The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on April 1, 1896 · 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, April 1, 1896
Page:
Page 2
Start Free Trial
Cancel

BE8 ItttTTffl- tnWA. WEPNEHMY. m NEWS IN IOWA IN A FtfiMt. fojfnlty 6* the tnltfed States Conrt ftt tXWBtli filnff* Raffled. C/trtJSrctt. ULtrfFS, March 23.—The digfaity t>! the tftrited States court was taffled by a fight which took place "betweefa three federal prisoners and a %itfless While the prisoners, In charge oi 6 marshal, were being taken from tlie court roomi Charles Burns, AVil- liani Petty and Samuel Long are on trial for counterfeiting, ataA "Curley" McBee, aa old pal of the gang, testified against them. Attempts have been made at different times to get even •With the man who "peached," and the quartette met at the entrance to the courtroom. The alleged counterfeiters •were handcuffed and closely guarded, but notwithstanding this precaution Burns made a lunge with his free hand which staggered McBee and. surrounding him, the trio began to beat and kick him. Officers hastened to the rescue and, using their guns as cudgels, fcoon had Burns lying inseusible on the floor. All three prisoners are serving penitentiary terms on minor offenses and are looked upon as bad men to deal with. A VICIOUS YOUNGSTER. A Twelrc-Ycnr-Old Wlntcrsot titcl Stabs nnd Bcrlouuly "Wounds n Comjmnlon. •WIKTEBSET, March 27.—Charles Irvin, a boy about 12 years of age, stabbed "William Hriggs, another boy, with a knife, cutting a gash about three inches long and quite deep in the left arm. Irvin was arrested by Marshal Castcel and put in jail, where he is now awaiting the action of the grand jury, which convenes in April. The Irviri boy is the son of A. M. Irvin, an old resident of Winterset, and he says that he will not bail him out until he thinks.it over a while. The boy has always borne n hard name. The boy, when asked by the marshal if he did it 'Intentionally, replied, "You bet I did." It will probably send him to the penitentiary or the reform school. TWO SCOTT COUNTY SU1CICES. Woman Mukc-s n Scconil Attempt—Trial of iv Farmer. DAVENPOKT,-March 23.—Mrs. W. D. Boies, the wife of an undertaker, who recently attempted suicide by morphine, a few days ago made application for a divorce on the ground of alleged inhuman treatment and then left home, taking all the furniture and renting a rooml Later she withdrew the divorce proceedings! Parties passing heard moans and physicians barely saved her, she being found again succumbing to a dose of poison she had taken. Derangement of mind affects the poor tvoman. Chris Schroeder, a well to do farmer of Oilberttown, shot himself while despondent. NEW MYSTERY AT DUBUQUE Farmer Found Dying By tho KoudGlcIe Accuses a Couinunlpn. DunuQUK, March 20.—Joseph Lynch, 4 prominent farmer of Otter Creek, was in Barnard, and in the evening left for home in' company with a man named Alexander. Later Lynch was found on the roadside- paralyzed and unable to Say anything except that Alexander had thrown him from the wagon seat' to tlfe roadside. He is in a dying condition. .• A FARMER HAS DISAPPEARED. £owa City Man Deliberately Escapes Prom Financial Kinlmrriissment, IOWA CITY, March 27.—Financial em barrassment has caused Samuel Stagg a well known, farmer living near Iowa City', to leave home, und his where 'abouts cannot be determined. He left letters stating that he would nevoi return, He is about 45 years old, uiu leaves a wife and four children. Bev. Klliio. of Adcl, Robbed In Choyennc CUKYENNIS, Wyo., March 27.—Rev. C B. Kline, of Adel, Iowa, stopped oft: in Cheyenne with his wife and twodaugh ters, while en route to Seattle, Wash While in the depot his pocket was .'picked and he lost $30 in currency certificates of deposit on a Des Moines bank for $3,200 and four railway tickets to Seattle, No trace of thepickpocke has yet been found. Vo^ed S3O.OOO for Public Ininvovcinonts OTTUMWA, -March 38.—The city conn cH'voted to order street paving to th< amount of nearly 820,000, Yitrificc brick will be used and the work wil ,be'coinmeijce,d sofn.g. time during tin eqnjing' Bionth, or HS soon as the. lega lirnit for notice and publication shal have expired. Arm 'fora Qff \Vh,llu Wuclf Hunting. OTTUMWA, March 27.—J. IJ. Ham a- prominent young business of Ottumwa, while out duck . • accidentally discharged his ,gun, tearing of? his loft hand. He was •brought to the city and his arm was betwpen tho wri&t and HUNTING TRIP. At fc>MS Wdifci-s. t-hrnltnr* Store to the kxtert oi 860.OOO. ; ttee :Moi**s, March 29.