The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on February 27, 1895 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, February 27, 1895
Page:
Page 2
Start Free Trial
Cancel

^ •' '• ! '!< ^^—-'^ 'A"r^ : *.^ '.^''-,'"•" ••-', ;*, • '"'' • •- ",' r iLGQK£, IOWA WBDNS8BAY i' ALLr If iStiief fet ntAtltri*. feb. §5.-a-TTie stoctt of the Slp»& Co-opemtit'e Association lifts &teai levied tipon to satisfy the claims ../Jfltllus f.. M. gobble Co., wholesale \ ffrdceri By", ifaiS failure fieafly 660 . fcedple loses all thei? savings, which * they had befft induced to put into the , €o*neefa The association wasorgan- * a«rd by the local Knights of Lftbor, in '., Jaly, 188t, with an authorized Capital ' «rf $1,000,000, of which $35,000 was paid * up f B cash. Thomas Agell was made manager of the company. For the first three years generous dividends i' -wefti paid, which had the effect of fcelliflg much additional stock. The movers worked principally among the 3ess informed class of people, and poor washer-women, farmers and day laborers, gave up their hard-earned money for 1 shares. Four stores were opened in Lyons and two in Clinton. The •company had been buying land for the erection of mammoth ware-houses, . built big brick blocks, and did business on a grand scale generally. It was heralded throughout the country as a shining example of the success of the co-operative plan of buying goods. Poor investments and bad management wrecked it and the assets now : hardly reach S0,000. fto JFdiif ftolJGB, Feb. 24.—the planter Bill! operated By the Dnneomte Sittfccd «oiffpany and owned by &, S*. ttafccotnbe was burned to the ground. The origin of the fire is unknown, ffie losS is over $30,000; insurance, 813.000. The will be rebuilt immediately* SENSATION AT HUMBOLDT. Young Lady Tcmclier Takes Laudanum. HuMnoLDT, .Feb. 13.—Mamie Calle- ghan, a bright young girl of 19 years, and lately a teacher, committed suicide by taking laudanum. She had thought . on the subject for a long timciit seems. She argued to her friends that each person has an absolute right to his own life, and that he can end it at will without sin. She left several letters explaining why she took the fatal step, and directing the details of her funeral and the distribution of her effects. She assigned as her reason, among other things, that life was and always had been a dark and uphill journey with her and she saw no bright spot ahead. She was very deliberative and cool in all her acts relating to the event She even left a letter to her employer asking pardon for the shock and trouble she was making him. After ehc had taken the poison she continued to write, giving minutely the sensation produced—the burning in the stomach, the pain in the head, the numbness of Ber shoulders, the general loss of power, and the thought, "How strange it seems ' to sit here and calmly note my death progress. I cannot write more. I go to my rest at last." AWARDED $12,000. Judgment Against the Bock Island Railway. STUAHT, Feb. 23.—The case of George Iraird against the C., E. I. & P. R. R. Co., which has attracted so much attention in these parts of late, came to an end in the Guthrie county district court, by the jury returning a verdict for the plaintiff, fixing his damages at $12,000. Mr. Laird was an engineer on the Rock Island, pulling the way freight from Des Moines to Stuart, and in February last, was injured in a collision between Des Moines and Valley Junction, his train colliding with an engine running east on the north track. Mr, Laird's injuries are said to be total and permanent. SUICIDE AT COLFAX. A- Prominent Merchant Shoots Himself. COLFAX, Feb. 22.— E. C. Kelly, a prominent dry goods merchant of this place, called his friend N, G. Bliss into his store while his clerk was at supper, and handing Mr. Bliss two letters requested him to delivcrthera. Mr. Bliss, seeing that one was addressed . to himself, asked if he should not open and read his there, and Mr. Kelly replied: *»You might as well. I am going to 'kill myself. Here goes." And placing u revolver to his temple he fired before Mv- Bliss could raise a hand. Mr. Kelly was engaged in the hotel business here before engaging in the dry goods business and was very popular, No reason can be assigned for the suicide, PROHIBITORY LAW, 'CEDAR BAIMDS, Feb. 34,— The An' fleuser Brewing Association, of St. J,ouis, has a large beer distributing ware house in Cedar Rapids for Central fQW».""