The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on September 23, 1896 · Page 6
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

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Wednesday, September 23, 1896
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.:*'; -.- -•• • ? *'"' ->'•'- v ?.;>~^^-< -:- r <:' ' #"?PI Tttfl PPPElt PE8 M01NB8! AMONA IOWA, WEDNESDAY SEPTEMBER 28, 1806. 'S IN IOWA Mflrdtt tfrttl feAd* lit a V*rdlct , Sept. 18.— *he jfii-y !a the case of Thoinafe Mana^an for the Minfdef of Henry Carmine, bfought iii ft Verdict of^« aufder itt the second decree. ,The -, murder occurred at Blftttehard," July "20. Cafrntoe had lived ia the lower part of Flanagatt's hotifee. ttc had paid BO feht, altfabllgh frequently urged to do so. Flftftagaa bfoaght sttlt to secure immediate possession, and Was defeated, the court holdintr that he must give the customary thirty days* notice. This angered FJanagan beyond all reason, and he shot Carmine while the latter was getting a bucket of water. Mrs. Carmine ran out to help her husband, and , she too was shot, but has recovered. LANb CASES DEClbED. LIMIT TO A RAILROAO'S DUTY. Not Expected to Always Keep Children From its Track*. . CEDAR RAPIDS, Sept. 18.'—Judge fjhiras, of the United States court, after hearing the evidence of the plaintiff in the case of Baker, guardian, against the Milwaukee railroad, decided that .no liability existed and took the case from the jury. The person injured was a child only two and one-half years old. The court held that the company was not expected to exercise such care as would prevent an accident . to a child that might happen upon the track, even at a point where grown persons were known to pass frequently. Colonel Guest the Winner. DBS MOINES, Sept. 20.—The long controversy- over the brigadier generalship of the First brigade, Iowa National Guard, has culminated in an order being issued from the office of Adjutant General Wright assigning Col. James A. Guest, of Burlington, to the command of the First brigade as brigadier general. His rank dates from February 24, the day on which the contested election was held. Ex-Adjutant General Prime, the candidate who opposed Col. Guest, will commence proceedings to oust Col. Guest from the command of the First brigade. Swindler Indicted. CRESTON, Sept. 18.—The grand jury returned an indictment in the .case of the state of Iowa vs. C. W. White, charging him with obtaining money under false pretenses. White, it will be remembered, came to Creston and swindled several private parties and two banks out of money. lie pretended to be a wealthy Indiana farmer and secured favors -through his representations. He was caught and held to the grand jury. Clipped Her Hair Off. CKDAH RAPIDS, Sept. 19.—While Miss Grace Griffin and. another young lady were returning home from prayer meeting in Marion, a couple of fellows ran np behind them and with a pair of scissors clipped off Miss Griffin's hair, which was hanging down her back in a braid. Before the girl could give the alarm the miscreants had disappeared in the darkness. Kftdlnf ftetnrnM ift tfci O'Brlrn and fHcJktMOtt CoSntf i)l«£nte*. itts MoiSft*, Sep. SB. —Register Evans of the land office has just decided three of Ihe O'Brien attd Dickih- son county lafid cases. 5the cases tvere entitled aa follows: Ma* f hofman t*. Marfofc A. Gistier, John & and Jessie C. Br^stt vs. John Meisteriiag and John Langenhorst vs. f. P. A. fiolm. A tract df 160 acres of land ivals involved itt each suit, The ruling in either of th'ese cases sti^ced for the other two, as the same points were involved. Register Evans holds there were no adverse claims, and that all of the con* testants were bona fide purchasers and should Sow be allowed to enter the land from the government by right of preference. More than 150 cases await Register Evans' decision. BANK FAILURE AT VlNTON. Watton ft Son* Oo tinder With m Quarter of a Million Liabilities. ViNTON, Sept. 19.