The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on September 30, 1896 · 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, September 30, 1896
Page 2
Start Free Trial

;'%^T^ISii^ , *r-5 .'V f MQlJNfgjjIiAJL^^fAJ^WAtjySBJJB^At. , ——^.^^ ,„„„„ ~, v , ^Ti JK* OCnDiS^ bf this city, was fobbed of 11,630 at the Seymour fair. It was taken from him by a, time hondred method df *roofe& y Ifh**^ was a big Crowd at the\ fair. Two tdughs got into a fight. Mr. Dennis pushed into the crowd to see the fight, when someone deftly picked his pockets and escaped. Marshal I*ettigrew tried to arrest the fighters, When he was struck with a club, breaking his leg in two places, fie was knocked down and badly bruised, but managed, with assistance, to arrest three of the crooks. The others got away and took with them Mr. Pennis' $1,020. lie had been carrying this money in his pocket for three months, being afraid to deposit it in the bank for fear of the bank breaking. No further arrests have been made. The fight was a bogus one gotten up to attract the man's attention while they got his money. j SHOOTING NEAR SIOUX CtlY. \ Two Men Itadly Wounded Ijy Neighboring Boys. Sioux CITY, Sept. 20.—Frank Ferguson and Marion Osborn, farm hands in the employ of H. Olson, were shot and seriously wounded by Charles and William Workman, their neighbors, at a point just below Thompson's Grove, on the Sergeant Bluffs road. The men who did the ^shooting said they did not know they were shooting at neighbors. They said they had been greatly bothered by thieves and had been watching for them. When tfapy saw Ferguson and Osborn coming they thought they were thieves trying to steal their melons and corn. THE ESSEX FIRE. Four Bnildingg Bnrncd In a Page County Town. ESSEX, Sept. 28.—Fire originating from spontaneous combustion in Seabloom «fc Lindburg r s general store destroyed that establishment and Stromberg's barber shop, A. Lindburg's grocery store and C. L. Beach's 'restaurant. A special train brought the J ted Oak fire department and the Shen- aridoah «?iook and ladder company came; but effective work by Essex • citizens saved -the. .town. The loss is' 815,000,'about two-thirds covered by insurance. , •( . JJAILEV FOUND GUILTY. Colored Man Convicted of AnsauU With Intent to Murder, ' PES MOIXKS, Sept. 27.—In the district court Crede Bailey, accused of assault with intent to commit murder, was found guilty. ,Hc is the colored man who attempted to kill Bert Ross on South Fourth street during the state fair, and who, on that same night, shot at Mr.s. Cunningham of Xcwton, through the window of the Hock Islar.rt depot, with murderous intent. He was tried for the from offense. CLINTON MAN KILLED. Grace Clark of Chicago Wan Jcaloni and Shot Him—She Attempted Sulcido CHICAGO, Sept. 20.—Harry Conway, of Clinton, la.; was killed by Grace Clark, who shot him, first , and then^killed Herself. • Conway was a brak.enian ( on the: Northwestern .'.railway and -'came to Chicago last \luly with the Clark woman. . They had numerous quarrels. The disagreement which caused the shooting was over a letter frortj a woman in Fall City,'Neb,, written: to Conway. MYSTERIOUS DEATH. . n i. .1 ._. .^ .,.—..,.. .Farmer Found in Ills Barn With a Wound in His Head. WEBSTEK CITY, Sept. 'X>. —The body of W. W, Lord, a farmer, living a few miles north of here, was found' in his barn with suspicious wounds on hih head. ' The coroner was ^notified but the. inquest led to no one being found implicated in tho kiiliug. It is supposed that,h«,roct his death by the Melt of »(hpTse.-5 Lord moved to Iowa ' Jastfeprinffifrom^Jlinois, He lesivcB a wife and two children. ., Sej»t. 25.