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

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

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 27, 1895
Page 2
Start Free Trial

$-7 : ^^ ; '^w?w'• f. --W-"'-' ihiini'%£ IfiiiMt tin'^'' v *'» -jftiW** *, , 4j^>«»tn - T _„_. jS%«»ttr^*e*« «* r ^^):?%*Si^i**«lf*W»tMrfild«> . '.' , /tW^kciu &^«i& .T^l&dueifiaiiullil K* SSiVflji ¥oM,'l&fly/fc«« sofi&i and: dur-r&H feavs Mea " 1 the results of the 1 the skull seems' to be- I, ftad & postmortem e^amina- ties is flow being nmde. cMjiH llAWtis, Itovemfcef' 32, «-Dhefe Is every ifidteatiba' that Mrs. ttridfet ly» the aid lady fouad dead, was red although the murderer is • ttijkiWw& torn Lally, her sea, who • lived With her, claims the old lady fell dowa stairs aad received the injuries \ which Caused her death, Aa invest!" -. .gatioa of the premises would lead to • tlie belief that the story is uatrue aad that her in juries were inflicted while she was in the kitchen, as the Walls are spattered with blood. At the coroner's inquest the jury returned a verdict finding she came to her death • by a fracture of the skull at a point back of and above the left ear, which fracture was caused by a severe blow administered in a manner unknown to the jurors.. Tom Lally and Frank Curran are still in mil. CEDAB RAPIDS, November 33.—Frank Curran, who boarded with Mrs. Lally, broke down and told the omcers'ho was ready to tell everything. He then went to the house and gave the officers all the details. When Tom Lally learned everything was known he ' made a full confession. He said that he had been drunk for two days and v nights, and while at breakfast he and his mother had a quarrel. After they had finished breakfast Curran went into another room for some tobacco, and while there Tom became so angered at his mother that he grabbed a chair and struck her on the head, knocking her down, He then struck her a couple of times while she lay on the floor. Realizing what he had done, he picked her up and carried her to the bed, where she died a short time afterward. When arraigned he waived examination and was held to the grand •jury in the sum of $3,000. He says he does not want bond, but when the time comes he will plead guilty and ask for sentence. A HEINOUS CRIME. Awfnl Charge Against an O'Brien County Farmer. PimiGiiAB. November 33.—Jens Conradson, a farmer living north of town, has been bound over to the grand jury charged with the crime of raping his own daughter. The girl is IS years of age, and it is alleged that a younger daughter has been abused in the same shameful manner. The charge is made by Adolph Benson, a brother of Conradson's wife, -and is supported by the testimony pf the wife and both girls, anp the outlook for Conradson is dark. He has always had the reputation of being quarrelsome and beating his wife when under the influence of frequent sprees, but this is the first intimation of crimes of this character. He could not furnish bonds and is in jail awaiting trial, PEACEMAKER COT THE KNIFE. Jn Trying to Separate Fighters He Was Fatally Wounded. IOWA CITY, November 33.—During a lyceum meeting at Pleasant Valley, 'Simpson Hamilton attempted to separate two boys who were engaged in a fight, when one of them, Henry Kane' bale, plunged a knife into his side between the sixth and seventh ribe, the blade entering the right lung. Hamilton is in a critical condition. AFTER MANY YEARS. , Kfr. and Mrs. Uussey, Wiio Have Been Mar«'.', jried Forty-four Yeiirg Are PlvorceU. CBESTON, November 33.—Mrs Nancy ; •' - Bussey has been granted a divorce '•_ - from her husband, 'Cornelius, on the , i ; grounds of cruelty. They had lived ft • " peacefully together for forty-five years, ;.', - the trouble occurring during the past f'"!',- ,year, Mrs. Bussy is 03, and -her hus- i;V'' band 05, _^ I'JfoJ,' ', . .pale's Good LUCK, £«.> rj ' D£S MOJSKS, November 33,—Charles rf^V; ,VD&le, reporter for the Qttu,mwa Courier, '^|7;', who was convicted in the federal-court !'