—A fire -which' broke out ofa the fifth floor of L. Har- jach's six-story furniture house on Walnut street, between Fourth and fifth streets, resulted in a loss on itock aiid traiiditt! estimated at between 860.000 and 875,000. The damage was principally due to water falling on the stock, the building being burned only on the two tipper floors and the roof. The stock to the building at the time was Valued by Mr. larbach at $100,000. Both stock and ruildihg were amply covered by, nsurance. The wholesale department; being in a different building, will not je interfered with in the least. False Pretenses. CnEBTox. March 27.—Andy Thompson was convicted in the district court of obtaining money under false pretenses. He collected mone3' on a note after having disposed of the same to a -local bank. The author was compelled to pay the note a second ime. and he called the attention of the grand jury to the case, and Thompson was indicted. He has just jeen convicted. Certain Nott- He Has Knongh. Sioux CITY. March 17.—After twenty years of wedded life, a divorce, a remarriage, and eight years more of; connubial bliss. Jacob lloxie has again sued for a separation from his wife, lie charges desertion, and says if the court will.grant his prayer there will !>e no occasion for its interference again. Odd Fellow Case at .Jefferson. JKFFEUSOX, March 29.—At the conclusion of the submission of testimony in the suit to enjoin the locating committee from giving tho Odd Fellows' Drphans' Home to Indianola, it was decided to submit briefs within the coming two weeks, after which Judge Elwood will render his decision. IJlythe for Congress. MASON CITY, March 27.—The Globt azettc of this city authoritively announces the candidacy of James B. Blythe, ex-chairman of the republican central committee, for congress from the Fourth district. ' The present incumbent, Thos. Updegraff, will also be a candidate. Ml OVER THE WOULD Donovan 1'leatls Guilty. E, March 30.—Tim Donovan, who shot Tobias llogaii becaiise ' by impersonating her husband llogan had outraged Mrs. Donovan, has pleaded guilty to assault with intent to do great bodily injury. Killed liy n Circular Suw Kxploslon. DuuuQi'K, March 30.—Thomas Carr, of Prairie Creek, is reported to have been fatally injured by the bursting of a circular saw he was operating. BREVITIES. The coroner's jury at DCS Moines has> rendered a verdict holding Charles F. and Henry W. Wilcox to answer for the death of O. K. Pearson. Harry Manor, aged 18, while hunting ducks in Pleasant Valley, near, Iowa City, was accidentally shot by u, 12-year-old comrade and died from the effects of tho wound a few hours later. The boys were creeping up closer to ducks in a swamp and young .Maucr, who was in the lead, received the contents of his companion's weapon in his abdomen. At Burlington recently Christian Eekstrom met death at the hands of Rilcy Whitten and Fred Schoeltkoiff n a fight with guns for the possession of Eckstrom's third wife. The woman, after being abused by Eekstrom, who had come home drunk, took her infant and fled to the house of her sister, Mrs. Whitten. Eckstrotn bought a revolver at the store of Mrs. John Larson and went to Whitten's house with -he intention of getting his wife or satisfaction, Unknown to Eekstrom Mrs, Larson, who had a suspicion of impending trouble, sold him rim fire cartridges with a center fire revolver. When lie made his attack on tho Whitten residence his revolver would not discharge, but he forced his way into tho house, where he fought Whitten and Scho'eltkoff, the latter shooting twice with a shot gun and the former emptying live chambers of a revolver. Eckktrorn foil dead at tho door of the room in which his wife had taken refuge. The coroner's jury exonerated his executioners, and they were tUv charged. Lester Fletcher, a mulatto attending training school »t Bheuaudoah, caught his toe in tlw> bidesvalk while playing at recess, and fell, dislocating his Heck. -He 4ied instantly, J3 ycar« a town of Auaniosa i» stirred up, aver thts *ydd«» k. March 26.—The insurgent expedition which left New York on iboard the steamer Bermuda on March 15th, has landed oh the shores of Cuba, ilt is positively known that the men, iarms and ammunition on board the JBermuda were safely put on shore and Conveyed to the headquarters of the Cubans despite the vigilance of the Spanish guards. General Calixto Garcia was at the head of the party and is now understood to be in the insurgent camp. NEW YOBK, March 20.—Nicholas De Cardenas, who was sent some months ago to Peru as the representative of the Cuban revolutionists, has returned to New York. Cardenas' mission met f with financial as well as political 'success. He brings back quite a large sum of money, the result of voluntary 'contributions in Peru. It is under•stood that Cardenas will be sent on a special mission to Europe, j HAVANA, March SS.