—Washington, Jan, 22.--Hawttiian resolution was again discussed, but Ravs Way to the Nicaragua bill, which -was dia-' cussed V>v,. Turpie. ftnilway pooling bill ^tds favorably reported. ; Ho^sB-s-Aftef cohsiderdtion,- tho Indian' appropriation bill passed. Bill to establish a national military park at Gettysburg passed. It carries an appropriation o£ $100,000. SENATieffWashingtotij Jan, ,23,—Jones, of •Ai-k'ahsas'dnd gihitti of Mew Jersey each' presented a currency plan, Burrows was sWorn iu as senator froin Michigan. Turpi&i finished his speech on the Nicaragua bill, '• HotJSE—Sundry civil appropriation bill was taken tip and flfty^flve pages disposed ^of without arilendtnetit. SENATE—Washington, Jan. 24.—White spoke in favor of the Nicaragua bill. Allea presented a resolution for annexation of tho Hawaiian island. Pritchard of North Carolina took the oath as senator. : HOUSE—Hbus'e'spent the day in consideration of tho sundry civil appropriation bill in committee of tho whole, and almost comfi'leted its ciohsideratidn. '• SENATE—Washington, Jan. 25.—The bill pledging tlie 'United States -to the construction of ttio Nicaragua canal passed, 81 to Si. The bill, in brief, directs the issue of $70,000,000 of Nicaragua canal, bonds.' Each of tb'oso is to bear the following guarantee: ".The United States of America gun rail toes 'to the lawful holder of tins bond( pttymon| ify the Maratirae Canal CjlornpMiy; ,bi NlcMngiua, of the principal of Sbid boridsiana|nterBits- accruing thereon,' and naif accrue'sf? ,iAu additional S30,000,- ; 000 of bonds is -to be issued without tho-' United States guarantee. HOUSE—Judiciary committee reported on the Kicks case,"and suKm'itted a"resblution censuring the foe system. Sundry civil' appropriation bill passed. It carries $39,125,720. ' SENATE—Washington, Jan. 20.—Vest's substitution the Hawaiian question, eri- dor'sing^tde, adniinjstration and advising non>iriter|erencoi' p w!as;adbptedi 24 to22. ' HOUSE—H6use webtj into committee of, the whole on the bill to repeal the differential one-tenth of a cent per pound on^imported sugar. ['['' " - ; -. THE LEGISLATURES. V ,. , ''. t ( >" ^ /'KANSAS..; . fTppekajji J,atf. !^2i-|]juci6n Baker, state senator from Leavenworth, has been Dominated by the republicans to succeed; John Martin in the federal senate. He will be elected. ; v ;---> MINNESOTA. .St. Paul);Jan^Si.-TrThejlegislature elected Gqv! Knute Nelson ilsenaitor over Senator; Valhburn. *-** '*•"•. . .•'. BARRETT SCOTT CASE. Names of tho I^ynchers Given tho An- 1 Y ST -thoritresV'"' -i. -, \ A/ •-•.) i !••-? I '. r J O^'NKIM,, NebjS, yan. .20.—The developments in r the Scott case have laidi the Whole conspiracy which resulted in; the lynching before the authorities.; Fifty men, many of. state prominence, 1 <af e involved]!!} the aflraiij. It proves to be the v^ofk'fef ati oath?bound organ-^ ! ization wu'ich hals^foV a* quarter of a' century held sway in Holt county and' defied all law. , •!- BARGES LOST. Thirteen Persons Drowned OK Point Ju- clltli, Conn, i. NEW LONDON, Conn., Jan-128.—Th£ tiig SeaiKingyepc|rts tiie loss of five barges off Point Judith,. 'Eight men' and five women pere d^rown^d, f StllsonlHutchliis Gets 8«25,OOO. \ NEW YOBK, Jan. ,S4.—The suit of Stil" son Hutchins against the National! for the negotiation! T,H ,*—«* |g machine patents for! Egglajld ijn^ q 880 §as been^pttledfbysthe of $235,000 to -Mr, Hiifchins. 1 Mr., „ » flin ^ wasje^cte'ii a memb'e'r"'6rthe <%9" " '*^*' Dl^t^lTead the Army. \ CITY OF MEXICO, Mexico, Jan. 3*.-.' An interesting story in circulation re-' gardinff th.a;prpbabJe x Qutbreak' o f ^ ar ' between- Guatemala j and -liL|ico is tbj ^Jif efpe.qt tha); Gpn v ^Dia^, president of; the Mexnfean'-li'epublio, will- take eoin-j |he frontier in 10WX)p t \rjiN.-T..OFFlCE REPORT,' ' —*7"y '(" ~'~f~T 1 '-' r 7^ iA T*7?*/ ? Ffi ^-o^Qt~"~~~.a\.^, j Louis Fleishman, of" Des Moines, has bee,^ a}l9we i d'a'p|iipjr^'p < n a nut look,! Two nuts, oneTiav'ing a right and. the QJh^a, Je:|tjhjp,ixde,4,sp,rew threac], are placed on a bolt jind autowfttieally looked together by means of » spring- actuRted pin. To unlpck them so t 11 " 4 " 'they, n^ay be removed separate!} >m&ll pin js inserted in a bore of! outer nut to release it from th.^ actuated looking pin. 1"" Klumb, "of w 'J5es"*Moines,*"Vnii 1 ;. v allowed » patent fdr ft trade-mavis „*«,, , cigars, the essential feature of which f is the word "Ilftwkeye," gjx were^issued to loAya'Juve,! week ejid^ing J apn^^;>^ _ „ -

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