—The banking house of S. H. Watson & Sons, established some forty years ago, made a general assignment to Mat Gaasch for the benefit of all creditors. The liabilities are estimated at S2Sl),OOOand assets at 8350,000. All depositors and other creditors will be paid in full. The assignment caused considerable excitement, but xvill not effect other banks in town. ANOTHER BANK BREAKS. West Liberty Concern Goes to the Wall With Big Assets. MUSCATINE, Sept. 21.—A. Ball & Co., bankers of West Liberty, made an assignment for the benefit of creditors. Inability to realize on assets was the cause of the failure. The bank is fourteen years old, a private institution, and had an extensive business. Its assets are given as 8290,000, with but 800,000 liabilities. It is said it will be able to pay dollar for dollar in time. Last of the Logan Wreck. LOGAN-, Sept. 21.—The Harrison county grand jury has adjourned. No bills were found against Montgomery or Reid, the .engineer and conductor of the special that collided with No. 38, July 11. KELLER KILLED HER. Iowa Ranchman Murders .HU Wife and Suicides. ST. JOSEPH, Mo., Sept. 19.—S. J. Keller, a ranchman from Iowa, came to St. Joseph in search of his runaway wife. He located her in the south part of the city and drawing a revolver shot her dead, after which he turned the revolver on himself, shooting the top of his head off. BREVITIES. ALL OVER THE WORLD SPANIARDS IN CUBA. itftte ft ft*tn*r Pecoll.r Way of Managing an Army. HA-vASA, Sept. 20.—In a report to the Japanese government, a spy who has been ih Cuba for some tiine writes as follows; "It seems there is an understanding-between Weyler , and his'solSiers to do nb fighting. The former is too busy figuring out the profits on his big contracts for supplying the ar'my with food and clothing to attend to military operations. He never goes outside of the city walls. He is captain general in name only; acting as governor in arresting un* armed citizens and giving civil orders. The army is run on the Igo-as-yoU- please plan. Occasionally troops go scouting and return, having killed somo stray peasants. They make out false reports of a supposed fight with the object of getting promotion. Since the rebellion started over 1,700 promotion's Tia^e been made and about 8,000 medals and decorations awarded for supposed defeats of rebels; nevertheless these continue their unmolested work of invasion and destruction. ENGLAND BACKING DOWN. Her Resistance to the Sultuii Means Ku- ropeaii War. LONDON, Sept. 21.—The events of the latter part of the week have demonstrated beyond any possibility of doubt that unless Great Britian is prepared to face a general European war nothing is left for her to do but, as stated in a semi-official communication from the foreign office, to stand aside and to hope for a more satisfactory state of affairs. This backdown on the part of Great Britian is due to the fact that the cabinets of the continental powers have concluded that it is more prudent to continue the recent massacres at Constantinople than to raise the eastern question in a forcible manner, ami as the Marquis of Salisbury recognizes, it is strength and not sentiment that rules the world. Great Britian cannot face the combined fleets of Russia, France, Germany and Austria, even with the assistance of Italy. Therefore Great Britian must stand aside, and unless Russia prevents it the Turks will have a free hand in the settlement of the Armenian difficulty by tho sword and torch or by any other, means the porte may think fit to adopt. MUtJNV. In Row at the SalUto'* frfttace fteftttlti the Death of £00 CetnbaUnU. LoSnox, Sept. 19.