-rCapt. Gen. iWeyler has once more issued a proclamation. He proclaims that, in view of the fact that the insurgents avoid engagements with the troops and devote themselves entirely to acts of incendiarism, he has resolved to deal .with them as incendiaries and bandits, applying the rules set forth in his former proclamation. THE NILE EXPEDITION. John Ratlin Acquitted. OTTUMWA, March 28.—The jury in the case of the State vs. John Rama, on trial for the killing of Ed. Reliford in January, returned a verdict of acquittal. It was shown that the deed, was done in self defense. The jury had disagreed at a former trial. Fire at ZuarhiR. ROLAND, March 27.—The creamery and contents at Scaring were entirely destroyed by fire. It was owned and operated by E. S. Iloyt. The origin of the fire is not known. Fifteen hundred dollars insurance was carried. PATHS, March 20.—A semi-official note says that France will refuse to sanction England's use of the Egyptian reserve fund for the purpose of paying the expenses of the Dongola expedi tion unless precise pledges are given .lor the evacuation of Egypt. ' CONSTANTINOPLE, March 20.—The council of ministers addressed a message to the high commissioner of the porte in Egypt reproaching him for not having put a stop .to the British Dongola expedition. The ministers also addressed an appeal to France and Russia requesting them to intervene to .the end of regulating the position of Egypt, and Germany was also asked to use her good offices in the same direction. It is believed in well informed circles that the action of the porte in this matter was taken at the instance of Russia. The Turkish ambassador to Great Britain has been instructed to make representations to Lord Salisbury expressing the porte's idea in regard to the Egyptian situation. CAIRO, March 27.—At the meeting oi the Egyptian public debt commission held for the purpose of discussing the matter of granting- the sum of £500,000 from the reserve fund to meet the expense of the expedition up the Nile valley, the Russian and French members of the commission lodged a protesl against such action and withdrew from the meeting. The commission decider.' to advance from the reserve fund the sum of £500,000 asked by the government for the purpose of defraying the cost of the expedition. Of this araounl £200,000 will be furnished immediately. LONDON, March 28.—The Times correspondent at Cairo telegraphs thai the sultan of Turkey lately demanded that the Egyptian government explain the object of the Soudan expedition In reply the government stated thai Egypt, in accord with Great Britain intended to recover the territory lost by the revolt in the Soudan. The sultan has thus forced Egypt's hand by eliciting the admission that the ultimate object of the expedition is to rescue the Soudan from the Mahdists. NKW YORK, March 28.—The World's special from St. Petersburg says Salisbury's policy is coming- to be looked upon here as a direct attack -upon the Franco-Russian alliance. Some anxiety is being- caused by .tin conviction now gaining ground that Knglish diplomacy has proved more than a match for France. AlllNon mid Kneel In To.vus. AUSTIN, March 27,—The Reed and Allisou forces wore in the majority in the .state convention and controlled the organization. The delegates at large selected are divided, two being foi Allison and two for Rood. A hand-to- hand fight was brought about by the .efforts of tho McKinley forces to capture the chs'ir, but no one was dangerously hurt. Immediately after ail journment the McKinley delegates took possession of the hall and elected a solid delegation for MclCiuley. Ouiiilm'H Curfew Orillmuico Vetoed. O.MAHA, Neb., March ,'.'7.—-.Mayor Broateh has vetoed the Curfew ordinance. He claims that it would be dead letter if passed and savors too .much of the Connecticut blue laws. II the boys are disorderly on the streets the police have, ample power under ex< istiiig ordinances, Couneilau-n predict that it will be carried over his veto In Slm BOSTON, March aa.— The republican state convention eleetud delegates to the St. Louib convention who are instructed to vote for Thomati B. Reed, arc very plentiful near Kclma, CsjL, anil are vxleemvly pmlae Oae stockman last utuum lout two hundred fcuckiog pigs, all of which by tagk-8, . 14, of Morgan, ujihj, wup tjioBf{htlt.'»u enough to whin- la u companion fa church. A . _..-. .. ...... „_,-„ her tp t<sjj duyu mvfmxuma\, »«4 to pay it flae p/ £5, 1-HE IOWA LAUNCHED. ; Mary 1/orfl The Vessel CHrlfttencd By Drake. Pnir.ADBr.MiA, Pa., March 30.