—Thfe section gang oil the Chicago, Rock Island and Pacific railway found the body of ft young man from lows City, Lnke Jordan, lying beside! im ifScK. ftbottt four blocks from the depot. A coroner's jury was iropanneled. and it was ascertained that hespenfrth* previous dav iii Oxford, dame back to Iowa City on the 9-M p. fti. train, arfd mounted the steps of one of the ears of the train as it pulled out of the depot at Iowa City, eastward bound. When last seen alive as far as now known, he was standing on tbe second step of the car. about to take his place on the platform, saying he was going to West Liberty, Whether he was thrown off by the swaying of the train or whether he fell off remains to be told. The character of tbe bruises at the back of the ear suggests concussion of the brain. Jordan had been dead several hours when found. MR. CAMERON MISSING. Consequently Tlandreds of STamhalltown People nrc In Monrnlng. MABSHAI.LTOWS-. Sept. 27,—J. Fenton Cameron, a photographer who recently came to Marshalloiva is missing and as a consequence several hundred residents of Marsuailtown and vicinity rnonrn. The photographer, who has done a rushing business in the way of taking orders and securing an advance deposit on them, has disappeared. His assistant. Mr. Smith, has also taken his departure. Agents for Cameron had taken f»83 orders. Robbed Mall IIoxe«. PKS MOI.VKS. Sept. 20.—John Belt, aged 10. pleaded gniity before Commissioner Mason to robbing the post- clBce boxes in the Boone postpffice. He was bound over Under SI.000 bonds, which were.-famished by his father, a well known-railrjoad man. / ',':/ KCT. (U, E. Scott Indicted. WATKKJ.OO,' Sept. 23.—The grand jury appeared before Judge Blair in the district court and reported an indictment against Rev. G. E. Scott on the charge of seduction. Paisy Porlan was quite guarded in her testimony before the jury. Flic a Full Ticket. PKS MOIXKS, Sept. 28.—Pr. A. Bindlcr, of Davenport, secretary of the socialistic party in Iowa, has filed a full state ticket with the secretary of state. On the petition accompanying the ticket were CGI signers. BREVITIES. Ulysses Brabelle, a farmer; about 40 years old,, living near Indianola, hanged himself. He was despondent on account of.poor health. Louis E. Stevenson, a hardware merchant of Algo'na, committed' sui: citle a few days ago by shooting himself in the temple. He was 40 years old, and leaves a wife and three children. Temporary insanity is the supposed ciiiise. A Marshalltbwn dispatch says: The twelve men who hoard the evidence in the case of .the state against George Henshaw, indicted for manslaughter, as a result of his, attack on Farmer Chapin, failed to reach a verdict after being out fifteen and one-half hours. « Pes Moines dispatch: James Cal- ANOTHER BECREE BY WEYLEH. Mtdtefne* to Retail*** U Interfot ttf JAPAM. Sew Toms. Sept. 24.—The Herald's Havana special says: Afi important decree issued by Gapt. Ocfi. Weylef places Havana drug stores trader military supervision and prohibits medicines being sold to the retailers ill the interior towns unless authorized by special permits from the Spanish commandant. Letters received from Santa Clara and other central Cuban towns assert that Weyler's amnesty decree is a farce. fiebels surrendering and expecting amnesty are assassinated. Though received by the Spanish military outposts with open arms and temporarily liberated, they are invariably rearrested within a fort' night as spies or incendiaries, tried, convicted by drumhead court martial and shot. It is also alleged that a majority of the prisoners of War taken on the field are being unceremoniously dispatched by the roadside, the Spanish commanders afterward reporting their fate due to attempted escape. A MODEL GOVERNMENT. U Hong Chang Speaks a Good Word frfr the United States. WASHINGTON, D. C., Sept. 25.—A tel- sgram has been received from a United States commercial agent at Vancouver, B. C., saying that at an interview, just before sailing for Hong Kong, Li Hung Chang requested him to send this message to his government: "I am greatly ^impressed by the, courtesies and kindness extended to me by the government of your country, which I regard as the model government of western civilization. I shall ever retain the most pleasant memories of my visit to the United States and I desire to make my greetings to your country the most cordial." Thoa«*ndS ** _ Bolter* „-_-_. ... Sail Francisco dispatch: The city of Kobe, Japan, was wiped out by a disastrous conflagration on August 36, and floods, storms and earthquakes caused a loss of 2.ioo lives and the de^ slrnction of millions of dollar*' worth of property in northern Japan. The steauier Dorie^ from the Orient, brought news of a series of catastrophes that have befallen the mikado's realm that are unprecedented in its history. lii Gifn prefecture 4,300 homes were blown down, and along the