The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on April 17, 1895 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 17, 1895
Page 2
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:&• iv. Is* ,'..,Apfii W.—.trouble r beWeett the strikers attfl YtHe - toiaerS at Cincinnati was un» > ,d«mbtediyp-fevTsated by the presence ,* '«! ttie kiiitis ia that place. The' wdrd ?A fcfcd beato passed all over the edunty ; "'for- all miner's to assemble at Cincinnati 4 l!S l$fae to to on hand in the morning •*,' Hrfies tnfc working miners went into / ike shafts, as tt was the Intention to /! tifeveht them doitig" BO at all hazards. Jtt accordant with this miners set out tot Cincinnati ffom all 6vef theeoiinty, tftfid would 'have without doubt succeed" «d ito their plans had not the sheriff checked .them by ordering out Com, pany k of dettterville, and by a night inarch had them ready at the scene of the troubles early in the morning On bearing of this move the strikers sent out couriers over the country, changing their plans, and no attempt at violence was made. CfeirfKnviki.iV April 14. — General Wright, of,the First Brigade, L N, G., has wired Adjutant General Prime, at Des Moines, to' have Governor Jackson -call out Companies A and P at Keokuk «rad Port Madison and have them sent at onee to Cincinnati, This action was *taken in response to the decision of the miners, at a mass meeting, to con- i tlnue their efforts to make the Cincin- »ati men quit work. • ' PULLMAN PORTER KILLED. JBhot by R Negro Tramp While Stealing a Ride. CBK'rxnvii.T.K, April 12.—A negro , tramp shot and instantly killed George Spears, porter on a sleeper, 'at Al- Icrton. The tramp is a heavy set, hard looking customer, and ' is a stranger. The city marshal of Center•ville spotted him as a suspicious character and ordered him to leave town. This he promised, and he was seen to get on a Rock Island fast train going southwest, which leaves here at. 4 a. . m. When the train was entWinjr Allerton the coriductor caught him as the fellow was ' stealing a ' ride, and with the porter of . the Pullman, attempted to put him • off. The fellow drew a revolver arid'shot at the conductor, but missed him, killing the porter instantly. He .then jumped t from the train and disappeared in the 'darkness. -The officers- were quickly ( on his trail and the city marshal of, Allerton 'caught him ' a't Lineville, > Wayne county^ The 'sheriff at once t took him to Trenton, 'Mo., for safe • keeping,.as he - 'was threatened by a ,'jnob". • ' PENSION-'FRAUD CASE.' JYomlnent KefiUlent of Ayoca On Trial at Council Illuffs. Couscn, BLUFFS, April 13.—Avington A. Edgington, of Avoca, is on trial in> the federal court'for making fraud* ulent affidavits in a pension claim case. Under indictment for the same offense are Sirs. Jennie M.: Edgington, his mother; W. B. and G. M. Cuppy, his uncles. The alleged fraud was committed in trying to obtain a pension for his mother-under the-dependent •widow act' of 1890. The affidavit i J-.i i IB % 't Betting forth the fraudulent statements was concerning his ''father, • now deceased. The parties are promment in Pottawatyamie county. Young Edgington'is a student -of the .medical tichool of the State university and for several years was principal of the Avoca high school. CAN'T BE REPEATED. Jones County Officers Xow Barrod From Dubuqao Saloons. DUBUQUK, April \ 14.— Five vsaloon- keepers of Cascade, Dubuquq cpunty, were convicted, ,at Anamosa, Jones county, in 1892, 'of selling liquor within 500 yards of the Jones county line, and were sentenced each to pay a fine of ^400. The supreme court has affirmed the judgments, and executions have been placed in the hands of the Dubuque county sheriff. If the.saloon- prisoned in. Jones county for 1 30 days. Jorios county officers have raided - Dubuque coupty for the last time, as ' Caseade's'saioojjs are now protected by " the FRIGHTFUL RUNAWAY, }ttj«» Gr»ce 4lklniiou, of F»IrUel<l, Terribly Injured, ), April 14.