The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on September 16, 1896 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

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Wednesday, September 16, 1896
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UPPISH DES MOIN18: ALBONA, IOWA. WEDNESDAY. SEPTEMBER 16, MOO, fflWS IOWA *fBAVEL§5 tJN MIS Wits. fetnooth Confidence Stntt Stt-lndles tin Ion county **ebi>le. CRE8toft» Sept. 0.—C. W. White , tlaiinitig RennSelaer, Ind.. as his home ~1S la jail hef-e for swindling Union Cbflhtjr p6|)le. Me ciaimed to be a wealthy farmer and contracted f of 640 acres of land, giving checks on the Commercial State bank* of Rehnselaer tfad., for forfeit cob tract money. It was learned later lie had nO money in the Dahk. Ingratiating himself into the confidence of inany leading citizens he secured 820 at the national bank frepresetitSn# he had money in the Indiana bank, He secured $15 at Lorittior through the bank there. issuing a check on the Creston National, of Creston. He gave a check for $64.35 on a Watseka, 111., bank, in favor of George Ross in payment for a $54 bill of hardware, getting $10 in cash in return. It is thought the latter is a forgery. White borrowed money promiscuously .about town. It is thought he intended to escape before his peculations became known. WIFE MURDER. .Farmer Killed Ills Wife, While Crazed by Drink. DAVENPOIIT, Sept. 11.—George P. Stickelberger, a farmer living one mile north of Buffalo, a little town ten miles north of Davenport, on the southwestern division of the Chicago, Rock Island & Pacific road, walked into his wife's bed room while drunk and shot her through the heart with a revolver, * killing her instantly. It seems that Stickelberger had been drinking heavily lately, neglecting his business and family in consequence. Mrs. Stickelberger, a month or so ago, made application to the district court to have a guardian appointed over her husband, as she believed strong drink had so impaired his mind that he was incapacitated for attention to his own affairs. Stickelberger took the matter much to heart and brooded over it constantly, drinking heavier than iver, and while era zy drunk committed the deed. MYSTERIOUS POISONING. Cuests at a Bondurant Wedding Receive a Close Call. BONDURANT, Sept. 11.—Immediately after a recepition and banquet following a wedding in this city, a number of the guests began to feel ill and take to vomiting. A doctor was sent for at once. Some of the sufferers were very low on his arrival and it looked doubt- fnl if some could survive. Mrs. C. I. Thorp was probably the lowest. Her pulse could not be felt, her jaws were get;; and she was getting cold. It -was a very close call. All are now Out of danger. Eighteen persons were affected. The cause of the poisoning is not known, but it is possible it might have been in the chicken pie, which was cooked in copper dishes. Chemists will probably be called upon by the state to determine. ENGINES COLLIDE FOR SPORT. Locomotives Meet and Smash to Pieces Before 80.OOO Persons. DES MOINES, Sept. 11.—The collision between two railway locomotives on the state fair grounds brought together the largest crowd ever gathered together in Iowa. More than 80,000 psople witnesed the thrilling encounter. The. engines were forty" .ton ten- wheelers from the Des Moines Northern & Western. One was labeled "silver bug" and the other "gold bug." The engines met with a tremendous crash at a speed of nearly forty miles an hour and were utterly demolished, rising to smite each other. Thousands of people made a mad rush for the wreck and swarmed over it for relics as soon as the smash occurred. Had Cutting Scrape. DES MOINES, Sept 10.—George Frank, the young man who was so frightfully stabbed, during an unprovoked street fight at the corner of Sixth and WalnutIstreets by 'William Harris, is dead. The Harris brothers were arraigned in police court on the charge of murder. They pleaded not guilty and were ordered committed'•without I bail until after the preliminary hear? • ing. ' ' f ____ Guilty at Murder, PES ^IOINES, Sept, IS.—The verdict flf the corpner'e jury, which held an inquest over the death of George j, was to the effect that he was -,.-,. - --« William, n.arrijs,. "also" held thivf'Mac" Harris aifled apd abetted ihe. murderer,. and . that he held as accessory i crime. Coe College's President Dead. JUFlPJS, Sppt, i?.—Dr. James , president of Qoe college, J; CHILDREN FIND BONDS. 