* > An action has been filed in the ( superior court asking that it bo abated ' fts a nuisance and the beer seized and d,es,trQyed, It i§ Alleged th&t shipments , in ear lots ov loss. are in contravention, «f tb, e prohibitory tew, ' HELD UP. SipouflKjsy, Feb., 34,— Joe Horned, *ge»t fif th.p C,, M, & St. P, railway at , Jj&yMYttJfc was Jieja UP by a masked ,JT|rt|l>£V4wet as JJQ was stopping ou5 of ' •*$, -I- - -, T» ^r-r f~i* -,v ;* ' T T • T> r lr TJT ,e thjef, 4pe W e.d, a former's. ga.4, ^Wte,gHit^M*4Btt«>."^ JhjMjprgg m a*WfiPJt£9$ fr** <g»B»'.ffl tot* r , ¥(!»¥£#-£,$'•« ' T^Ki-^'"P "ii* 4-' r " J^VttJSlVJIfVy'jUTW i t ^ A lady named Angle Mohr died at a hotel in Monietuaa recently. All efforts to reach any of her folks have been Unavailing. It is thought Tier maiden name was Danvers. ant? she married a traveling man at Mason City against the wish of her people. She was ordered from home and afterward deserted by her husband. She was buried at the expense of the county. Qeo. Wi Burton was found dead and frozen stiff a few days ago in his cabin some miles from Dubuque and near a mining shaft, which he worked alone. He is supposed to have died late in January. Burton was 75 years old, a pioneer lead miner, merchant and banker, and in his palmy days main- ] tained a suburban villa and lived in great style. His life for years past was a hermit's, and he is supposed to have died of starvation. A letter received at Gririnell recently, unsigned, mailed in Washington, D. C., evidently came from Vigueaux. who decamped recently. It contained papers-of importance to persons here who had dealings Avith him. He sent a list of doubtful notes forming a part of the bank collaterals for loans made by him, containing at least one forgery and probably more. But one of his companies had a bond from him, and that one suffers a small loss which will be made good. Des Moines dispatch: Mrs. J. C. Yetzer, wife of the late president of the Cass County Bank, was in the city on her way back to Atlantic from Oskaloosa, where she had secured the signature of Mr.,Baxter to a bail bond for her husband, confined in jail pending his appeal from a five years' sentence for fraudulent banking. She had also secured the assistance of Thos. Meredith, who still owns a farm near Atlantic, and who has become responsible for a part of the bond required. Yetzer is said to be in such poor health that he is likely to cheat the penitentiary by dying before the supreme court affirms the judgment against him, if it is affirmed. .The body of a well dressed young man was found lying near the Rock Island track at the eastern edge of Grinnell a few days ago, with marks of having been struck by a train or fallen from a train and been killed. The body was brought to tho city under the direction of 'Squire Chaft'ec and taken to the city hall, where examination showed it to be that of Roy Mintle, son of P. J. Mintle, who had been in Malcom and probably met his death in jumping from train No. 1 on the Rock Island. The body was kept at the city hall until his relatives, who live near town, came for it. Young Mintlo was a pupil in the high school, and went to Malcom to practice in an orchestra of which he was a member. Wilma, the little 5-year-old daughter of J. W. Garrison, of Sac City, was tlie victim a few days ago of a distressing and almost fatal accident. She was playing about the room when her brother entered with a hod of coal. He asked her to open the door, and she, thinking he referred to the stove, opened the door, using her dress to keep from burning her fingers. The stove was very hot and her clothing caught fire. She ran out of doors crying, her dress ablaze, Her niotner hearing her agonizing screams, ran to her assistance and fortunately had presence of mind ennough to roll her upon .the ground, smothering the flames. The child was terribly burned about the limbs and is in a critical condition, but will probably recover. At Jefferson recently Judge Church rendered a decision touching tho saloon business in connection with the mulct law. Some time ago P. H. Stepphun and J, M, Albers of Carroll, engaged in the saloon business, After a few weeks they became involved in a quar? rel and Stepphun brought the case into court for dissolution. Albers demurred, claiming that the court had no jurisdiction, that on the face of the petition the saloon business was illegal and that the court could not take cognisance of an illegal business. He cited section 10 of the Martin mulct law as follows; "Nothing in this act contained shall in any way be construed to mean that the business is jn any way legalized, nor is the same to be construed in any manner or form as a license, nor shall the assessment on payment of tax for the sale of liquors as aforesaid, protect the wrong-doe? from any penalty now provided by law." Judge Church sustained the demurrer and the case was thrown out pf court, practically making the saloon £L6Cf8l6AL stRIKE, Mae rtnndced Make i>*tftfttitfc tot ftn felglit-Met,*- Bay. NEW Tons:, Feb. 19.