—Miss Grace , a je-year-pld daughter of J0}»i Atkinson and a prominent and popular young lady, was seriously in-' jwre4 by » ru»^way tj . She was driving #«? fft»iily horse which, for some un- pspiv became frightened , At the corner of the ¥Us Grace was thrown out of hurled violently to itlP fro»»d, Jier head striking a tree, picked up in ap, ;" It is ftow feared AMQNA. IOWA. WEDNESDAY, APlttt 1?. 1885 jB&Afctffb.jjujBlttffcj Sidifit :ht rfeintfttttt , . Cltr, Apfil ifi.— Leslie 6Jasby, afed 16, was 'dragged ttfdealh dti his *atheVsfarm neat- Mills Siding this eotihty. The boy had been working i'ri ft field with tt corn cultivate? tffltii S o'clock, and had started tot shelter oft the approach of a storm. When a few rods from the house the team became frightened and* tan away. Leslie fell, and his clothes becoming en^ tangled in the cultivator, he Was dragged and torn iti such ft manner that death came in twenty minutes. IOWA SHOOTING. Toting Victim of ft tfrilhken Jtotv Near t*n»lnff. LANSING, April 14.— New Albion. twelve miles north of here, is excited over another shooting scrape. John Hurley, Jr., one of the prominent citizens of the place, Came home drunk about midnight, roused up the family, raised a row with his wife, and in attempting to shoot her, shot the hired girl, Miss Minnie Jarves, an estimable young lady and one of .the belles of the town,, through the thigh. The wound is not considered fatal. ' 'VICIOUS DOCS. I'ntally A 10—Year—Old Creston Boy Lacerated Hy Dogs. CRESTON, April 12.—Otto Krager, a 10-year-old boy, was attacked by dogs and so badly injured that he will probably die. His body showed thirty-two abrasions from the teeth of the brutes. The flesh of his arms and legs was badly lacerated. TRIAL APRIL 3O. at I)nto Set for Mildly aud Jtlchmnnd Council UliiITg. COUNCIL BLUFFS, April 1-1.—Judge Woolson overruled tho motion for a continuance in' the cases of W. S. Richmond, J. L.' 1 Crawford aud J. AV. Mufily, of DCS Moines, and set their cases for hearing April 30, when Judge Shiras'is expected to go on the bench. CONDENSED ITEMS. 1 THE .firm of W. H. Stott & Son. of Newell, has failed. Liabilities »J 2,000, assets $14,000. Attachment suits have been ; commenced and the costs will probably consume the balance. Andrew Hill shot John AViatt, ex- police ' 'officer, through the- ear, at Council Bluffs. Hill could not support his 'tvife, and she left him lasc spring, gOmg to Wiatt's hoilse to act as housekeeper, and has been living 1 there ever sipce. Wiatt aud Mrs. Hill were returning from a buggy ride, when ' they 'were met by Hill, who accused Wiatt of trying to part him and his wife. Wiatt denied the charge, whereupon Hill drew a revolver and shot,', inflicting a painful but not serious ^wound. Another shot grazed Mrs. Hill's forehead. Hill then went to his own -home and . put a bullet through Ills head, dying -in a few minutes. Ma'rengo dispatch: Judge Wude filed a long opinion in the Burke-Elliott case. The decision is in substance that the plaintiff has no legal title by adoption, The .child' is the ward of the state and subject to the orders of the courts. For the good of the child, if Ra3 r Burke, the child, is the" son" of 'an. abandoned woman, the court is loath to find suiclr a • conclusion, 'judicially fixing, a stigma on the child. The Elliotts believe the child Is theirs. He is attached to them, and the family. The evidence of Burke's marriage is unsatisfactory. Mrs. Burke, as a witness, shows unfitness for the custody of the child. The preponderance of evidence favors tho identity of Ray Elliott. .The case is disposed of on other grounds which it is unne'&essary to discuss/, i The child is remanded to the Elliotts' care. The republican state convention will be held at Des MoSnes on July 10 and Joe K, Lane, of