*'''< ' of ^impersonating an ofticer, was sen- !' sT'" 7 .t*nced to,fifteen months hard labor in /i;." , Jh,e penitentiary and to pay a fine of '* N < ^ $380,,, ' TOQ ,ge^te,nce was spspe.nded ' " Vb'ehavior? on payment of -he'case, fsp'o, ? fftrm6f 6f M yearn, billed ft flsterhafi, stet affld Ida Miak, i,ig-yeaf--dld girf, ahd sent a tmtlet into 'his otvft heart.' fbe tragedy* b-odurred at Me- Sfe'gdf, where Allefl lived with his wife aad thif teett children. Wot Some time Allen has beea enamored t>f Mrs. Miftkj a widow of that eity, Irat has had a rival {of the womaa's affections ia William Cross. Allea, aa taking some meat tb the widow's house, fouad dross repairing a deiliag. A quarrel betweeb the two mea ended ia Allea dirawiag & revolver and killiag Cross ifistaatly, Crbss' brother aad Ida 'Miak raa out of the froat door, screaming. Allea followed, revolver ia hand, and in an instant fired, the ball striking the girl ia the spine. Allen quickly returned to the house, and failing td find Mrs. Mink, who had fled by way of the back door, shot himself in the heart, it is not thought the little girl's injuries will prove fatal. FOUND bEAD 'UPON; tH£ PILOT. CMNTOJfi November 34.—John Costello, a wealthy farmer residing at Quigley, was struck and instantly killed by a C. &• N. -W. passenger train while walking on the track. He was struck abmit one mile west of Charlotte, and his body was hurled upon the pilot of the engine, where it was found at Delmar Junction, It was found that his right leg had been broken and the back of his skull crushed in. Costello had many friends. He leaves a wife and several children to mourn his Untimely death. Ho was aboiit 40 years old. SEVENTEEN CREWS LAID'OFF. .Railroad Freight lluslnegg Hurt uy Imck of Grain Movement. MASON CITY, November 33.—Seventeen crews have been laid oft' on the Iowa and Dakota division oi the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul railroad, occasioned by farmers holding their grain for a raise in price. They claim that the prevailing price of corn does not pay them for work in husking and marketing. It is now being quite generally usedi for fuel in lieu of coal. MINER BADLY INJURED. AViiAT CHEER, November 33.— Warren Cook, a young miner engaged in putting in pulleys under the tail rope at the North Star mine, was struck by a train.of loaded pit cars and had his right leg broken in two places and his shoulder blade dislocated. Two Falls and 3 Unhurt. IOWA FATYLS, November 34.—Henry Clancy, a farmer, while intoxicated, fell from a sidewalk into a gutter, a distance of twenty feet, escaping without a scratch. A few minutes after he took a fall from a high lumber wagon, again escaping injury. CONDENSED ITEMS. Ottumwa dispatch: Miss Mary Dudley, sister of Rev. Charles Dudley, of Beatrice, Neb., one of the best known Methodist preachers of that state and a relative of Mayor LaForce, of Ottumwa, committed suicide at Agency by cutting her throat with a butcher knife. The deed was done in a fit of temporary insanity. Once /before she attempted suicide by drowning. ; : A Fort Dodge dispatch says; The wedding of Hon. Jonathan P. Dolliver, congressman from the Tenth district, and Miss Louise Pearsons, daughter of George R. Pearsons, a wealthy pioneer of'Fort Dodge, was celebrated at the Presbyterian church on the evening of the 30th. Rev. J. M. Green, pastor of the Presbyterian church, assisted by Rev. J. J. Dolliver, father of the groom, performed the ceremony. An Irish wake has been given judicial recognition before Judge Husted, of the Dubnque county court, Matt McSberry, a bachelor, was drowned last summer, and a wake was held at his boarding house. The landlord filed his bill and the heirs disputed it on the ground that McSherry had not ordered the wake, Judge Husted decided that inasmuch as the wake was a custom sacred to McSherry's race the bill should be paid. The Grinnell college and Des Moines Y, 'M, C. A, foot ball teams %vill play at Des Moines on Thanksgiving day, Last year Grinnoll defeated all the principal teams in the state and closed \yith the V. M. % C, A, at Des Moines, losing by a score of 0 to 4. As neither Grinnell pr the Y. M. C. A. have played Ames or Iowa City this year, the Thanksgiving day game will practically settle the result. It will be the great game of the season and both ares making preparations fop a a}l probability ra,ilro§df entering Dw> Moines \yill rates, and it is estimated that from n.WO to o.oop will be present to. &ee tbe game. 4 special will be run from ' at PrairJesburg, i who %ttltaa Has afspditited fahfi fasha military povertioi' bf th6 Ale^jra district. *hisis Heoffieiai whtfse cfuel ftdrrtifnst?at!6n when fofe'tiiOf 6i Vfttf caused the fifitish laiuistef td insist on his removal, but who was afterward decorated with a noble ofder by the stiltah. The