Hoji-Gawa 400 persons lost their lives. The Severest storm occurred on August 30. Along the Issatsngawa 84 lives Were lost. The great flood was preceded by severe earthquakes. Then followed a downpour such as has never been experienced on the island. The European residents were panic-stricken and sought shelter on the high ground. The Minatogwa overflowed its banks at midnight of August a6th. and the waters invaded streets and cellars, sweeping away 300 houses and drowning 200 persons at Kobe. To make the fate of Kobe worse, a fire broke out late in the evening and fanned by the high wind spread over the entire city. One thousand nine hundred blocks, including 2.2GO houses, were totally destroyed. The total damage by fire was 1,000.000 yen. On September 1, in Rokugo district, a terrible series of earthquakes shook the country. One hundred people were killed, and at Rukugo alone 1,000 houses were overturned. PLAGUE IN BOMBAY. Tried to Murder Wy DBS MOEKKS, Sept. 25.—Rice and Coats, on trial in the dihtrict court for the attempted murder of a woman, Mrs, Henrietta Kntlforrt, in. Ea&t f)e* Moines during fair week, were found gHil.ty by the jury .which tried them, .TJiey hanged the \vomuu up to make her tell where her mputy \va&. The . 'tiinely arrival of help s»ve4 her life, CjTi", Hopt, "S.-r-PafuagCB in _.. , J84,500'h,a,ve been awarded . J, Christie, pf Marion, «c;a5»st the ; Islapd & Pacific r»ilwy iribtie was administrator ^Yh<ilftn, pf Cplumbus n, >vbo wa§ killed oa the aboro jujgaedj»ad w||i.Je W Jannn, one of the honored pioneers of Des Moines, and. Abraham Slimmer, philanthropist of ,\Vaverly, liave united in offering tQ .the .'Hpme:, for the Aged of'Siob/obo oilWhciittoir'that tfie sum shall be increased to Sl"<0,000 by July 1, 1807. The offur lias been signed by the gentlemen most concerned and its assured'acceptance by the trustees and board of managers of the institution will constitute a binding- contract. '' The .mills C and; qffices of tho- Cascade Dumber company, near Burlington, together with the-imin'ense'lum- ber yard of the concern, were destroyed by fire. The plant was situated about two miles south of Burlington and the (ire apparatus had to be conveyed by train, entailing a delay of nearly two hours. The loss to the mill buildings is estimated at 830,000, and that of the lumber will reach Sr.0,000. A bridge on the Sf. Louis, Jveokuk & Northwestern railroad was badly burned and traffic watfdclayed. Tho Iowa Crop Bureau says tho corn crop of Iowa- has been seriously damaged by the recent frosts. Up to n week ago it was confidently believed, the yield in tho state would. appro.\» iraatm 1)00,000,000 bu&hcls, \vhieh would be pypu larger than the crop of ft your ago, which was u record brcu'kor. ^'ow it is doubtful if Jin-, crop will even come up to the iivwage untt it is certain that close to twenty'per eenV< of t)ie ^9}-|) jhjisj bec|i tlamageil, by ,1'rps^* to bpch'»» extent that it w}lj not bij' r marketable. Ting damiyrp ^s ny |. been confined toanypnrticiilarlpc^ity' but e*ton4e throughput the state., fy is especially J*ea,yy in the nprthwubfc' part pf the state, however, This is' the qqodusipu arrived at by pirea^oi' itipw -,\ ^ J.;; 11 ,; „ luyu 4lpljB|ft«Pfl ,disp«te,b: J. W. PJlbliea B (Jay, STRIKE LEADERS ARRESTED. Fifteen Lcadvlllc Strikers Are In Jail Charged With Murder. LKADVILL'K, Colo., Sept. 25.—Thirty warrants were issued by the district court for the officers and members of fhe executive committee of the miners' union, all charged with the murder of Fireman O'Keefe. Fifteen have been served and the men named in them are in jail. Edu-ard Boyse, of Boise, Idaho, president of the Western Federation of Miners, was placed in jail by the city marshal, the sherif* stating that he was there for safe keeping, but no charge has been made <igainst him as yet. ROBBERY IN CHICAGO. of Alioat Sl.GOO Scooped Up by a Couple Daring Fellows. CHICAGO, Sept. 30.—Two men. carefully disguised, committed a daring robbery at the Union Foundry Company's office in Brighton Park, und robbed the company of SI,GOO. They then escaped by means of a buggy, but not before they had shot one man and iired several shots into a crowd of people who were chasing them, : A patrol wagon gave chase, but did not succeed in capturing the robbers. Tnrku Profaned a Cemetery, LOXDOX, Sept. 35.