Davenport, will be tempprary chairman. A ; Bpone dispatch says: On a train on tho Northwestern road was Miss Birdie Clark with MVs, -Harris and tho latt'er's mother, Mrs, "Hood. Mrs. Harris is a young bride of, 1C, from Cedar Rapjds, She and' her husband eloped a few days ago and were married, and then 'returned to the bride's home when irate parents shut up the bride and would not '.let her husband see her. The mother and cousin took the girl forcibly and put her on the Northwestern train and started with her for Los Angeles, Cal. .They were arrested at Boone by Marshal Glidden, of Ames, who expected to take them back to Ames, where Cedar Rapids officers promised to come after the Clark woman pjn the charge of kidnapping the girl. He missed the train and later the young husba-nd arrived to clainj JHS, wife. The mother meanwhile had secured legal' advice, and getting away froin the marshal on •fcprne pretext, the, ;three ladies went out riding-. They did not return, and it is suppose4 jrtjey 'took a ti'aw at some hey ,p'w&r. fr t om usband tcij s»yg5*Mwch px- bee« caused by' "t^? find- tne ABVANCE IN diu fltii! the ' I'ltfsfti-ne, J'a., April i4.—^heextra- brdinafy lrio\"ement itt the oil Blftrltet from $l.ot to S2.00 within a week, has revived the fevelr to the intensest degree. Never was there a time ih the history of business when the Wildcatter' was more alert than now. Men are in the field night and day looking for possible developments. Home idea of the activity in field operations may be had when it is stated that on April i the number of new wells, drilling attd rigs in course df construction were 1,401. The monthly a'verage of new operations last year was only 233, and tho total number of wells completed only 3,548 for the entire year. Whether the present search is successful or not, there will be an enormous amount of money spent in prospecting. The cost of drilling a well rangas from $1,200 to 89,000. Estimating the present number of new operations . at 81,500 and the cost of each well .$4,000, it is seen that not less than $0,000,000 is now being expended in new work in all fields. Tho extent of the industry is shown by a few comparative figures. The total production of gold in the United States last year was $4 3,000,000, The production of oil for the same period was 48,500,000 barrels, which at to-day's cash price represents a value of $72,500,000. This quantity fell short 0,800,000 barrels in supplying the demand, which was drawn from the old stocks, reducing the latter to less than 4,000,000 barrels April 1. Within the past few weeks the Standard Oil Company is estimated to have purchased 83,000,000 worth of 'territory from individual producers. The most important of the purchases are the Kanawah Oil Company's property in the Sistersville field for $050,000 and eighty-eight wells of ' the Wheeling Gas Company in McDonald's field. .for 8550,000. TH"E"RINC"oF3ATlJiRN. ImportHiit Discovery by a I'eniiHylvuniu. ' Astronomer. PITTSKURG, 'Pa., April H.—Professor James E. Keeler, of the. Allegheny Observatory, has made the important astronomical discovery which for the first time .is positively demonstrated, that the ring of inade' up of innumerable satellites, and that they do not revolve at.- the same rate of speed about the planety Prof. Keeler has obtained direct proof of this by means of the .spectroscope. ..Prom- photographs taken by Prof. Keeler, :it has been found that the inner, edge pf the ring moves faster than the outer edge, as it must if the ring is made ,up of small satellites. If the ring revolved as a whole, the outer edge would move faster than-the 'inner. The' motions of the different ports of the ring in miles per becoad can only'be given after the photographs have, been accurately,measured under the microscope. This will be done by Prof. Keeler as soon as possible. REBELS GAINING GROUND. lint the Local FnpergDure Not I'libllsli (he Facts. NEW-YORK, April 13.