powers have sefit a 'Joint note to the porte ( saying they eauaot answer ibf the consequences should the Armenians of 2eitouh be massacred ttftef tlie surrender, which the Armealaa patfinwhj at the instance of the powers, is efldeaVorifag ttt bring about, LONDON, November S4,—-A dispatch to the Chronicle from Constantinople says that it has been the policy of the sultan for years past to make the finance minister pay all of the palace expenses. As a result of this method of Turkish financiering the sultan has 15,000,000 pounds savings from the civil list funds deposited in Russia and America, while the imperial coffers are empty. The sultan is a monomaniac on the subject of his personal safety. The person interviewed declares the sultan has not the slightest consideration for the lives of others, and his most trusted advisors enter into his presence with fear and trembling. CONSTANTINOPLE, November 33.— Twenty villages have been burned in the northwestern portion of the the district of Aleppo. The inhabitants were massacred. The Kurds are gathering on the borders of the Euphrates, preparing to march into Syria to massacre Christians. LONDON, November 24.—In consequence of the dangers to foreigners at Marash, the Hon. A. W. Terrell, the American minister, and the Hon. M. M. Herbert/the British charge d'affairs at Constantinople, .have demanded from the porte that it protect the Americans, Englishmen and other foreigners there. CONSTANTINOPLE, November 25.—The sultan has not yet authorized the passage of the Dardanelles by the extra guardships asked for by the representatives here of Great Britain, Italy, Austria and Russia. This is causing more and more uneasiness. Unless Abdul Hamid submits there is likely to be trouble, as the powers insist that the extra gunboats are absolutely necessary for the protection of the foreign population here. AFGHANISTAN'S AMEER RAGES. Burns and Tortures Bvorybody In Sight Because His Son LONDON, November 33.—The Evening News publishes a letter from Huetta, a small town of Beloochistan, near the Afghanistan frontier, which state(5 that the ameer of Afghanistan is" greatly annoyed at the failure of Nazrullah Khan, his second son, to arrange tor a permanent Afghanistan representative at London during his recent visit in England. In consequence of the rage of the ameer many persons have been buried alive, a great number of his subjects have been imprisoned, while many others have fled from the country. A notable who accompanied Prince Nazrullah on the occasion of his visit to England, named Kotwai, is to be tortured as soon ,as he arrives at Cabul. It is expected that Nazrullah Khan himselt will be punished and that possibly he will bo banished frpm Afghanistan. FOUND AFTER THIRTY YtARS. Believed Murdered Then—Now nil Eloper : and Embezzler. MILWAUKEE, November 35.—Henry W, Roddis, who thirty years ago disappeared with a .arge sum of money belonging to his uncle, and who was believed by his wife and children to have been murdered in the south, has just been located at Cherokee, Iowa, where he is said to be living with a Milwaukee woman with whom he eloped. He has eight children in the Cherokee family. Roddis is well connected in Iowa, where he accumulated considerable money,- and js secretary of the Citizens' Life Association of Iowa. Since he was discovered he has fled, Satolli'B Elevation, WASHINGTON, November 35,—The ceremony of the elevation of Mgr. SatolU will occur at the cathedral in Baltimore, December 15. A large representation of heads of the Catholic hierarchy will be present. Couldn't 'i'lllU to mm. The two deaf and dumb friends stopped for a few minutes' conversation. "What did your wife say about your being out so late last night?" asked one of them. "Nothing." "That's strange. What's the reason?" O "She's got ji sore finger." . through & drawer)--:Well, it's very strange; J can never find anything, \Yife—Toucan ajwftys,find fault, it to tm ttoimri iJir««-it<!tte • - fits tefilrtel. > A Washington dispatch Says: flf *«•• def of the secretary 6l ifafe ifiteriuf tliS eomfaissioaef of the general land office Will direct the Ideal officer^ of the De$ Moiaes land tjfHcfc to" ofceti laads recovered ffdfa the SiottS City & Si Paul Failroftd dotflpftHyj due to the decision oi the supreme couf fc of October" Slst. bwiHg to a failure of the railfdad com- paay to construct its road to the limit of the grant it was claimed