—The electrical workers—900 men—have gone out on a strike. The board of walking delegates of the building trades took charge of the strike and if any firm gives employment to any electrical worker who is not a member of the electrical workers' union this board declares that they will order on strike every man in the building trades, and, as the board claims its mandate will extend to every man at work anywhere within a radius of fifty miles of this city, 80.000 men will go out strike when ordered. The electrical workers say that five years ago they notified the electrical con> tractors association that if on or after February liith they Were not limited to eight hours for a day's work they would strike. Wages had nothing to do with the question—men getting S3 a day; foremen $3.50 a day. Many big buildings in this city will be seriously affected. NK\V YOUR, Feb. 22.—The strike of the building trades in sympathy with the Electrical Workers promises to surpass any in the history of these organizations. It may affect nearly 100,000 persons. Two thousand arc out now and others are said to be simply waiting the word. The board of walking delegates controls 23.000 men, and 00,000 mechanics unorganized will be forced into idleness. NKW YOKK. Feb. 23.—The strike committee, board of walking dejegates and executive committee of Wire Workers' Union No. 3 held a conference, at which the action of the committee in calling out the workmen was endorsed. Unless the electrical contractors accept the wiremen's terms at once, fur.ther strikes will be ordered. NAVAL SCANDAL. *Ki6 Clmrgco of Corruption at the Maro Inland Yard. SAX FHANCISCO, Feb. 23.—The Evening Bulletin gives publicity to a scandal that is said to be agitating the naval officers at Mare Island. The Bulletin asserts that charges are made against the construction and repair department at the navy yard, and an in- v.estigating committee has been ordered to San Francisco by the secretary of the navy. A report made by Admiral Beardslee is said to be the cause of the investigation. It is hinted that poor and cheap material and poor workmanship characterized the recent repairs made at Mare Island. As an instance, it is said that the Philadelphia, on which over $550,000 was expended at Mare Island, broke down on the first cruise after leaving the yards. She was badly beaten on the cruisu to Honolulu by -the steamer Australia. Her starboard engines were disabled and her port engines badly strained WASHINGTON, Feb. 23.—It was positively denied at the navy department that a report was received from Admiral Beardslee condemning the character of the work at the Mare Island navy yard or that the secretary had ordered an investigation. It was also said that as far as the department was informed the work at this yard was fully up to the standard elsewhere. Admiral Beardslee has made no mention of any defect in the engines of the Philadelphia. JPl6it» f Ji Feb. 33.— Special to the Chicago Record: "The Belmotit- Morgfth Syndicate expect 'to make a profit df 10 per cettt upofa their bonds. It is generally believed they will make a great deal more. Some people go so far as to assert that & 3J£ per cent thirty-year boiid is worth 124, and dan be sold for that as soon as the financial fltirry quiets down. The syndicate Will make 20 per cent upon all they selt at that price. In their circular calling for bids for bonds they ati* nounce that no offer lower than 113)£ will be considered, and therefore it will not be unreasonable to estimate an average profit of 10 per cent upon the 802,400,000 awarded them by the treasury tinder the contract, which amounts to SG,340,000, and will be di^ yided among four banking houses — August Belmont & Co. and Drexel, Morgan & Co., New York; Rothschilds «fe Co. and J. S. Morgan & Co., London. It is doubtful if there was ever a financial operation in the world before that paid a larger profit for so quick a trade and such little risk. There was absolutely no risk at till, because the market price of bonds bearing a less rate of interest, and running for a shorter period, was between 4 and 5 per cent higher than the rate paid by the syndicate, and the, whole business was closed up within n week. Mr. Belmont and Mr. Morgan made two visits to Washington, spent three or four hours at the White House, and four or five hours at the treasury. There is nothing in the fables of Indian opulence, nor in the "Arabian Nights," nor in the myths of the "Midas and Croesus," more remarkable, and it is certain that no king or potentate, in fact or fiction, in modern times or in middle ages, ever won 50,240,000 in a week, or ever made so much money from a single transaction. Even Monte Cristo was not credited with so large a windfall as 30,400,000." NEW YOIIK, Feb. 22.