— The Athens cor-, resporadcnt of the Daily Telegraph reports as follows: "A dispatch from Canea, Island of Crete, says the Turks desecrated and profaned the cemetery of Snda Bao under the eyes of the olflcers of the British and Austrian men-of-war. I am informed that during the negotiations for a Cretan settlement Great Britain and Russia agreed to permit .Greece to annex Crete at the first opportunity presenting itsc-lf," Three Hundred Deaths Have Already Occurred from the Terrible Scourge. EOMBAI-, Sept. QO.—A serious outbreak of the Bubonic plague has oc- cuiyed here. There have been 300 deaths already. The bacillus of the disease is identical with that which Prof. Kitasto, the distinguished Japanese physician, discovered during Hong Kong visitation last year. A MILE IN 2:OO 1-2. John K. Gentry's tVonderfal Speed Record, POBTL^XD, Me., Sept. 25.—John R. Gentry at Ridgby Park paced the fastest mile ever made in harness and placed the world's record at 2:00%. The quarters were as follows: 29,'f, 59j£, 1:30# and 2:00^. Kevolutloti in Thibet. ^ LONDON, Sept. 20.—A special from Shanghai says that everywhere througout Thibet the revolt against the Chinese government is spreading. In consequence of this rebellion 3,000 Chinese troops have been sent to reinforce the garrisons'.' I'eary Kxpedttioii. NORTH SVDXEY, C. B., Sept. 2S.—The Peary expedition has returned to this p.oint. While it made valuable investigations, it was not able to bring tbe iipr/ien'.-e m^trurite for which it went, being unable to rig a derrick to handle it. ' . Thacher Says No. ALHASV. N. Y., Sept. 28.—John Boyd Thaeher has declined to accept the democratic nomination for governor because he says he cannot endorse Bryan and Sewall. TERSE NEWS. fotif Separate C<MTtntio t nft" lUid * Jfomlnate Oeot^e IN-ed" ItVllJiiiias. JS<«TO*, Sept, S8.—The democrats of Massachusetts met in fonr separate conventions. The eoatcntion was to have met in Music Hall. The silver delegations, led by George Fred Vtfc liams, fearing treachery on the part of the gold forces, held the hall all night and the doors were guarded from without so that no one could eo in. When the time for the eObveptioa arrived Williams was nominated lor governor and a full state ticket placed in the field. The silveMtes who couldn't get in held a convention and endorsed any action taken in the halt The gold standard men held another convention and also nominated Wil* liams. From the latter convention, however, a number of gold men bolted and nominated a ticket to run on the Indianapolis platform. VICTORIA'S ^ROUO"RECORD. Has Reigned linger Than Any Other Kngllsh Sovereign. LOJTDO*, Sept. 24.—Queen Victoria's reign now exceeds that of her grandfather, George III., and she has therefore ruled longer than any other British monarch. George III. ruled fifty-nine years, three mouths and two days. Her majesty has sat on the throne fifty-nine years, three months and three days. All public rejoicings, however, have been deferred until July of next year, when, if spared, the queen'will have actually completed a reign of sixty years. THE 24-HOUR EICYLE RACE. The American Record Broken by Fonr o« the Contestants. CHICAGO, Sept. 27.—The American record was broken by four men in the 24-hour bicycle race at the Coliseum. The score at the finish was: Grimm, 486 miles, 1,151 yards; Waller, 482 miles, 90S yards; Schinner,, 463 miles, 5G7 yards;;Miller, 459 miles, 233 yards: Myers,'427 miles, 8S7 yards. , ; * :.' One Thousand Killed. CONSTANTINOPJ.K, Sept. 20.—It now appears that 1,000 Armenians were killed in the massacre in the Kharput district. It is reported that 100 Armenians were killed at Dihvrig in the same district. Losnojf, Sept. 27.—A Constantinople dispatch to the Times says that a slaughter of Armenians is reported at Kaiseriea and at, Gheinereh. The Paily Mail has a Constantinople- "dispatch which confirms the foregoing news and which says that 320 Armenians. \ have been slain at Gheinereh; ' •- ••'•*-••-. ' " I -_-^^"^* &iot At LEA&VILU. Russian Policy In China, LPNDON, Sept, 24.