—A telegram from Constantinople states that troops on duty at the Yildizkiosk, the residence bf the sultan, mutinied. The minister of war was summoned to restore discipline. He took with him the military cadets and two detachments of trusty soldiers. When the minister arrived at the scene he ordered' the mutineers to lay down their arms. This they refused to do, and a fight resulted when the minister attempted to enforce his orders. The fighting lasted for half an hour, at the end of Which time the minister forced his way into the palace. According to the dispatch, over 200 of the combatants were killed. Attempts to confirm the above have been without result. Arkansas Official Returns. LITTLE ROCK. Sept. 18—Complett official returns from the recent state election show the following vote for governor: Joncs,_deinocrat. 91.124; 1 Remmcj,.repuuiieani" 35,030;TTiles, populist, 13,989; Miller, prohibition, 747; total votes. 140,120. The Be«t Half Mile Unpaced. NKW YO«K, Sept. SI.—Eddie Bnld, the bicycle rider, broke the world's tinpaccd record for a half milfe at Manhattan Beach. Time, 1:00 !••>, stttrting at scratch. Kerma on the Nile IB Taken. KERMA Ox THE NILE, Sept. 31.—The Anglo-Egyptian expedition has occupied Kerma and is now only 30 miles from Dongola. TERSE NEWS. BRITISH IRfe AROUSED. A Peculiar Point Settled, DBS MOINES, Sept. 18.—Attorney General Remley has submitted an interesting opinion relative to splits in political parties. He holds that where a political party •<. splits . on any question and forms two factions, each claiming the original name, the one which files papers \vith the. county auditor first is entitled to the use of the original name. , < ,'•;• Sad Death at J-ost Nation. LOST NATION, Sept. 18.—Anthony Welsh, a farmer living five and one- half miles south of town, was found dead on the railroad track, \\w. body being badly mangled. He was about 50 years old and leaves a wife and seven children. His only companion when he met his sad end was a whisky bottle found in his pocket. Nearly Drowned at Crewtoii, CKBSTOJ,', Sept. 19,—rCharles Mstnn cume near drowning jn a creek south of town, The heavy rains hud swollen the creejc,.out,of its ban^s'and Mann's team was caught in the rushing waters, and he was thrown into the stream, where he remained for nearly two hours, assistance arriving 1 just in time to save his life. Killed by a . Sept. 18.—J'Yt>d Lineman, an old citizen of Burlington, was walking on the Burlington i-o;ul near town,, holding an umbrella in front of him'to ke'ep off'the rain," >vlmi he was struck and Instantly killed by H freight engine. jje leaves a wife and eight daughters. ; Ancient Tooth J<'«niuil, PujWQVK,' • Sept. 19,—The flood of last 3tf»y unearthed an interesting relic in. patfish creek. It is a topth pf tU<r)9ng*f>«tin(>t Pephas AnjeViqaBus, jvqojy elephant. The tooth ji> & tenr} B eh, cube, smooth QR ridged po the sides. Fire recently Mason City entirely destroyed the dry goods store of John R. Walter. It is supposed to have started from spontaneous combustion. Stock valued at-810,000; insurance 89,500. Damage to building about $500. Insured. Joe Ellis, of Given, committed suicide a few days ago by shooting himself with a revolver. He was desperately in love with one Jennie Culirt, of whom he became jealous, and it weighed upon his mind so he decided to end his life. He left along letter to the public, setting forth' his sufferings and making several requests. He was a young man,-20 years old, and was unusually well fixed for one of his age. He owned considerable coal land in and around Given. Atlantic dispatch: Information has been filed against eight places for selling liquor to minors and contrary to law. This has caused considerable of a flurry, as John Hudspeth, a criminal lawyer, well informed as to their tricks, has been retained by the plaintiff. Under school law, each found guilty pays one hundred dollars, fifty of which goes to plaintiff, The defendants are Windsor, Occidental, Atlantic House, Rudolph Lorenson, Chas. Wolflnger, Ben Wiseman, Win. Trede, Lit Collins. Burlington dispatch: I, Pfatln- hauer, a well known character living near Burlington, aspired to. the hand of one or another of four or five hand' some girls living in his neighborhood, These girls did not take kindly to him, however, and preferred the society