—The steamer Seneca, from Havana, arrived bringing advices that i the rebels are' still gaining ground. All foreigners who laud in Havana are closely watched by the Spanish authorities and subjected to much inconvenience. .','Tlie local papers of Havana are not allowed to print the facts regarding the revolution, but each day their representatives are called to the .palace of the governor general,, who dictates to them what they may publish regarding tho. insurrection. VETOED IT. Governor llolcouil) Opposed to Mixing Ihu Uncos. ' Lixcoi.x, iS'eb. April 13,—The governor vetoed the bill passed by the legislature permitting miscegenation. The governor ba.s'ed'his a'ptiori; on the absence of public demand for this change.' 'The bill was passed through the efforts of Dr, M, O, Ricketts, Omaha's colored representative, MADE A GOOD HAUL. Two HiBhivayineu Scvurn (BIO.OOO of AVells-Fargo IMonej'. r — i C'jui'i'i.K CKI:EK, Col,, April' 13.— The mail and express wagon connecting, with the Midland .Terminal vr.oad at <«, was robbed by highwaymen two miles out, The robbers ; secured an express package containing $JO,opO and escaped, Over 200 well armed men are in pursuit, poTificAu "REWARD, , Kan,, April 14,— Col. J. AV. F. Hughes, hero of tho ''legislative war," of 1 803, afterward court martialed and dismissed from £he juilitiu service, has been appointed by (jovwnor Morrill major general of tlie K'ansas Natioinal Guards, succeeding ex- Lieutenant Governor J)uniel«, (>f- Apvil 18.~The received many letters from »nd j-eeidpnts of J3nglap,d. endorsing the posJWon take^ by the (school Official SfAlswent 6f the fferffrt «f !Ntft4. WASIUSGTO*. April 13.-iAn anthtri- tative statement of the terms of peace being negotiated between Japaa and Chinrf has been secured from an 4 official source. They numbered five as follows: First, the independence of Coreaj scdbnd, perjnanerit.''cession of the island pf Formosa to Japan; third, ah indemnity of three hundred million taels. (Chinese coin worth »1.SH:) fourth, permanent occupation of Port Arthur and immediate contiguous territory; fifth, ft new treaty opening the interior of China to commerce. The money indemnity is expressed ih Chinese taci'instead of Japanese yen. Tael is In reality weight' instead of coin. It is considered silver money. While at a fair value the indemnity would be equivalent to 300,000,000 in silver, it is said that its actual value is between 3,tO,00o;"oOO and 320,000,000 iti gold. The fifth term of the new treaty includes Various trade features, such as free access to Chinese rivers. There was no demand for territory on the uiaiti land outside of Port Arthur and contiguous surroundings. A CRITICAL POSITION. the Chtim DcctllncH to Subscribe to •Japanese I'eaeo Conditions. NKW YOHK, April H.—The Herald's St. 'Petersburg correspondent cables the following: The- Chinese government hns informed llussia that . it certainly will not '.subscribe to the peace conditions, which have been laid down by Japan, and which it considers most too onerous. China now has' all her hopes upon external intervention, and this she iirgcntly .requests .from tho European powers, and especially from Russia. • ' ' Lpxnox, April 14.—A telegram from Pekin say*, that Japan hns presented her ultimatujn. giving. China one day in which to accept or. refuse it. Japan has reduced the' sum demanded for indemnity by one million yen. The government is divided as to the acceptance of 'the Japan, proposals. The position is criticiij. STATE HOUSE ON ..FIRE. Illinois Capitol Uadlj" Unmuffed By Jj'iro and Water, .'b, 111., ''April 15. — Fire broke out 'in the scndte wing of the sta'to house and, fanned by a, fierce gale, raged over an hour, causing a damage of S3.">, 000: an,d possibly, more. During the fire the greatest excitement prevailed among" the' inmates bf the state