—A dispatch, to the Globe from Shanghai savs that' the despatch of the Russian -squadron tc Shanghai will be the first result of an agreement reached between Li Hung Chang and Russia, which is viewed with great anxiety aud suspicion in Japan., China, it is added; isrepeatedly repairing the docks and workshops of Port Arthur, and is storing- there vast quantities of coal. It is thought that these movements indicate a startling development in the Russian policy. teadville, Colo., dispatch- men &te dead, two others are the Cofortado shaft house .use oldwf arft bomefets^as result of aft attack by parties ^ anknown, upon the Coronado Emmet, as a result p* miners' strikel The first attack * made oti the Coroifado, which b in • heart of the City; and surrounded residences, geoftle in the i hood were aroused by a pew fusilade of musketry in the dfij of the Coronado, Suddenly and *f the firing continued, flames burst froii the shaft house, tollowed by a terribU explosion of dynamite. This brot the fire department to the scene i just as they were getting ready IoA action three men came from hiding J compelled thent with rifles to stop work! Meanwhile the flames grew fiercer atl the men in the shaft house, who were! protecting the mines, were driven fro J their fort. As they ran over the hi J trestle leading out of the shafts, seven! shots were fired at them, but tbtj reached the clump near at hand j' safety. By this time a hundred arniw* citizens had gathered and under theiijl protection the firemen proceeded ton save the houses in the vicinity fft,J the flames. Just as Jerry O'Keefe, t|J foreman of the hose company, was! turning on the water, a bullet pierefJ his side aud he fcllmortally wounded i Two others were killed and two i J jurcd in the affray. Later an attack! was made on the^JSmmet mine. There! were over 100 shots fired, but the at-f tack was repulsed and no lives are! known to have been lost. The strike f of which this bloody battle is the out-1 growth, began the 10th of June. Some of the more radical element of the I strikers have declared "they would! clean out the state" and even thegovJ erument troops: rather than see outside labor come to the camp. All efJ forts to compromise differences have! failed. Persons' who were watching tbe attack on the Emmet mine say the 1 first volley from the mine was delivered' from close range, and that the attack- ins- party fell like grain. before the sickle.. One man was killed but how- many met a like fate may remain for search of a long abandoned shaft in that vicinity to, tell......It now seems that the rioters dragged away their dead and wounded. Several companies of state militia are now on the scene and further trouble is not anticipated. Late advices-show that five men are dead and a dozen or more are injured, THAT "GREAT ASSASSIN." Itioters in Kentucky, LAWHKNCEHURG, K\'., Sept. 25.—The turnpike, rioters have destroyed the twenty-four toll gates in Anderson county. The county last fall voted to make the pikes free. Proceedings for appraisment, cpndemnation and purchase had been made bu.t the people did not wait for relief in that and resorted to mob law. Under the lawi of Kentucky this county will have to make good the loss and damage by the niob. Con. Roloff Bound Over. NEW YOBK, Sept, 26,—Gen. Carlos Koloff, accused of aiding filibustering expeditions to Cuba; and, according tq th.etestjinony.of a number of witnesses, participant in the steamship *cio expedition, last August, has held by United States Conjmis- p Alexander in $ 3,$oo b»i} for the 'grand jury. "i :"'•—~——i 1 /> • •• bgu.8 Use Dynamite. . #@,-r-Th,e insurgents blew up with dypainite the mail train from'Pueptor Prjnejpe. , Five spldjers P? the escprt were wounded, 'f^o ..„ QsQWgub, TOT miniver, h for „„ r , T y»? ftjMjt.OE the ftrgi of ft wto prapta smoker pjty,; 1«. i,,.,* ^prdsy kjjd'4 a^i The.'port'e has received a report stating that 600 persons were killed in the Diabekir district of Armenia. • The kurds attacked the Armenian- quarter pf the town, pillaged and burned the houses aud killed as many df the inhabitants as they could find. The report says that massacres will soon take place in other districts of Anatolio, New York dispatch: Three world's 1 records broken was the result at Columbia oval, by R. Sheldon, of Yale, who threw 111 feet and 8 inches, the previous record being 101 feet and 8 inches; Thos. Burke of Boston, who won the 600 yard run in 1:1], and