'divide, 4ied of ppeu- Forme* Mayor of Bellevtie Cleared of tJnjndt Sniptcion. 6fctt,&vtifi, Sept. 13.—The bond investigation, which has occupied the attention of the fcity council for some days, ha* been cleared up. It appears in 1804 the city of Bellevtie issued ten bonds of the denomination of $1,000 each for the erection of a system of waterworks. As there seemed to be some technicalities as to there validity, a new series were issued afad negotiated. The old bonds wefe then ignored, and afterward suspicion seemed to attach to ex-Mayor S. L. Maker as to their whereabouts and in whose possession they were last known to have been. Last fall Mr. Baker's house burned and his furniture was stored in a neighboring barn. While some children were playing in the barn they found the blank bonds, which were delivered to the proper authorities. This fully exonerates Mr. Uaker from any suspicion. BLOWS HIS HEAD OFF, . . terrible Mutiuer of Suicide Chosen by nn Iowa Farmer. WKBSTEK CITY, Sept. 12.—A horrible case of suicide is reported from Ellsworth township, Emmet county. 11. S. Palsey was living alone, a mile or more from neighbors. After removing all his outer clothing he lay down on the bed and placed a stick of dynamite under his pillow, attached to an electric battery. The explosion ended liis life. The windows of the house were ail broken by the force of the explosion, a hole was torn in the roof and the room spattered with clotted blood, brain and feathers. The man's head was blown to fragments. Palsey :ame to Emmet county from Story county in 1801, and contracted for 450 acres of land, which he occupied up to the time of his death. He was a widower and leaves a family of four .frown sons, two of whom reside in Smmct county, the others in Nevada, iowa. POPULIST CONVENTION. DES MOINES, Sept. 11.—The .populist state convention unanimously endorsed .he ticket nominated by the democrats at Ottumwa. Fusion was complete in every respect. Not a voice was against t. The Ottumwa ticket was made a )art of the resolutions and adopted on motion of Gen. J. B. Weaver. Charles A. Lloyd, of Muscatine, was temporary chairman of the convention, while AY. I. Robb, of Creston, was permanent ihairman. The resolutions adopted reaffirm the jrinciples of the populist party and endorse the Bryan and Sewall electors and the nominees named by the dem- >cratic convention at Ottumwa. SUICIDE BY DROWNING. William Hagedorn Coultln't Stand .Financial Trouble. CKESTON, Sept. 13.—The body of Villiam Hagedorn has been found floating in Suinmitt lake. Hagedorn eft home on the 8th. Near the place vhere his body was found was a fish- ng pole and a can of bait. Hagedorn may have fallen into the lake, but the mpression prevails that he committed iiiicide. He had been acting strangely if late, and created considerable excitement a few days before his death >y absenting himself from home. It s . said financial troubles had some- hing to do with the case. JEALOUSY CAUSES MURDER. ilrs. Ada Williams Shot Probably. Fatally by Mm. Mable Ilill. CENTERVILI.E, Sept. 14.—A lively hooting scrape in this city may cause he death of one of Centerville's notorious colored women, Mrs. Ada Wiliams. It happened at a rough and 'owdy dance given by the colored peo- )le. Mrs. Mabel Hill did the shooting, .he reason for which was jealousy, Vlrs. Williams is still alive but fatally vounded. MORPHINE POISONING. wr, Felcon Takes an, Overdose—Was Probably Suicide, CEPAB RAPIDS, Sept. 13,—Dr. Feleon, 3f Prairiesburg, this county, died uddenly,. The cause of death is pronounced morphine or opiate admin- stered by Dr. Felcon's own hand, the tttending physicians think with intent. No cause is assigned. SUICIDE AT EIQHTV. An O\fl Man at Birmingham Jumped Down n Well. FAJHFJKWJ, Sept. 14.—Smith Culbert- P.n-.-a/; ypsidcnt-of -Birmingham, nine niles south of here, committed su i c ido >y jumping into «, deep well, HQ died before he was rescued, The deceased vas 80 years old and ip feeble health. |i« u PJSS Morons, Sept. H^Frftnk Mprse, a Belgian miner wprkjng for the Car- bpndale Coal ppmpany, •«»§ killed PJ' a blast m the IALL OVER THE WOULD PAR'S TdRNADO, GERMANY RESiStS Attinil Storrti Sweeps TlirouRh the City, Killing a Number of PerionR. LONDON, Sept. 12.