of Al Swallow, a prominent and well-tor do farmer of that locality, This caused a wild sensation of jealousy to spring up in Pfadnhauer's heart and he determined to avenge himself on Swallow. He went by night and . cut do'wn 700" plum trees on Swallow's farm, doing several thousand dollars' worth of damages. Detectives run Pfadnhauer to earth by means of his foot prints and other positive evidence, and he was placed in jail, jj, took six officers to hold him and he succeeded in nearly denuding himself pf clothing in h»s desperate resistance. A large wojy-d'Of 'jigopje from the neighborhood of Pfadnhaner's desperate deed aceqppapjed jjjjn an( j the 0 ^ cerg tp meat OB the etreeta in their "' " " cJatipB of big ' «• LI GOES HOME. Famous Chinaman Leaven America Fualladed by Firecrackers. VANCOUVER, B. C., Kept. 18.—Li Hung Chang has brought his visit in America to a close and has departed for home, sailing on, the steamer.Hong Kong. As the steamer left the wharf the Chinese started a fusilade of firecrackers, which was kept up for over an hour. A SIGNIFICANT ANSWER. Keplleg to England by Inspecting the Forts of the Dardanelles. VIENNA, Sept. 19.—The Neu Freie Presse says the inspection of the forts of the Dardanelles by the Russian general is the sultan's reply to England's efforts to force him to abdicate and that it is also the response of Russia, •which has taken the sultan under protection. The Texas in Danger. NEWPORT,,11. I.,'.Sept.. 17.—The battleship Texas, which left the North Atlantic.squadron for the purpose of getting a supply of torpedoes from Newport, struck a rock while coming into the harbor and is hard and fast 'She rests on the rock amidships, and resisted all attempts made by the tug Aquidnetk to dislodge her. The position of the vessel is a dangerous one, and should a storm set in it • would go hard with her. The Texas is a second- class two-turret battleship of 0,315 tons displacement and 8,000 horse power, and cost $a,000,000, NEWPORT,' R. I., Sept, 18.—The United States battleship Texas, which was grounded on the rocks ashore here, has been floated uninjured. HpgPv -.ff&*6 W*g* * gfMr., .cv ••' , ;* t; v£ ;j^'ittptf'9» ujp jjg&feV'; • , Goes Republican, PORTLAND, Me., Sept, 17,— Reed's plurality for congress is 10,550; Dingley's, 11,000; Milliken's, i»,ooo, and Boutelle's 15,OCO. The legislative vote shows that all the senators are republicans, and so far only four democrats are certainly known to be elected to the house, POBTI,ANP, Me., Sept. 18.— The complete returns of the recent election are at hand.f "The total vote was;" Powers, republican, 83,573; Frank, democrat, 34,841; republican plurality, 48,37tf, against ig,503 in 1803. ' Now York PtumierHts, AJ.BANV, N. Y., Sept. 18,— The demo. cratic state epnvpntion nominated John floyd Thacher for governor, Jud£ e Wilbur F. Porter for lieutenan governor and Robert C. 'J.'itns fp judge Qf the po«rt of appeals. platform unreservedly endorses tiw wen who is holding North Carolina, j 8 said influence. Wpmje'f" i&Ultl* fellow irtw'JiWpar. »§ On the 14th letters were sent to Messrs. Bryan and Watson formally notifying them of their nomination for the presidency and vice-presidency respectively, by the people's party. A Rome correspondent says peace has been concluded by Italy with Abyssinia. The restriction of the limits of Erythria was also demanded. In exchange for the opening up of commercial relations, Russia accepted the conditions. The United States minister has declared to the Spanish government that the United States is most favorably disposed toward Spain, but that, owing to the extent of the United States coast line, she is unable to prevent the departure of filibusters for the island of Cuba. Chicago dispatch: Complete fusion between the democrats and populists on state and electoral tickets has been effected. Under the agreement reached, the resignations of three democratic electors were tendered and accepted, and the vacancies filled by populists. Andrew