-The Iowa," the fourth and last of the first-class battleships authorized by congress several years ago. was launched at Cramp's shipyard at Kensington Saturday amid the enthusiastic iheers of over twenty thousand spectators. Among the guests was a large party from Washington headad by Secretary of the Nayy Herbert, while Governor Drake headed the Iowa contingent. The vessel was christened by Miss Mary Lord Drake, daughter of the governor, and smoothly took the water from the ways. The Iowa, the keel of which was laid two and a half jcars ago. is the fourth battleship to be owned by the United States. She has been constructed for sea purposes, the first three built, the Indiana, Massachusetts, and Oregon, being coast battleships. The vessel cost about 54.000,000. She will require a compliment of nearly five hundred men. Her battery is to consist of four 12-inch, eight 8-inch and six 4-inch brcech-londing rifles, twenty G-pound- ers, four 1-pounders, four gatlings and one field gun. Gov. Drake, Secretary McFarlnnd, State Auditor McCarthy, State Treasurer Hcrriott, Senators Allison and Gear, the Iowa delegation in congress, the governor's staff and many other lowans of prominence were in attendance. .Siniill Pox In Indian Territory INDKPKNDKNCE,. Kas., March 20.— Traveling men and persons who have come up through the Indian Territory within the. last few days report that the people arc greatly aroused over the spread of small pox, which is raging in different parts of the territory, and that all the towns along the Missouri Pacific railroad, from Coft'ey- ville to Fort Smith, Ark., are quarantined. No person is allowed to get on; or oft' the trains, and business is at a standstill. Minnesota Lnnds Open May 1. WASHINGTON', March 20.—The president has issued ,a proclamation opening the Red Lake Indian reservation in Minnesota to settlement. The date selected is May 1. The White Earth reservation will be opened by a proclamation to be issued later, though it was originally planned to issue the proclamations simultaneously. The two comprise about 1,000,000 acres and form a portion of the old Chippewa lands. Kiley Stricken. INDIANAPOLIS, March 28.—James Whitcomb Rilcy was prostrated by an acute attack of brain fever. For several hours it was feared his illness would result fatally, but later reports show that the crisis has passed and that there is a reasonably fair chance of recovery. . • Three Hundred Chlnumcn Killed. SAN FRANCISCO, March 30.—Three hundred Chinese were blown to atoms by the explosion of a magazine in the fort of Klang, China, according to the advices by the steamer Disaster. It was the work of mutinous soldiers. China-Iliisaliiii Treaty, i SAN FRANCISCO, March 30.—A steamer from China brings the report that a secret treaty has been effected between Russia and China. 1896. feOERS PREPARING^ ta Arming Themselves With Strong Fortifications. YORK. March 20.—A dispatch to the World from Capetown, South Africa, says: The Transvaal ^ being fortified; the burghers are arming to the teeth, and other warlike preparations are being made. Eight forts are being built at Pretoria, the capital. Hostility to Great Britain is openly and freely expressed at Pretoria. Emissaries have been sent to the Orange Free State and to Cape Colony, it is reported, to stir up race feeling. Germany, Austria and France, it is said here, will guarantee the independence of the Transvaal if necessary. President Krueger will not go to England after all, the volksraad (legislature) refusing to grant him permission to go. This action has caused consternation on the Rand. The Star, in a leader, speaks of it as "tricking the English government." GOVERNOR ALTGELD INDICTED. Ho and Trustees University of Illinois Did Not Display the Vlng. CHAMPAIGN. 111., March 27.-Governor John P. Altgeld and the entire board of trustees of the University of Illinois, have been indicted by the Champaign county grand jury for alleged neglect or refusal to comply with the law requiring 1 the American ilag to be displayed over the university buildings. The flag has been displayed from the flag pole in front of the military hall, but not from the separate buildings. CHAMPAIGN, 111., March 29.—The Champaign county grand jury which indicted John P. Altgeld, governor of the state of Illinois, and the other members of the board of trustees of Illinois University for non-complin nee with the state law requiring the United States flag to be floated over all public school buildings, also brought in indictments against Rev. Father Wagner, pastor of St. Mary's Roman Catholic church, and Rev. Father Verhalm, pastor of St. Peter's Lutheran church, for failure to comply with the law in not maintaining the United States flag over their respective parochial schools. WORD TO TERSE NEWS. The delegates from Soiith Dakota to the St. Louis convention were instructed to vote for McKinley for president. A gas explosion in