house,' and owing to the high wind' and difficulty of getting at the .fire, which' -w.tis, tinder the roof, it was for a time feared that the whole' of the magnificent $5,000,000 capitol would be ruined. Great damage was done by the imuiense.vQlumes of Tyater required :to , • MISS IN C!, LETTER. DemiindinB Minister Thurston'8 Keciili. WASUIXCITOX, April in.,— A surprising theory has been suggested, by a, state department, official, to account for the j failure of Minister Willis 'in Honolulu to receive the 'iioto of • Secretary (irepham requesting the recall of Minister Thuiston, ,No charges are made, but it is very clearly shown a' suspicion exists in the department that the letter reached Honolulu, but never ,got any further than the postoffice. It is bclieycd an investigation is being prosecuted ,.1/lpng ttyis lino. > . American unil W.- Jen ni.ngs; Deinorest, , pu blisher of Demoresd's -Faniily Magazine, • died on the 9th, of pneumonia. At Pittsburg, within a week the price of coal oil .has advanced frpm $1.07 per barrel to 81.80. The-advanco is said to be due to a decrease in production. John (I. M.o.ore,.-of New York ,citj r , who brought the 1 original ' suit ; Contesting the ; validity •• of the income tax Jaw, said recently: ''I intend ,to cont^up the contpst against .the law and if nece'-sary to do so I will make may rqtnru, pay tlie tax and then in- f/titute suit to recover, I adliere to my original opinion tjiat the law is not only odious to a, great majority of American. people, but js iii'violation of the constitution and I intend to « press the contest to a finish,"' Washington dispatuh: The supreme court, hus hnudpd down its decision in the income tijx casq. , |n that portion of tho law referring to the tu,y on rents j'rom real estate, the court t^nds that it is a direct tax, and therefore, us provided py the present .law,, urscon' gtitutional. • The court'' is further of the opinion that the act is invalid so far as it attempts t.o l^yy a- tax upon the income derived ' from inunicipal bondu.> Oh. the othej' questions tho justices \vh0 l«'ard th'e argument are equally divided, anct' therefore no ppinipn is p.knreh^ed. .Jit, is said by oflicera of the. deptif tmonfr of, justice that those decisions do >not effect the legality of the remaining- portion of - •'•" •-' The wouBd iii'tl'io, fjsieepl W Hupg Chang, tub Chinese peace 'pnvoy, >vjio was' shot Mareh',?!} Wy a. 'Japanese ' f^ ' the , kansas, April 13.—ih an interview, Chief Justice Hotton. of the Kansas supreme cdurb, explains away the general acceptation that the court had recognised hypnotism as a defensive plea in a murder case. The facts in the case are these: A man named Gray procured a euh and incited amah named McDonald to -kill one Patton. Gray made McDonald believe thai Patton was traducing the dharacter. of Mrs, McDonald'. McDonald, Who did the killing, Was adqiiittgd.' dray Was' convicted ih the lower court and the' supreme court affirmed the decision. The case will be known far and wide as the hypnotic case. Judge Horton say si "The McDonald case was not presented to the supreme court. If it had been and the same evidence presented to us against Gray had been presented against McDpnald the supreme court, had it the po\ver, would have ruled for McDonald's conviction. The acquittal of McDonald seems tc hare been a miscarriage of justice." NICARAGUA CANAL. Kngland Cannot A<:t SVlthotit Invitation, LONDON. April 1'i.—Ueplying tb a question in the house of commons, tho parliamentary secretary to the foreign office, Sir Edward Gray, said that .,1.he. government was aware that the.Unjted States had appointed a committee to inquire into the feasibility of the plans for building a canal across ^Nicaragua to connect the Atlantic with the Pacific, but Great Itritain could not appoint a-committee to co-operate with the United States unless the government of the United States was desirous that Great .Britain should do so.' In answer to a question. Sir Edward Gray said that in case of the construction of the canal the government would take steps to insure that British trade was placed on the'same footing as that of other nations. RESULT OF A FEUD. ' I^p.