by the tJaited States that the laad had aot beea earaed, which had beea graated to the road by the state, aftd that it should be restored to the public domaift. Meaawhile it WftS Sold by the rai road. The register aad receiver are instructed to advertise ia A local paper for thirty days, giving notice that the lands have beea restored to the public domain aad that any claimants to them must present their claims at the ehd of ninety days from the date of the first publication. The commissioner also directs that in the notice of restoration there be notice to all prior applicants that their applications confer no rights upon them and that the land will open to entry upon the day set for restoration without regard to prior applicants. In order that such applicants may have a fair show, th^ local officers are directed to notify each of them of the rejection of their application and necessity of presenting new applications for protection of their rights. SPRING VALLEY RIOTERS. Xlne Men Will (in to Jollct—Five 3Iay tt*e PRINCETON, 111., November 23.—At least nine of the men convicted of riot at Spring Valley.will go to Joliet and serve an indeterminate sentence for their unlawful act of driving the negroes from their homes. Th e m otion of Judge Gibbons for a new trial came before Judge Stipp. and, after listening to counsel for two days, he rendered his decision, in which he allowed John Lauer, Jean Brault, Paul Yerley, John Quimby and Jo Lemor now trials upon the ground of insufficiency of testimony. While there is considerable adverse criticism of Judge Stipp's decision, it is the opinion of State's Attorney Johnson and others that the law has. to a degree, been vindicated by the court permitting the verdict ot the jury to stand against the 'majority of the rioters. COREAN AFFAIRS. The Queen WBS Going to Kill Many Persons. SAN FKANCISCO, November 33.— Mail advices-from Japan say, in reference to the killing of the queen of Corea: Before the coup d'etat took place, the queen of Corea was secretly maturing a political scheme involving the murder of not less than 120 persons of the op ,e faction. A. list of the iniunu'ed victims had been drawn up. After the wholesale massacre of her opponents, it was her purpose to reject Japan's friendly assistance and evoke that of Russia. The discovery of this scheme, though the most terrible part of it does not seem to have been known at first, led the Tal-Won-Kua and his followers to take a sudden and decisive step to prevent the intended revolution being carried out. • • Taylor Owes the People Sl'10,000. Sioux CITY, November 34.—A 'Yankton, S. D., special says; "South Dakota officials have coruplete.d the appraisement of Defaulter Taylor's lands, and find there is still a shortage of 8140,000, The bondsmen will have to make this up, and actions will be begun against them at once." IOWA PATENT OFFICE REPORT. DES MOINES, November' 18.— Canada patents have been issued as follows: To Thomas Beck, of Des Moines, for a car-loading, apparatus adapted for handling coal at the mines, To Nick AVeiler, of Milwaukee, Wis,, late of Des Moines, for a reversible lifting jack United States patents were previously issued to them for the same inventions. A patent has been allowed to C. W, BaSrd, of Millersburg, Iowa, for a hay rake and side delivery loader adapted to be advanced at the side of a wagon to automatically gather hay from the ground apd place it upon tpe wagon while it is in motion. Nathan Cornish, of Garner, Iowa, has been allowed a patent for an auxiliary conveyor mounted in the lower end portion of a straw stacker frame and above the main conveyor of a thresher and separator to gather and separate grain and weed seeds that would otherwise be carried orf with the straw, Albert Cowles, of Des Moines, has been allowed a patent for a geometrical separable sphere composed of a uuil' tiplioity of multiform sections con? nected in siich a manner that the sphere can be readiiy opened and the sections spread upon a flat surface to facilitate teaching geometry, trigonometry nnd mensuration. Valuable information about obtaining, valuing and selling patents sent free to any address. Printed copies of the drawings and specifications of any United states patent sept upon receipt of sj cents. TponAS Q, $ J, Wfctts Afen^ wo\ij$ enjoy' ' y^-y foil6l*lfif Seif-e*piaiiaio?