L. Maxwell, populist, was :substjtuted;foi"Ktate auditor, in place of Gore, withdrawn. A correspondent at Rio Janeiro, telegraphs that the Jacobin party is preparing to inaugurate anew the anti-Italian agitation. It is feared the army will aid the turbulent faction and that grave conflicts will occur. It is rumored that a revolution is being organized by the Jacobins and the monarchist party and the Italian question will serve as a base for an insurrection against the government. The authorities are aware of the rumors and are taking measures to prevent the plans of the agitators from coming to a head. The Cuban insurgents headed by .Juan.Delgado are,reported ; to have burned farms in Gatera, Chiuchal, Tiraboque, on the canal, and seven settlements near Santiago de Las Vegas.- The insurgents burned several farms at Guira Molena, in Havana province, because the owners refused to pay the taxes levied by the insurgents. Near Palos, Matanzas, the insurgents burned the tobacco plantations of Herculano and Esperanza, causing a loss of $400,000, in the last few days. They also burned a large amount of property near Puerto Principe. Washington dispatch: The Spanish government has yielded to the demands of the United States for a trial by civil court of the Competitor prisoners. The Spanish government reached this conclusion some timf'agp, but delayed' the fownal announcement of' its decision ^mti! after the cortes had adjourned in, order to escape criticism from that body for making concessions to the United States. The Competitor prisoners have been in prison under death sentence imposed by drumhead conrt-marti»l for nearly five months. It is a mutter of considerable relief to the authorities to know that Spain found it expedient to comply with the demands of the United States in regard to these men- For some time past it has been considered one of the most troublesome questions in the dispute between the two countries. - They will, however, watch with some concern the effect of the decision in Spain and among the Spanish in Cuba? It JB understood that thig aoti * lift fl Cr > v*Aut > i^lctt»t»irti»»+• >»j-.^.A.X. A ** iJenaandg lor Action froth All gaarter*. London dispatch: English opinion on the Turkish question is becoming aggressively and dangerously active. From all parts of the kingdom come demands upon the government to call a halt to the grand Turk. The pressure is unmistakable. It is expected in all quarters with more. or less Weight. Thus Jar It is not a.pattisab effort, for the extreme organs of both the great parties vie with each other in denouncing the cruelties of the sultan's rule and ih calling upon the civilized European powers to intervene at Whatever Cost. Of Course the cost of ways, means and consequences, immediate and remote, is the practical question. Now as heretofore, it gives pause even to those that most ardently long for the political effacement of the great assassin who disgraces the Ottoman throne. The "remarkable feature of the latest outburst of English indignation is the fact that it is not coupled, as usually in the past, with a stipulation that a concert of the powers must precede any coercive action. Hitherto even the liberals have laid stress upon that condition; and no conservative authority would tolerate the idea of independent English intervention. There has been a distinct stiffening of moral fiber of late among Englishmen of all political views, and the feeling is already widespread, though cautiously expressed that England should act alone rather than not at all. B 'G CRAVE FULL OF BONES. Skeletons of Sotnc of Holmes* Victims Are Unearthed at Last. I CHICAGO, Sept. 19.