-nling Hanker of KcnttK'liy Mnrdcrccl. CINCINNATI, Ohio, April 12.—In the business center of Covingtoii;-. Ky., John L. Staridford, cashier of the Farmers and Triiders' Bank'j;,waskilled at 1:30 p. m.,-by'State Senator William Goebel. Itoth fired at each other on the crowded street. Goebel and Standford were leaders of ,two bitterly contesting democratic factions. The fend-,is 'a:i "old one, but it became intensely personal on the fith, ..when the Covingtoii Ledger published a very bitter attack on Standford, which the latter attributed to Senator Goebel. The latter acknowledged its authorship. The friends of .both have, been talking in,su(ih.u. juaniier:that; trouble was expected: ,' • > '. NICARA'GUAN QUESTION. Aimu'lran Interests to Receive Protection, SAN FRANCISCO, Cal.,' April 13.4- It is rumored here that the ci'uiser'Olympio,' instead of going to Santa Barbara to attend the flower festival, is under scaled orders to proceed to Corinto. fleport also has it. that the Monterey is bound for, the same place and wlidn the war vessels arrive at' Corinto to collect England's bill against Nicaragua', ' they will find two 'American men-of-war waiting for them in the harbor. The Olympic;'has i arrived , at Santa Barbara 1 and Efccording/t'o -a. dispatch from that town, will 1 ' go ' tc Santa Cruz island for target practice and drill. The Mpnter.ey is at .present nt San Diego. OF '96. An AnthSUvo'r .Snhi'uie i t<j Jtenonilnate • • .' (lceun. ; ' .NEW YORK, April 1!!.— A special to a morning paper from Washington says: Secretary'JVIortoii, of the agricultural department, recently sent a. note of thanks jto J.T. R. Buchanan, general passenger ag'erit 'of the Frecmout, Elkhorn. & Missouri Valley railroad, stationed in Ou?a.ha. • Mr. Buchanan responded in' another letter suggesting that in Cleveland's nominatipu for a third terin rests 'the .salvation ,of,.tho country* from tho silyer crajie, He suggests that "eastern conservatives of both parties" 'unite to thfe end. LAY DOWN THEIR TOOLS- The New Miners lit Brliiersville, '<),, ;lit!(itsu to Go Out. POMK«OV, Ohio, April 12,— All the vn«ji brought into the mines of Minersville to take 'the places of the' s't^iliers, la'id down their tools and left the town as a result of an encounter and shooting in the mine between the opposing forces. David Llpyd, a strjttcr, sand, louiMionninion men wHo$e names ' not bo'loanu'd were GETTING SCAREP, Warship:) Off $1^ ljoi|sf of tj.Vrlu. ;, April 13.— Tuo impending arrival of American warships off the coast of Syria to protect Amer-; iuaii citi^epb, hus 'cvca'tpd u, bje'iii- nH ""' in government circles here "" •' • FAUUS. Win:i-:iji\o, W. Yy,., April iS.—Qnp, waUufft fpur-stpry brick' lildck"<Jol- lapsed withonV W«rn|«g, pulU i\ VUfi?irty wj^ll of'th? ttv.e-8tQ.vy ' ftwt **»* 6* A«rt*te*»*» * Oftt,EAS8. La., April IS.—Frank' H. Duncan, a sugar planter jiifcfc returned from Cuba, says all tfade i$ practically stopped there and that the' sugar crop will be small. Said be; "With brigands, insurgents and rob* bers, the people are kept itt constant terror. The insurgents burn Biiga? houses, haciendas and sometimes small towns, and act generally like a set o^ barbarians. It is not a race waf ( and all 6$ the three revolutionary leaders hald the negroes, though one of thetki .is a mulatto. The Spanish troops .