# tattttoftefftt nate has Wfl publisbftd: st §pl!euiatOi-s-, mostoi fotsif aefs, arts seeking td Wo* a crisis ia\the J%fls market by bittg {ft siiec^Ssidtt efidii of on* large credit h&usfes, hapitig that tt.o attack t8a£ react u'ftoti the public credit, It is repotted that- & tnabetiver oi this kind will be attempted, wa 'do not believe that it frill succeed* but in any ease it will hot be carried out With impunity,'* _ Sf, JOE'S EX«.f»r11Esf. father tVuftter ii«cape» ttne At the Charges Against ifitttt ST. JOSEPH, Mo., November 23.— father Dotninick Wagner, the priest of St. Mary's parish, who Created a sensation by abducting Miss Maud Steidel, sending her to Chicago and afterwards marrying her to escape the penitentiary, was tried on the charge of embezzlement of church funds. The jury, after a short deliberation, returned a verdict of not guilty. The other cases against Wagner will come up soon. UNITED STATES HELPS SPAIN. Sol/cs a Schooner, on lief Demand, as n Contraband Carrier. PHILADELPHIA, November 20.—At the request of the Spanish minister, the schooner John W. Foster, which left here ostensibly for Tampa, ~Fla., was seized at Lewes Del., on suspicion of carrying munitions of war to the Cuban insurgents. The.cargq will be thoroughly overhauled. The agents of the schooner claim the vessel was coal laden. Oar Alaskan Boundary. DEJTVEB, November 34.—Joseph Murray, special government agent, passed through here on his way from Alaska to Washington, summoned by the president to report on the boundary survey between Alaska and the British possessions. He declares the report^ about excitement in Alaska and the building of British forts on the disputed territory are all bosh. He says that only twenty-five Canadian police are on the border, and they are men of excellent character and very useful in watching the highway robbers infesting the gold camps. Schlatter Found. DBNVEK, November 33.—Francis Schlatter, the "Healer," has been positively located. He is in seclusion on a farm near Boulder, Colo., and is presumed to be fasting. BRIEF ITEMS. TOWffSr All of the three lads who wrecked che New York Central train near Rome, N. Y., have confessed. In the general assembly of the K. of L., at Washington last week, a New York assembly filed charges against Sovereign, who tendered his resignation, and was later re-elected • Wellman, in a special to the Chicago Times-Herald, says: President Cleveland, in his annual message to congress, will recommend the retirement of greenbacks. This recommendation will be the chief feature of the message, so far as domestic affairs are concerned. In a speech at Brighton a few evenings since, Lord Salisbury made public this portion of a message from the sultan, who had expressed grief that Salisbury in a former speech had expressed little faith in the sultan: "I repeat I will execute these reforms. I will take the papers containing them and myself see that every article is put into force. This is my earnest determination, and I give you my word of honor, I wish Lord Salisbury to know this, and I beg and desire'that his lordship, having -confidence in these declarations, will make another speech by virtue of the friendly feeling and disposition he has for me and my country, I shall await the result of this with the greatest anxiety," The wrecking of fast mail train No. 0, east-bound, on the New York Central railroad, was accomplished three miles west of Rome, N, Y., at 4:30 a, m. Tlie wreckers had broken open the company's tool house near by and obtained a wrench and crowbar, with which all the spikes and fishplates from two opposite rails on the southerly track had been removed. The two released rails were left in their place on the track. As the train, comprising four mail cars and three sleeping cars, came along at the rate of about fprty miles an hour, tl)e locomotive left the track, bounded over the ties and fell sideways into the divch twelve feet deep on the south side of the track, . &l\ the cars save one left the track afld several were almost demolished, but none of the fifty occupants of the sleepers were injured. .TJie engineer asd a,' tramp were killpd, and ten passenger? were badly injured, ^hree yo^Hfj ' were arrested and QUO h&4 CPI implicating the otbere. Their object was rfibfeery. K is said a figljt between '9V the HitAftA, SroVefntasr" 24.