—In the dense woods between North Evanston and Wilmette a grave has been found full of human bones. The discovery was made by A. H. Parker, of Evanston, who with his wife had been making frequent excursions into the woods during the last two months. Mrs. Parker some weeks ago declared that near the place was a grave, and urged her husband to investigate it. He at first refused, but finally consented, just to show his wife that she knew nothing about graves. He dug long enough to turn up a few ribs and a thigh bone and then called on the police for help. Several other bones and a skull, supposed from its size to be that of a woman, were found. The epot is only a few rods from the house m which H. H. Holmes lived at Wilmette, and it is thought by the police that the bones may be those of some of his victims. The bones had ev!dently been interred within two years and were apparently placed in thejrave without a coffin, and no clothing of any sort was.found. Prom the sizes of the bones it is thought they must bejrom_severaj_people. Boats Head for Turkey. WABHINGTON, Sept. 17.-The Bancroft has sailed for Tomkinsville, bound for Gibraltar. At the navy department it is said her orders simply are to report to Admiral Selfridge at Gibraltar. It is neither admitted nor denied that the Bancroft is going to Constantinople, but it is not doubted + v* i!" * n * en ded to make the effort to take her there to serve simolv as a refuge for American cities in cast of an outbreak that might jeopard"™ their safety. The <->.•--.-•---"- p • -- *6* Sepi. i8.- publishes ftfed menacing the continental subject of Turkey, and say openly threatened with action if W6 •ttiii . — wllc POWGft But there isone Combination %rhU' British statesmanship might el Two states which have little to from Russia could act with us and the tensions The United States Italy are both Understood to be f Headi, to Russia, nevertheless, neither is J too deeply involved to be able t assume an independent attitude node British inspiration. Why should M! England, the United States and It»i, form a new driebund? Alone of »1 the nations of the earth the people 0 the United States can understand the impulse which can drive England to war in order to suppress tyranny „, rescue the oppressed. Plenty 0 | Americans would . regard with enthusiasm the spectacle of the Union, Jack and the Stars and Stripes float-! ing side by side in the Bosphorus to back up their joint demands." Continuing, the St. James Gazette points out that Italy is ready to join i n tin, matter if invited. The article coneludes: "It might be expected tint the Russian combination would go to pieces at the mere aspect of thli genuine league of peace, and that the new driebund might lead to a fresh grouping of the powers and the delivery of Europe both from Tnrkiih misrule and the dangerous tliralldom to Russia into which it is sinking.'" KILLED BY A WILD ENGINE. Pay Car Smashed Near Indlanaim Causes Several Lieathfl. INDIANAPOLIS, Sept. 19.—Near Con. nersville, on the Cincinnati, Hamilton I & Dayton road, a wild engine ran into] a pay car. Four were killed and seven 1 injured. A pay car was following a I freight. Both -were running as extras, f The freight stopped at Jxmgwood, put a part of the train on the siding, taking the rest to Baiter's switch. The crew took the engine and started back j to Longwood. A mile and a half cast they met the pay car. It was down grade and they found it impossible, to stop. The engines met with a ter-| rible crash and the pay car was thrown f on the side in a ditch. LYNCHED HIMY Jail by I Ben Morris Taken From Citizens. WICHITA, Kan., Sept. 18.—The bitter feeling against Ben : Morris,.one.of. the negroes who murdered John R,Uekm»ti, a prominent cattle'dealer, culminated | in a lynching at Watonga, Okla, The enraged citizens stormed the jail, overpowered the jailer, dragged tlie terrified negro forth, strung him up to the nearest tree, and left his body hanging there. The entire Anti- Horse Thief association is scouring'tlie country for his accomplice, who, if caught, will meet the name fate as Morris. NEW RECORD BREAKER. Reduced Their Own Wages. PJTTSBUBQ, Sep't. 17.