— The new loan bonds were bid at 118 on the opening of the Stock Exchange, and advanced to 118tf , with 120 asked. STAfE LEGISLATURES* Gf trrniK, t. T., Feb. 10.— Representative Spencer caused a sensation by introducing iii the house a resolution callifag' for an investigation of the Oaklaw insane asylum at Jacksonville, 111., where Oklahoma's ifasane are kept under contract. The resolution alleged that the death rate at the Illinois institution was nearly 50 per cent of its patients, that no person sent there Was cve.r discharged, and the information had just reached him (Spencer) that the Oklahoma patients were kept in a wooden building without fire protection, TENNESSEE. E, Feb. IS.— Senator A. B. sent his resignation to Gov. Ttirney as senator from the Fourteeath district. Gov> Turney is not in the city and has not acted on the resignation. Senator Ne \vson gives as his reason for resigning the extravagance of the legislature in forcing upon committees appointed to visit state institutions and coal mines, sergeants-at- arms, reporters and other attaches at 84 per day and expenses who will do nothing but draw salaries. The resignation , created somewhat of a sensation. SAMOAN AFFAIRS. It Is Said Germany TVI11 Take Tull Charge. AUCKLAND, N. Z., Feb. 21.—A steamer which arrived from Samoa says it is rumored there that German war ships will arrive during the month of May for the purpose of subjugating and disarming the • natives. The Germans, then, it is further said, will exercise sole control over the island. The rumor, it is said, has consular authority- BRKV1TIES. in JQWR, la.w, tp tjie a, p t DESTITUTE BECAUSE THEY STRUCK. Terrible Suffering Among Ohio Mluers- liiveBtigatlng Committee at Work. COLUMBUS, O., Feb. 2-1.— The commission appointed at the instance of Governor McKinley.by the boards of trade and chambers of commerce of Cincinnati, Cleveland, Columbus and Toledo to make an official investigation of the destitution of miners in the Hocking and Sunday Creek valleys have dis, covered some startling facts. In the localities so far visited the committee has discovered that each miner last year earned only from $75 to «1S!>, largely because of the great national Strike, and that by working regularly they could have earned from $3 to $3 every day, Jn reference to the nationality of the miners, it has been learned that in Nelsonville they are almost entirely American and English; jn Shawnee the majority are Welsh, and in Stratsville they are pretty evenly distributed among the English, Welsh, German and Irish. A deputation of farmers called on the French minister of agriculture recently and pointed out the danger of infection from the importation of diseased American cattle. The minister said the matter had been referred to experts, whose decision would shortly be given. ' Frederick Douglass, the'noted freedman and orator, dropped dead at his home in Acostia, a suburb of Washington on the 20th. His death, which was due to heart failure, was entirely unexpected, as he had been enjoying the best of health. , During the afternoon he was out and, returning home, he was chatting with his wife when he became unconscious and in a few minutes he was dead. He leaves two sons and a daughter, children by his first wife. His second wife, who is a white woman, survives him. Frederick Douglass was born in Tuckahoo, Talbott county, Maryland, in February, 1H17. His mother was a negro slave and his father a white man. In 1838 he fled from his master in Baltimore and made his way to New York. He was aided in his efforts for self-education by William Lloyd Garrison. He has been prominent in national affairs since 1811. His wealth is variously estimated at from $100,000 to $200,000, At Kingston, Mo,, recently, about 3 o'clock a, m., a mob of masked men, supposed to be negroes from Hamilton surrounded the sheriff's house and jail Golds- ISDIAXAPOLIS, Feb. 20.