—A dispatch to a news agency says that a cyclone from the southwest passed over Paris * doing mtich damage in the center of the city. Several persons are known to have been killed and tnahy others are injured. A reporter of the Temps, who witnessed the cyclone from the top of an omnibus says that it did not last more than a minute. He suddenly saw what appeared to be a tall pillar of smoke advancing, and imagined that there was a large fire. But almost immediately he saw the branches of trees snapped off an'', countless chimney-pots hurled to the ground. The ae:>rm immediately passed away. The west end of the city wholly escaped the fury of the storm, but eastward, along the riverway, much destruction was caused. Between the Pont St. Micheal and Pont Neuf forty large trees were torn out of the ground and blown into the Seine. Many persons who were passing across the bridge or along the > river front were caught up by the wind and thrown into the river, but to far as known all of these were rescued, not much the worse for their involuntary bath beyond being badly frightened. Some of those in the path of the storm were dashed against houses and injured. Many cabs were literally blown to pieces, so violent was the force of the wind. PARIS, Sept. 14.—Several newspapers estimate the number of persons Injured during the recent cyclone at 150, of whom forty were seriously hurt. The Journal coafirms the police statement that only three persons were so seriously injured as to be in danger of losing their, lives. DEPOSITION OF THE SULTAN. at Boers Did it In f ransvnnt—Germans It in Zanzibar. ZANZIHAR, Sept. 12.—The belief prevalent that Germany does not intend to acquiesce in the aetfon taken by the British government througl Rear Admiral Rawson in appointing Hammoud Bin Mohammed Ben 8aid sultan Of Zanzibar. Said Khalidj the alleged usurper, hastbeen at the German consulate ever sltiee the fall 01 the palace, August 2?, and in spite o1 the request of the British Consul for his surrender, there has been no disposition manifested on the part of the German officials to give him up. It is now said that it is the intention the German authorities to reinstate Said Khalid to the throne from which he was deposed by force of British arms. These rumors have causee great enthusiasm in Zanzibar. There is a feeling that Germany is not acting in a friendly Spirit, nncl is seeking to make an issue with Great Britain. It Has Been Decided Upon as the Only Means of Making Peace. CONSTANTINOPLE, Sept. 14.—There is the greatest anxiet3' in all circles, and no doubt a crisis of extreme gravity is reached. The powers arc discussing the deposition of the sultan as the only means of restoring quiet in the Turkish empire. The British fleet is within easy striking distance. Should an emergency arise, it is believed Great Britain would not hesitate to act alone should the other powers delay too long. The extraordinary tribunal which has been trying the men accused of massacreing the Armenians in Constantinople has turned out to be merely a whitewashing court. The culprits, thoroughly proven guilty, were acquitted. This has aroused the interest among the foreign population, and served greatly to increase the uneasiness on all sides. This condition, it is admitted, cannot last long, as business is at a standstill, and the impoverished condition of the treasury is adding discontent in army, navy and oflicial circles generally. CUBAN EXPEDITION LANDED. A Successful FUllbustor Movement— Spain's Troubles. NKW YOBK, Sept. 13.—The Herald says: Information has reached the city that the steamer Three Friends, which left Jacksonville recently, has again been successful in landing an expedition in Cuba, in spite of the watchfulness of the Spanish war vessels which constantly patrol the coast. The expedition landed precisely where the Spanish navy department exerts the greatest vigilance, on the coast of Pinar del Rio province. The cargo is said to consist of 1,000 rifles, 400,000 cartridges, a pneumatic dynamite gun, 3,000 pounds of dynamite,.],000 mach-' ettes, medical stores and clothing. It is thought in Cuba that Maceo will now attack the trocha in Pinar del Rio as soon as Gomez moves from the east upon Havana. SPAIN WILL BE ACTIVE. Efforts to Bo Made to Put Down the Cuban and Philippine Rebellions, LONDON, Sept, 11.