the Adrian mine Pa., caused the Others were in- at Punxsatawuey, death of four men. jured. : It is believed Russia is working secretly against Great Britain in an effort to incite Moslem fanaticism against England's advance up the Nile. The republican state convention of New York endorsed Governor Levi I'. Morton for the republican presidential candidacy and selected ..Thomas. C. Platt, Chauncey M, Dcpew, Warner Miller and Edward Lauterbach us delegates at largo to the St, Louis convention. Chicago dispatch: Starvation is more than a figure of speech just now' in the Seventh, Eighth and Nineteenth wards, Even in the headquarters of the striking sweat-shop wovkers.whero the famished unmarried men congregate, nothing better than dry bread and weak eott'ee was to be had yesterday, and very little of them. The manufacturers have refused again to arbitrate. One of the leaders, commenting- upon this fact, said: "That means they will try to starve us into submission. Well, lot them do it. Wo'' have little to regret. If thoy do not starve us idlo they will starve us work-' ing unless we win our minimum wage.! We have determined to win this fight; or starve— and we are so 'near starvtt- 1 tion now that no one can say that we. are making idle threats. 'They may .starve UK, but they Khali not enslave' UB again under the old slavery, " Hit* statement describes tho situation, It, it. starvation in either ease, at tho scalo of wageti on which the men struck. Vy an explosion of gas in the Ber- wifjd-Whito coal mine, near PuboiB,, Pa,, recently thirteen men were killed, They wove all married except ono, and' their families arc in very poor cir- At Chicago recently keeper of un elephant belonging to a traveling show prodded her jiu the oye, She resented uwrt and picking tho beeper up Jwrtea him ugalust tt MAY BE A FAKE. Accept II Story That Harrison Might Nominated. INDIANAPOLIS, March 29.—One of General Harrison's most influential adherents among the Indiana politicians is authority for the statement Df much significance just now in the political world. Anent Harrison's being a receptive candidate, he said that a letter had been written to the general recently by leading republicans of Indiana asking him if he would accept in case the convention nominated him. In reply to this letter General Harrison is said to have remarked that "being drafted and volunteering are two different matters." The inference is that he would accept the nomination. Kngland Has Purchased Delag-oa Bay. LONDON, March SS.—The Chronicle publishes a report that Great Britain has purchased Delagoa bay, East Africa, from the Portuguese. The; price paid, according to the report, was £5,000.000. The purchase includes, the whole country between the South African republic and the South Indian; ocean, from Amatongalaland to the Limpopo river, as far as the territory of the British South Africa company. ' LONDON, March 20.—Mr. Chamberlain, secretary of state for the colonies,' announced to the house of commons that there was not an atom of founda-. tion for the reports of the purchase by Great Britain of Delagoa bay and an adjoining strip of territory. Blnsiiticro in Africa. CAPE TOWN, March :.'S.—Information has been received here that the Mata- beles of the Insc/.a and Filabusti districts have revolted and murdered many white settlers there. Large numbers of whites are Hocking to Buhmayo for protection. IOWA PATENT OFFICE REPORT. An tj|>porttiril6^ ft}'? Heading liMplied "Hour many girls we meet tween the ages of 13 and if going out in company -wHiu^t father of mother accompanying begins a conversation feportej Thiladelphia Press. "Eithft 'out alone or with a young girl jinan as easily influenced as tto JThese young people have *n i ithelr parents afci growing old jof a different generation froft jselvea, therefore they neltiief ^tand nor sympathize with 'they seek suggestions from jthey think will coincide •? iviews and with the times |How differentiy the daughter jward the Wise mother who has [her a friend and companion fro: jhodd. Bound tip in the love at ence and confidence of such a 'there will be no question co: 'the useful womanhood of such, a ter." "But eomotlmes," I Interrupted; sees daughters that are tar su moral character to their motiii "There ore Instances, of course, tho daughter would bo better oft mother no influence whatever her," was her answer. • "It is shameful that such a affairs should exist, and yet il •The mother seems as greatly over the daughter's success in ;new beaux' as other mothers feel their, daughters receive prizes (i ficient work in school. They -exhibit tho packet of love lei daughter has received in one week] jwo havo only to look out upon 'street of any town, from twilight ,0 to 10 o'clock in the evening, to result of such training. Young dressed in their best are noticed 'ing up and down the streets, endi ing to attract attention, or :with some youth upon a street These are somebody's daughters, they yours? Perhaps some will ask: 'What harm, so long as are other girls with her?' But \»1 the other girls and what is their ence over your daughter? Do yot pose these girls are the con: companions of their mothers, or they repeat to them one-half the versatlon which passes between and their street friends? "If you have not previously your daughter's confidence, hi be sure it will not be given yd for their timidity and bashfulraa be far greater at that time thV before. If she doe,s not go to gathers a little information froi young friend, a little more froi other, and very likely none of rect and much of it harmful. "The complaint of the paragr think, : is just. Women should every effort to be their daughters' fldantes—yes,' and their sons', , March S3.—Patents have been allowed, but not yet issued, as follows: To M. Macy, of Adel, Iowa, for a gauge for flouring- mill rollers. The device is very simple, strong and durable and well adapted to show whethei*-or not the rollers are trammed or parallel while in motion. Rollers are often parallel when stationary and yet out of tram -when rotating-, and the device for detecting such defect is very important in milling. To C. F. Murray, of Des Mojues, a practical railroad man, for a block signal system that will operate automatically to protect MI train in front anil rear when going in either direction. It is designed to be used :it !,U.t.oiiM and on dangerous, curve;,, etc., and is positively actuated' by the passing 'trains, Six United States jwtunUi .were issued to Iowa inventors on the 17th. PrinUid com'ra of the drawings and" specifications of any one patent sent to (iny jiddress for Mfi cents. Valuable information fur inventors about 'securing, valuing and selling patents sent free. THOMAS G. AND J. IUr.ru OHTPIO, Solicitors of Patents. Borne "My dour, if you knew hovvshockiui' rne ofyoitr advanced ideua are to other people, I don't believe you would ofter them quite so freely." ••! John! Ari they reujly? That's •()!, the' llom ' Kt Vuthcr IfyadntJio, after his renun- cation ol Uonma Catholicism, ami his attachment to Protestantism, j ,„ enOirucwJ tho Copt religion, 8 U \ ^'l> tlun bcct century branched oil 1 tl the f _ ' \ * •-* r ' 1 ' ff * j,! sy ' r * ^ t i^im^fc^:>j-A^f., ' , J ,,4; 1 >...,(,;;, s Honor Well Placed. Miss Emma C. Sickle-,, who act .considerable reputation' for the pan |played in connection with the up |of the Indians at Pine Ridge agen '1890, has just received a notl£ .tnat sfce has been awarded a goldi by a'society in Paris, France, potto is: "To Save or to Perish," 'sickles was in 1886 a teacher Indian school at Pine Ridge agenc was well acquainted with all dians. When the uprising at the occurred in 1890 she volunteered! services to the war department] retary Proctor and Gen. Sch'bfleldi tioned he* enterprise. She 1 mans great "personal risk to get into thei of- the hostile Indians, and. alt the massacre of Wounded Kneel place she has always maintained] by giving Gen. Miles timely Into tion o£ the intentions subsequent ti| she averted a wholesale slauj the agency.—Detroit Free Press, Bow Thaddeas Felt. Congressman Brosius of Pennsj m tells this story about Thaddeus^ ens, according to yesterday's ton Post: "Stevens was champ some bill In congress which arou; opposition of the combined Soa( members. He made a brilliants in favor of it, ami equally bri speeches were made on the otberj and the upshot of it was that!" was outvoted after a very Wtt«| passionate partisan debate, Stf was still boiling with disappoti «nd bitterness when Tombs, of G« >n a taunting way, asked him: 1 ptevens, how do you feel over y* (.'eat? 1 'Fed,' snapped back ' feel like the poor man at the gate, who was licked by the dogs." Hit Him All Right, A young woman from out went to tea among the literaif last week. She y/as introduced whole roomful of people, and i i;he went about trying to call ev«l by his right and proper cather prides herself on that thing, you know, She Amassing number of names, .!»«!'* the came tq one ; distinguished ;mau slie' pa,use(lj in f; despair, : "J! pverybody' else's name," she when, i try to remenibev uowpietely at sea." "Then you'r wrong," said the distiguished man, "My Ington Ppst, Boston is not sorry that it the finegt s publl? library in th.9 • ,t3fates. The Attendance tn a sj8|« sometimes., reaches. 5.QQQ liquidity, All wen were create4 gf Qp<j a,n<3 they all equal ifj Rev, Joseph. It is & V. ,?4 • ^L1,

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