—While the house of representatives was discussing the Nicholson temperance bill a bombshell was exploded by Jackson, of Carroll' county. Speaking to the galleries, which were filled with friends of the bill from ail over the state, he he exclaimed, dramatically: "You say this house is not subsidized, and you get angry when you are charged with it. No wonder you raise your hypocritical eyes in horror. Here you arc talking buncombe temperance legislation to these good people in the galleries, and all the time there is a barrel of whisky in the basement of this state house which is free to the members on this floor." Pandemonium reigned immediately and personal encounters were wit.h difficulty avoided. There were cries of "Prove it'" and Jackson continued: "I repeat what I said, and no wonder you want me to hush up. There is a barrel of whisky down there, and it was furnished to you by the whisky league. You are shackled by it." Jackson claimed he had been invited to partake of the whisky, and when the uprqar had subsided a committee was appointed to Jocato the barrel and make a report. MISSOURI. ^JEFFEJISOX CITY, Feb. 21.—Resolutions passed the house and senate removing the capitol to Sedalia. The resolution does not need gubernatorial approval. DAKOTA. BISMABCK, Feb. 31.—Woman suffrage was beaten in the house, but by a vote of 31 to 55 the house refused to table the usual motion to reconsider, leaving the question open. COI,OJ!ADO. DKNVEH, Feb. 24.—Senators Mills and Pease had a row on the floor of the senate over an appointment to a minor clerkship. Mills called Pease a liar, and Pease threw a paper weight, which struck Mills in the side. Mills sprang at Pease, but was met by the latter's son, a committee clerk, who struck him threo times, cutting a gash in his face and blacking his eyes. The combatants were separated and the senate appointed a committee to investigate and report who was tb blame. The senators are past the prime of life and prominent leaders of the populist party. IOWA PATENT OFFICE REPORT. Dr:s MOINES,. Feb. 18, 1S05.-A copyright has been issued to Reed & Calkins, qf Des Moines, Iowa, for 'their business enterprise and publication called "The Hustler's Emporium," A patent has been allowed to W, F. Cook of DCS Moines, an employe at ' Walker's Brick Works for for applying the Washington, Feb. IS,—fh6 oluttotfof Stewart, of ftevada, declaring the' government j, a a no authority to ' gold coin in preference to silver coin any cause whatever cam6 tip ai debated. Agricultural appropriation bill passed. -Jones) of Arkansas, mbvedto tafcfe up bill for unlimited Coinage of silvef which motion prevailed, fay a tbte of tftt to 27. SENATE—Washington, Feb. l9.-^.Th e Jones free coinage bill catne up and Vlias spoke, for four hours la Opposition to it Plitt followed in opposition, and aitby considerable filibustering on the part of the opponents of the bill the senate, at o-frj p. in.) adjourned. SEzutE-Washington, Feb. 20.-The Jones silver bill Was withdrawn and took its place on the calendar, Chandler said tbfc next congress Would investigate the feceat purchase of gold by the president. Mouse bill authorizing bridge across the Missouri at Bioux City passed, Debate on the Indian appropriation bill continued until adjournment. HOUSE—Naval appropriation bill came up and was finally passed, It authorizes the construction of three battle ships at a cost exclusive of the armor of $1,000,000 each oad twelve torpedo boats to cost fUroood each, two of the latter to be constructed on the Mississippi river. SENATE-Washington, 'Feb. 21,-Indinn appropriatlan bill was debated and sectarian schools were the cause of much heated, talk. It was laid aside, however, and the conference report on the pension appropriation bill agreed to. It retains the provision makiug SO the minimum for pensions. HOUSE—Tho house devoted most of the day to the consideration of the senate amendment to the consular and diplomatic bill, appropriating «S500,000 for the construction of a cable to the Hawaiian islands. It was defeated, 114 to 153. SENATE-Washington, Feb. 22.—Indian appropriation bill came up. House pro- vis on to reduce tho expenditures for sectarian schools 20 per cent annually was carried. Executive session; adjourned. HOUSE—House went into committee of the whole on the general deficiency appropriation bill and the day was spent in its consideration. SENATE—Washington, Feb. "3 An effort to take up the railway pooling bill was defeated, 24 to 42. The Indian appro- pnation bill was passed. Sundry civil appropriation bill came up. Wolcott pro-' sented an amnndment authorizing the creation of an American monetary commission to meet foreign countries should they take the initiative in an international monetary conference. _ HousB-House went into committee of the whole on the deficiency bill and several minor amendments were adopted. EASTERN WAR. t TIKX Tsix, Feb. 30.