-^. f>otii Santa C1af£ fehSw thai, the d! Guinea UeMuif-anda, tne\ift0st potiaat iff the disWfcff'fnS^, tesfi ' entirely destroyed by fire" -flj^ iasurgeats- Before the ' rev ' ~' there were" 4V>oo iahabitftttis The Small gafrJsoa defending the plat made a heroic defense'. Aa insurant detachment has attacked fort f luHleft» in the province of Puerto JMaeip.^' After aa hour's fighting the" tttsurgfiafcil were compelled to retreat. • MdMyV iasurgeats are reported to havS tieea '-':, badly wounded. It was --*••**«- } announced that the Spanish aient approves of all the def»ortalfo"n§{ : which haVe taken placS tty order tJlf General Campos, without distiaction tfr\ regard for the social positions of ,thef ' t persons seat to the African colonies or:^ elsewhere for taking part in the./.-Vf insurrection or conspiracy against the v government. BRUTAL MURDER IN CHICAGO. , ^B^WK^jtf uaWi* R^**? 1 «#K»SW y^l^^jp^l^w ^ &>W$fa ^'SjjflMsPigM 'TP*w' 1 /JwW l TJp|^*]pJg8^,^WWSTft* a I ! ' ,%'t &tt Charles Sloe Hangs Annie Anderson To a GliB Jet. , CHICAGO, November 22,— A murder, '* peculiar in its brutality, was committed-, • at 1818 South Clark street, Charles Moe hanging Annie Anderson, his mistress. ' Some time after midnight Moe secured a rope, and throwing :t over a gas jet, placed the noose around the woman*s _ neck while she was asleep in bed. lie then pulled the rope, swinging the woman off the bed into the air, Se- , curing the rope to the leg of the bed, he watched the convulsions of his vie- tim as she slowly strangled. When , the struggles ceased, the murderer stretched himself on the bed and went to sleep. Later he was arrested by the L police and jailed. He had attempted to ,kill the woman three weeks ago because' she did not earn enough money to keep him intoxicated all the time. __ — _ MACEO'S BIG VICTORY. Spanish Troops Routed In a Itattle Xear Sniitn Clara. KEY WKST, November 33.—Passengers by the Olivette report that General Antonio Maceo, with 1,800 -men, had a battle with General Navarro near Santa Clara which lasted seventeen hours. The Spanish were defeated with a loss of 500 killed and wounded. General Navarro, having, been wounded, narrowly escaped being captured. The insurgents' loss is said to be very small. Advices also state that General Maximo Gomez fought a battle with General Suarez Valdez in the Santa Clara province. The battle lasted for hours, the insurgents finally defeating the troops, seriously wounding General Valdez and killing Colonel Aldave. SEVEN PERSONS KILLED BY FIRE. uv^uiffiomm&bi >cu Jail at V, Eugene ,gain at 13 1}erm of six the Wo T od- he A S375,OOO Blaze,in Chicago Results In Loss of Lire, CHICAGO, November 33.—The interior .of the Exchange building, a seven- story structure at the corner of Yan, Buren and Franklin streets, wa's; destroyed by fire-, entailing a loss of $375,000 upon the owners and tenants of the building and causing a loss of five lives, the fatal injury of two others, and the injury of six other people, all of whom are expected to recpver, A/' 1 large number of girls were employ/ '•,;., in the building and a number oJ / ''^.^-L,jJ jumped to the pavement, jmeaYly' every bone in their bodies being\broken. DEBS A FREEWAN. ' { From AVooilstocli MlelnlffUt. CHICAGO, November 23.- Debs became a free ; man o'clock last night. His months' imprisonment in took jail came to an enw while mored blissfully }n his cej'H. In nt> legree changed in his convictions, in-' no wise repentant of his attitude ipj ; imes past, and with the saajf opinion ,hat federal courts have jtitHio learn iow to administer justice! Mr\ 0ebs inished his sentence in labojm the iame condition, both mentally \wnd )hysically, as when incarcerated.* I ' !'' ^ KANSAS HEALER. Rival for Sohlutter Apportrs at AfcTUsou,J • un<t 1'erforuvs Wonderful Cureg, ATOHISON, Ivan., November fj. Wentworth, an aged ma.n long hair, is performing cures Atohison 1 very much the . Schlatter, the alleged Messiah, did Denver, except thut Wentworth not, touch his ftatients, He 1$ with a number of cures, pn<J is ing much attention. Many are ing to see him. U" is 84 years p]4, via Sag Pj-ancispo, veinber 33.—Minister Cpoper is ,., T ,, ity for the statement that Francis Watch, the new Hawaiian mjni§teiv\;f does not go to Washington to a " " ' "* protectorate. Mr- Patch will best endeavors to bring the tion question before the nei, and high Qffi9ials state, tfcajj else will satisfy the*

What members have found on this page

Get access to

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

Try it free