—The'Standard publishes a dispatch from Madrid saying that the Spanish government .has resolved to proceed energetically 'with measures for the suppression of the risings in Philippine Islands and Cuba. The members of the revolutionary junta in Madrid, who have been proved to be in correspondence with the rebels and with refugees in Florida and New York, have been sent for trial before a summary court martial, They include noted lawyers, r-and two wealthy merchants. ~- BOM.B FAQTQRY FQUNP. Evidentse That tly> Armcnlani, Planned to JJI0JV Up the lioverpmeut Mug^lne. CONBTANTJNOl'^K, Sppt, |3, An Armenian bomb factory has beep dis- epvm'd by the pplioe, $<?a.tc4 wpder? neath the Armenian church wear the' KHssjm Pasha cemetery, From the .&ytory a Jong tunnel h&d^ij&m ex,- eaya^ed in the direotign. of a govern* meni powder rojgajsjne, th ' " Qh.y!6.usly having beep, tQ . ' * blow It up, sijyftT; 4#roocrftts pf a, jje>y (ja,jjy js, fer ffl ej?Jy a UR4 ^ carriage i' , Hj ' JJje present'" m •*$!», Buty'W ,« flaw,* RltoiiHr^stettily, 4M ^^mmmw^m , Miners Suffer. WASHINGTON, Sept. la.—Information received at the treasury department indicates that there is likely to be much suffering among the miners at Cook's inlet, who are returning from the Alaskan pold fields unless the commercial companies which took them north provide for their passage home. More than a year ago the department notified the commercial companies that thereafter the government could not furnish transportation for these miners, and that if the companies took the miners north they should look out for their return. It is said that if all the cutters in Bering Sea were pressed into service they could not accommodate more than 120 men There is said to be nearly 1,000 of these returning miners now at Cook's Inlet. . Make It TC.OOO. ST. LOTUS, Sept. 11.—Thn Post- Dispatch's Little Rock, Ark., special says: The latest returns from the state election indicate a democratic majority of 75,000 to 80,000. Greek Officers Must Die. ATHENS, Sept. 11.—Sixteen Greek officers have been condemned to death for taking part in the Cretan rebellion, and a mimber of others arc' under trial. ." TERSE NEWS. The British Trades Union Congress at Edinburg recently adopted a resolution declaring for limitation of the work day to eight hours in all trades. In a race between John R. Gentry and Star Pointer at Glen Falls, N. Y., John R. Gentry equalled the world's pacing record, made by Robert J. at Terra Haute two years ago, going the mile in 2:01 }-£. On the 9th Bryan made public his formal letter of acceptance of the nomination for president by the democratic party, and Ilobart gave the press his letter accepting the nomination for vice-president by the republicans. New York dispatch: B. J. Wcfers, the world's champion runner, established a new record f-- 300 yards at the New Jersey Athleti ') carnival at Bergen Point, N. J. • o was a wonderful performance, .as ho had to round two turns to go ihe distance. There were three timers and two of them made the time 31 seconds flat, while another stopped his watch at 30 4-5. • Word has been received of a battle which was fought near Parn- panga, on the island of Luzon, The official report of the affair states that the rebelw were defeated, 58 of them being killed and many wounded. The government is said to have lost Skilled and 22 wounded, 9 Large reinforcements of Spanish troops have arrived at Manilla to aid in quelling the revolt. At Benton Harbor Michi, last week eleven lives were lost by the burning of Yore's Grand Opera House and the Frick Block. There are four persons persons badly injured and $75,000 worth of property destroyed. Falling -vails wrought the carnage in human life and brought greater sorrow to Benton Harbor and St. Joseph than any calamity since the sinking of the Chicbra took twenty-six fathers and husbands irom,the--small communities' of the 'west Michigan saore. The dead and injured, were members of the Benton Harbor and St, Joseph firo departments, the Ifttter department having been appealed to for assistance when the spreading flames threatened to destroy Benton Harbor. The insurance on the prop(jr-ty.4ft&£rQyed is -$95,ooo. • , The cixtustro^^3h^.-H v }i^]j, eleven heroic men were 6ufietiiu''nder a, muss of red-hot bricks, burning timbers and blistering ironnvork, was due to the falling of the upper portion of the east wall of the theater, This wall face^onan allejVin whicl\ there were twenty flrtemen of the two departments haulJng hose gr hoisting it.yp ladders. They had but »o instant's warning when the crftsh came, FJVB pf the twenty mMe their escape, |eaying byt {pur Pf th.p rest tp be Jq,ter brought o\}t of the furnace, Jiving bu$ mangled despatch,; Bpn, j.o,hij } fpj- gaysygo/by ' the p, AT cHRISflANlA, Rctnrn ot the Arctic fcsplorer In rftt tiont, the *•*«». CmnsTiAua, Sept. 11.