-The Chinese foreign office has requested United States. Minister Denby to suggest to Japan that the peace envoys meet at Port Arthur or near Tien Tsin for the con. venieuce of Li Hung Chang. .China has also requested John W.Foster, of the United States, counsel to the Chinese LOXI.ON, Feb. S.l.-In a dispatch irom Shanghai it is positively asserted that the journey of Li Hung Chang to Pekm is intended to give him a chance' to do what he has long desired, to over-' throw the present dynasty of China.' it is .said Kung, ex-taoti of Port Arthur, made a confession showing- the traitorous designs of Li Hung Chang- and that he is leagued with officials of the palace at Pekin for an overthrow of the dynasty. ST.*P ET KRsiiunG, Feb. 25.—It i s officially announced that Japan has resolved to negotiate a-treaty of peace if possible with Li Hung Chang, the newly ' ' '• ' proper T. M. a machine amount of water to the clay before entering the T) ' 9 fl ° W ° f ' Vatei> is aut °- a i* operating under the yet amen- . isstJUil* J9J} at Atlantic,, 4u ISpjaemio of « l LONDON, Feb, 8S.— Prinjo Minister Rose bery is confined to his bed with u sharp attack of influenza. The disease is epidemic throughout Tendon Entire families are affected, and many firms are working with short forces. ajiree fourths of the members of commons 8 re suffering and several are confined tP their homos. A number of schools WWP compelled to close on account of the _illness_oftlie pupils, !«§,, Feb. 83.— At the the National Board O f Woodmen O f * lti r pWJsJwded, very _______ worthy, whose deputy was away, took the keys away from him and gained entrance to tho jail corridor, with the avowed purpose of taking out and hanging- George Tracy, a negro who shot and killed his wife at Hamilton, in this county, on the morning of January 30. On the inside the mob was unable to get into, the steel cell m which ho was confined with two other negro convicts. Tracy crawled under his bed and the mob began shooting through the bars of thp cell door and succeeded in putting six bullets into his body, killing him instantly. The sheriff made all the resistance that Jie could, but M-as overpowered, The two prisoners in tlie cell with Tracy escaped unhurt. Tracy was a bad character and had lately served a jail' sentence for shooting a negro man. IJo had some years ago lost both his legs just below the knees, being riu N n oyei- by a train which ho was trying to bpavd to escape some Kansas officers. HOT Tins saves the, labor of one man and tempers the clay much more uniformly ' ENGLISH COMMENT. Some Press Opinions on tho Recent Loan. LONDON, Feb. 25.-The Economist, in an article on the new United State* loan, says: . "If the United State* government had appealed to the investors direct they would haverealized to their own advantage something of the higher price .which the loan obtains. It wou i d appear tu fc M m i , ~ i'f-"i miii, mr. Cleveland underrated the credit of the Umted States, but it will be his duty? neve n I* "fn Possib'ly, be done by hand kE. Mellon,of Dos Moines foranin^ vention described in cm e of his c] £ im \, as louows: "An improved hook and Feb. S?,^A B as ijjnpwn, sjx, people wpre bu W 4 4e»th, Jn a fire which one-hail froma^ahooir^S^VSve" hip said straight ends with its ends between and below the level ~» "-guards and guides and an. eye loops at one end and its central tion bent to enter between the a- and guards. and under the bent downwardly at itsoutei stantially as aud for the stated." . Eight United States patents woro issued to Iowa inventors last wick Printed copies of the drawings and speculations of any one patent lenUo any .address for 85 cenk ' Valuable information f or inventors free. G, ANP j, JjALr-ji: QHWJG, •" 'of Patents, "if the nevertheless, to summon a session of th-new congress as speedily as • The Statist says:, ££« d °? S not Pase another loan, equaling; this one wiU necessary before the end of the and possibly there may be still borrowing in 1890," now measures WASHINGTON, D. C., Feb tor Mills has gi ve n n'otfce sub- purposes Mp., Fob. !?t-Tfee F r j sco train NQ, I, west bou.u4, ^yas beJd, un by three W ei) two mjje.s, egs* of this city, Th,p engineer and firemen were covered; with r e volye ¥ S ft*uV parched, back tQtlie i express c^r, 0 #e <rf the f Qfeberg tajllng- the W ttyt « they did not break. 'ipp B n. tJlje door ,of fo 9 express ear ' wliicli authori 0 Cmo-Aqo, Fob. 33.-A free fight with canes chairs and, fists >,„!* "ty convention and Wit an hou.r. Mftny wove bruised, Geo. B. Siiviftwi for fflayor. by acclamation. Sjnijn I'o? 1? ' 'Wanting Venipp had, been

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free