-just sent over are not good soldiers. Spain cannot afford to loose Cuba, and for that reason all Americans are treated with distrust. The hatred is so intense that orders were issued some time age* that no American could hold a position of trust on the island. The railroads are forbidden to hire Americans. Other foreigners are treated all right, and they'only hate Americans because they fear they will take the island. The insurgents favor the Americans and the general sentiment is, 'If \vc< don't get our freedom we will aanes to America.' The country is in a terrible state and the insurgents are becoming quite formidable." TAJIPA, Fla., April 13.—Late reports from Havana assert that a steamer has- just arrived from Santiago with more thaiv : i)00 .wounded Spanish soldiers. Advices from Santiago mention a. battle at Trosonees in which 1,000 Spanish soldiers engaged a band of'the revolutionists. The Spanish loss is said to be 380, while that of the Cubans was four killed and thirty-nine • wounded. The Spanish troops were mostly boys, and in the battle pity was taken on.', many who were caug'ht and their lives' spared. WASHINGTON, April 18.—It is reported, that the Cuban revolutionists will issue a declaration of independence, establishing a republic, .proclaim a ; constitution, name officers and : ask the recognition of the world. ,, , ,/ AN IMMENSE SHORTAGE. ^ About Sa,OOO.OOO of Whisky Trust Fund* Unaccounted For. CHICAGO, April 13.—Another chapter of whisky, trust .sensation has been made public in the filing of a bill of complaint in the United States district" court by Receiver .McNulta and the reorganization committee. The general allegation 5s made that up to April 1,';1803, the three experts who have been at work on the books of the Cattle Feeding and Distilling company, have found that $3,000,000 cannot be accounted for on the records of the trust. The bill charges Joseph B. Greenhut and .Samuel Woolner of I'eorin, with [the , misappropriation o£&!'90>000. The pther defendants made in the bill are Peter J. Hennessy h Nelson ]\torris and the Distilling and Cattle Feeding Co. This is the first time the receiver and the New York-, rqorgani/ation committee have joined' hands in.-the -legal • proceedings. It is only one of a series of bills which will be filed against the trust directors resident in Illinois. .ChURC.H ;; CLAIM 1 CONTESTED. Argument* ill tlio Cusn of Bishop Is'cs- .qually .Against.the United .States. WASHINGTON, April IS.—The United States supreme co,urt is engaged m hearing;, arguments "in the', 'case of Bishop Nesqmilly' vs. ttie ' United States, appealed from the United States circuit court.-.for the Washington, district. The e&be has been before tho executive departments and courts for a! great many yearfc 'an^i;, involves the title to tl\cA r ahepnver military reservation in phe. state of ^Vashington, The claiurof the church is based upon, the establishment-, pf a missionary station at Vancouver wtyh'the consent of the'Uudso'n 'Bay company in .1838, and brings into question the' construction of the organic act, of Oregon territory aud other questions growing- out of the laws of the United States* touching public lands. The government denies the validity of the claim. BISMARCK'S ADVICE. tieriuiuiB 'iinrt KuHHlaim Should be Friends, FruEmanisiiUHK, April 13, — Bi&- mart'k, replying- to a deputation representing the Germans at Odessa, begged his, hejirers to t'o,stjcv political .friendship, which, he insisted, is so necessary to both Germany and Russia, and adding: ''Russia is certainly a better neighbor thun mnny another power." The princes concluded, saying: "Continue to bo pood Germans and do nothing Vo prejudice the friendship of llus-. sia.': EASTERN FLOOD?. A Xiuuber of Jtiverg IflgUer Tb'an 1'or- AprU,;l:.'. T -Advices from «}e slate thai inUny rivers are out of their bunks. Tho llvulson, Alohuwk, Lohiglj. H hd Su rivers arc tt ll higj-hqr tha« they beenfQyyea,.^ aud ) ) floods is feared. , , Bh(5-uj c,an't help thinking ' iu "Weary.,' S Jw»ba»a, "I t . ^BpA p T , . v9^ JiBJ'dii )S^*jft'ffo.^o^ttoo'^^*^^«^^' 1 *'*'^3

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