— The arHval here of the Fram, having on board Dr. Nan sen and the companions of his Arctic expedition, was made the occasion of an extraordinary demonstration of welcome. The Fram was escorted up the Fjord by a naval squadvon of seventy steamers. Dr. Nansen was accorded a triumphal reception. The city was gaily decorated and everything possible was done to express the honor in which the citizens held the returning explorer. Great enthusiasm was manifested. Among those who took part in the demonstration were 12,000 members of the Guilds, many students, etc. They formed a guard of honor along the route leading to the* castle, where Nansen was cordially welcomed. Here a banquet was tendered to him and he was decorated by the king and by the crown prince. _ FIGHT WITH WINCHESTERS. Prominent Farmers nenr CofTeeville, Miss- Isslpui, right a Duel to the Death. COFFEKVILLE, Miss., Sept. 11.—W. Johnson and John Wilbourne, two prominent farmers, fought a duel with Winchester rifles, which resulted in Johnson's death. A feud had existed between them for some time. They owned adjoining farms and when they met a quarrel arose. There was only one witness to the affair. Wilbourne and the witness, Sam Lewis, had been hunting squirrels and while returning home they met Johnson armed with a Winchester rifle. A dispute arose and Johnson opened fire on Wilbourne without warning. Wilbourne returned the fire and regular fusilades were kept up between them which resulted in Johnson being pierced by four balls, Wilbourne escaping without injury. Wilboitrne has been placed in jail. He claims that it was a case of self defense. FEVER IN CUBA. The Yellow Terror in Increasing: at An Alarming Extent. WASHINGTON, Sept. 12.—The malignancy of yellow fever in Cuba is increasing with the advance of the season, and the disease, in a most dreadful type, is now playing havoc with the unacclimated Spanish troops, according to special reports received from the sanitary inspectors of the United States marine hospital service. These show seventy-one deaths in Havana for, the week ending August 27, fifty-one of these being in the military hospital, at which 122 new cases were under treatment, twenty- two in Matanzas, the same number in Santiago, twenty-five at Sagua La Grande, with 100 new cases, and similar conditions in all other Actions where the Spanish forces are massed. SOUDANESE CAMPAIGN. It is Well Under Way anil the British Curry All. CAIKO, Egypt, Sept. 13.—Dispatches just received from the front say the North Staffordshire regiment, numbering about 000, has arrived at Kosheh camp, the southernmost fortified post on the Nile, and will be pushed forward to Absarratt. The Third brigade reached Absarratt safely and the main body of cavalry is arriving there. Cavalry scouts report the Dervishes still in view south of Duglo, but the enemy retreats at the slightest sign of a forward movement. Anglo-Egyptian scouts, feeling the -way for the advance guard, are steadily pushing on to Kasbar, fourteen miles further 'south, which will be the naxt place occupied. ENGLAND ACTS. Trying to Check the Drain of Gold to America. LONDON, Sept. 11.—The directors of the Bank of England have advanced the bank's rate of discount from two per cent to two and a half per cent. This is the first time that the bank has increased its discount rate since February 22, 1894. The action of the directors; of the bank was unexpected and is regarded as a precautionary measure, having the effect to check the drain of gold to the United States and the continent. The immediate effect of the announcement of the increase was to cause a decline on the stock exchange of consols, home rail, way shares and American railroad stocks. CORBETT Agree to AlND FIT2SIMMQNS. Fight After the Corbett- Sliarkey Fight, Sept.