-The miners of the Pittsburg district have passed almost unanimously resolutions which bind the organized-, miners to voluntarily reduce their own wages for the sake of uniformity from 70 cents to 54 cents per ton, the price now' paid by the New York and Cleveland G as Coal Company. President Michael Raich thS- C0tmplime 5 te ^ tho delegates on their action and said a similar move- Tynan au American. NEW YORK, Sept. is.-The records of the Court of Common P] eas show that P. J. P. Tynan, the' dynamite S?™' r de , r ( * rr(JBt ** Bbulogne, France, United IOWA T w *"«w»-.f», *•**-*« v iirw ^mpwm ,fte44| 'Matermite fftifarwsc'tivl '/•'?,'•' ~i Vi * ' * -» •* •""•*»'!«( ^ ^"j-^pp^p; j >RH&£R .HfOff^W^.^Jja,^ 4zfi' h^Vjjftgltf --TlM vbiinlfi±B»^t)romntlT^A4iSi;',>wE?, w Constantinople recently fpr 1*u prptectfoa of the em ii oppugn ,„ ft rwwwrt wnfeedi^^a to uBOervtooa the j>l,»» }nci«,,je| li^-* ja (^"wriT^-^t^S*^., c •"^""IfiS , to to b f 1(1 , , PWMw. «qd juj a ,„,.,«,.,„.-, $J$»,l|j BjfQtflpj perteift -9SpttMfc^;lfy«B «taU'ftJte,« l^p^^^r'f^^i Lrfitolfl^^tto ?cuardBhin^S>'K'i.'Ils! Wv PES MOINES, Sept. 17.—The Historical Illustrative Co., of Des Momes, has been granted a copyright for a publication entitled "Illustrate H .Fort Podge." An artistic souvenir of -that ) place may therefore be expected similar to the "Illustrated Souvenir of th e « ft!? 68 '" , th V^itable work of the Wilcox brothers, Charles and .116111* V A T^fl TAntKcicl 11 i»M** J, J. Waddfl, of 7)ofj Moines foi< i signal lantern adapted to facilitVfcotho removal and handling qf tlie. oH reservoir, burner und globe as reouiMd to keep the lantern in order, l $ n -™ d air and admit it to the burner to ,mqtei cojnlmstiou and tq admit a»r at t>e top of the glpbe to aid in producing draft and to direct air as J^ H H'8d^Q,m-event smoke, flickeriiur and extinguishing when the lantern it fE g ? e * p f e v° *'»«• vTOfi XftSft^itest'^nw. SSSS Star Pointer Wing Hard Won from Robert J. and A^an. MEDFOKD, Mass.. Sept. I9.-Starf Pointer at Majestic Park not only beat two accredited faster horses— Robert j J., .8:01 J^, ajojj , Franjj ; Agaa,,2;03>«'— but paced the' three fastest heats ' ever I made in competition, the time being 2:03^, 3:03^ and 2:03?i', an average of 2:03^. He also lowered the world's records for the fastest first heat ever! paced, 2:02i<, as well as the records for the fastest quarter and half, 29?,' [ and 59%, respectively. Omaha Bunk Failure. OMAHA, Sept. 19. — The Midland! State Bank, a state affair, closed its doors and requested the board to take charge of the bank. This action taken at a session of the directors, The stats bank examiner was at once placed in charge. The officers of the bank stated that the bank had been | closed for the reason that the depositors had. been Withdrawing, their ac- 1 'counts for the purpose of hoarding, Three New American . WASHINGTON, Sept. 30.— Secretary Herbert has authorized Acting Secretary McAdoo to proceed to make the awards and let the boats go, one to Cramp & Sons, of Philadelphia, it 83,050,000, one to Newport News Shipbuilding and Dry Dock Co. of Virginia, «t MS.QQO, ftn a ono t ^ tho Unipfl | Iron Works, of San Francisco, at 8,V 074,050, as recommended by tho of bureau chiefs. a A™ a. . _ The Old saying that » hoyse's »feM«Dfrt.h0f » flpur barrel ,, Klots »_, ^.. T , w , r .»,, ATHENS, Sept, SO.—A dujpatch from Constantinople states that » number 4 of Softas (theological sMe«ts) and members of tbo-,y9ung 1 ..-Turkey party had H desperate fight' at «»!&»? F}f. teen of the combatants wore killed, archives of the British embassy haw been placed for SAfety cm the Writfcb . .,, >vhen a IS father, jvi lQ Wfte pjayijig. ^ Mie tjme, wh.oth.er he ffligM 'SI g« to, tl|P Cirque, wherp " vyas to perform, The dis^nguisWu?! pwnist; cQfts,ented, When tlH» lad mm *f ^W.lW^tjj 4£^M4«7^9 Ul J»ta| SJXjty fpflj;, •' ;)gMAf 40,900 *vo«je« , V «M, tof- ^ m ^MM^^^m A , ^L? OTKrfr.; s*?ffi "Qhi Mt at fty» w $? ,*;'8-reply, "|$ s«*vi J J 1WO eyej 1 fej^fl^ *"-«•* ity» *y»q m HUM kft''M&tt0 J ™&WivjC m \$^&^&^\®BSi&&:&

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