- 14,— Corbett and Fitzsjmmons, at their conference at >he Hotel Bartholdi, agreed to fight to ,& finish, for $10,000 u side. Each man posted $5,000, but as jt is against .he Jaw to sign articles for' a prize fight in this etftte, it was' deoi4ed to meet ia Jersey City, where the articles be duly signed. George Sjler w»s »#a. as refpv ee and Al^Staitb as temporary stakeholder. Jt waq 4e,cifled that the fight must take pl ac e. within, sixty days after Corbett's fight vrtb Shftrkey, op before March 1st, Engish, J&w ge is el Rabbits pf ft peculiar *i»ree4 been, brought to Pprtt»n4, are fully a teat * ,-. ^herflason.th * *V* tUftkEV THElft fcotnpaci Leofcln* to the of the Sanaa's i*m, tt , n . Brefilau dispatch: It is more hinted in diplomatic circles here Germany has consented tothepattitil "* of Turkey. Prom the official sources the information com*, that friendly relations have beet. established with Russia on a sounder on the surface than feasted since the days of the ft Wars. T.iis is coupled with the assertion that all existing treaties between the two powers have been cohflfmed Thus is the present tour of the efca fraught with events that may the face of European territory transform the kingdom of the sultan long hated by civilized Europe, into a mere dependency of the powers, if indeed, it is not entirely obliterated from its place on the map. Although undertaken, as announced, mainly for his royal pleasure, diplomats have recognized that the czar's tour was one of the greatest importance politically. It is known that Princo Lobanoff, Russian minister for foreign affairs, who died so suddenly recently in Kieff, was a most earnest advocate of the trip. It was at his solicitation that Austria, was the first power visited, and it is known that bcforo his death he effected a treaty with that power by which Austria was to divide the larger portion of Turkey with Russia, taking the Balkan provinces for her principal shave. This information, while not official leaked out through unquestioned channels, and, as will be remembered created a furor throughout Europe. BURNING TRAIN'S RUN. An For Express Had to Run Six Miles Helji—Mall Destroyed. GOSHEN, Ind., Sept. 13.—The Lake Shore through express, carrying mail and express from New York to Chi- eago, caught fire near Goshen, and thousands of dollars' worth of goods, with much mail matter, were destroyed. When the flames were discovered the train was slowed down and an effort made to extinguish them. It proved unavailing, and a wild run with a blazing train was made for Goshen, six miles away. The fire department was called and the fire was subdued, but not before much of the valuable expressage had been destroyed. The origin of the flames is supposed to have been spontaneous combustion. IN TURKEY. LONDON, Sept. 11.—The press association announces that a private dispatch from Constantinople, confirms the rumor that the deposition of the sultan is being seriously debated by the'i|powers arid important developments are expected shortly. LONDON, Sept. 11.—A dispatch' from Athens to the Daily Telegraph . ys: In response to a note of the powers, the sultan has now ordered an iradeto be published commanding' a summary cessation of the expulsion of the Armenians. LONDON, Sept. 12.—The Graphic's Odessa special says: Among the judges appointed on the special tribunal at Constantinople to try the cases arising from the Armenian massacre, there is not a single honest, upright man, all being notoriously corrupt and servile palace tools. MARRIED AN "ANGEL." Sohweinfurth .and Five of His Disciples Conform to the Laws. MINNEAPOLIS, Sept. 11. — Jacob- Schweinfurth.the "Rockford Messiah,". has at last consented to recognize the accepted proprieties and take to wife' one of his "angels." He has married Mary Ann Tuttle at the Church of the Redeemer (Universalist), M. D. Shutter, pastor of thechur'cb, officiating. Four dispiples followed the example of their leader. They were Albert C, Teft, who married a sister of Schweinfurth, an$ Will Weldon, whose bride was Bertha Olson. The ceremony was witnessed by C. C. Whitney, whose guest "the Messiah" has been duricg the summer; a brother of , Schwein-, furth's and a half dozen other friends. FltZB,lrojnons Issues iv Defl, NEW Yonii, Sept, 11.— Robert Fitz-' Simmons, the pugilist, and Martin Julian, hjs manager, gave «, dinner at which James J, Corbett was challeng- eel by Fitzsimmons, Dave Holland was made temporary stake holder and §5,000 forfeit was placed in his hands.' It is to remain up for thirty days. Silver Formal Notification, L.iNCowf.'-Se'pt, " 10.— William Jen-' nings Bryan has been formally notified that h,e was nominated for president by the national bilver organization ' in convention at St. Louis, July 89. Chairman. Groot made the notification Mr. Bryan responded briefly, Stolen Millions, ' Sept, 13.— Hejr Schuster, directppof the .Jijjndels GeseJJchaft, has been arrested upon the charge of embezzlement, The ampunt pf Schuster's aefa^tion is &,CQQ,QOQ , /'Why, vvbat a mwte you are ?? ttteff '., J) y«W, Dra^sju "- t*e prise ring?"

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