Jerome Buck, winner of the 400 yard hurdle race, 10 hurdles, in GO 3-5 seconds, Pongola has-fallen, and the nominal objective point of the British-Egyptian expedition has been reached. The river forces of the expedition, pushing up the Nile from El Ha.fir, landed a force at, Pongola and occupied that place before the dervish force retreating from El Ha fir reached that point El Hafir and Pongola are therefore both in'the hands of the British, while the Pervish 'forces'" are somewhere 'bet\yeen thpse, towns seeldpf* arefuge, Havana: dispatch; "While seventy- five volunteers belonging jo Havana and twelve ;rogul»ip troops were leaving Calabazar, ,n,par Havana, they were surrounded; by a force of five hundred rebels commanded by Castillo And Pelgudo, and were attacked from ftH sides. The 'trppps defended them, selves bravely, but they would have beeo annihilated had j»t»t ---'-* rfiached. them. The spun^ i»g 1«4 to the dispatch <§, njents who. succeeded i« rfi\)tiD»*the insurgents. The insurgent losses were placed, an the official report ^ 400 kwed, ana wounded, among the latter benjg- eaid, to be CastiJJp and. ,Tflp Spanish losses, apoprdjn reppr^, were $1 kjjjed. and flv?' £*UU*J"E w ft. tb »t. «». Jfr«» were Illinois Miners Strike, ST. Louis, Sept; 23.'^As'a result O J . fal , lure .. on tjle P^rt of the owners tc increase the pay" of'miners from 13^ to I9}x cents per box, the coal miner" m the three mines in St. Cliiir 'county Illinois, have quit work. : About 300 men are out, aud as their action "i- sanctioned by President O'Connor or the United Mine Workers, : " the strlk< promises to spread to other' 'mines. Maceo Tnk(* San Juan ainrtlnez. NBWYOBK, Sept. 28.-Th'a Herald'. Havana special .pays: Private advice* from Pinar Pel Rio are to the effect that Antonio Maceo has seized the town oJ San Juan >lnrtinflsc. ' IOWA PATENT OFFICE~p EP p RT DCS MoiKRB, Sept. ^.-Patents have' been allowed, but not yet issued V follows: To L; Bolton Ifc^Co , of 'p e !'! Aioines, for a trade-innrk for son consisting of the words "Black Crow' ! or the piutnrc of a black crow. To A W, Knee, of Humboldt, for a imir/ut match safe and cigar lip cutter, froa which only one match can be taken a« a time. To G! W. Aulman, of Pe- Moines, for independent adjustable roller bearing supports for clay mind! ing machines. To C, M.' Smithi oi deep wells. It is specially adapted fo? oil wells where water-bearing strata requires the tube to pass therethrouo-h to enter the oil and preventi waffi from entering the well* tubeTaT it bottom p 0rtioil . To L. BnnW,. **J Manilla, -in J S 1 W 4 8) aswtf^*^™ systems in which water is deHvered to sft*?oWr direct ^wSSpS pipe. -LOIS. L. Beymer, of Jndianola for a. «hect^etal stove that has a hot blast air (Jraught to beat «ir to a hiffh tewperfttwrp to aid jjpinbqstion and u ±!afe» c !^l?^ ^^^Wfc and to The ,{wi n Oiwhtwrs, Bt}, e l' «We, PJM«, A|j w J. Shaw are New York, ai »d have R,a4e their first ofessjonal Upw. Th,<?y ayp ab-m*, s of age, ttB a' inherit &$ euty «nd the ta} en fc of tUcir m For wv««i yj. are tUey h th great 6Wef?? wo»bwr «}^ta> r ipf W e Pi y>fc}»rt.;- «i9y w&lowitj fosKtotetat.ijR ajSft, jSS fc«ftL«» Jwi'W^S Gladstone Writes a Letter Concerning tli« Sultan and Armenians. LONDON, Sept. 25.— The Chronido publishes a long letter from Mr. Gladstone, addressed to M. Maurice Landct, .9 f the Paris Figaro. The letter was written in response to an appeal made by M. Laudet to -Mr. Gladstone to arouse the English press in behalf oi the Armenians. .Mr. Gladstone declares it hi.-5 belief that the population of Great Britain is more united in | sentiment and more thoroughly aroused by the present outrages iu Turkey than they were by tho( atrocities in Bulgaria in 187G. in- 1 c : pn;ehjsipn he says: -'In other years, ^rhen.I possessed power, I did my test to promote the concert of Europe, but I sorrowfully admit that all tho good done in-Tnrkey-t] living the last twenty years was done, not by it. but more nearly despite it." Tho letter eludes by expressing the hope that the' French people will pursue a policy worthy of their greatness, their fame and the high place they bo-vc held in European Christian history. LIVEHPOOI., Sept. 93.— In the course of 'eg! address before the Liverpool Reform i Club, lyiiY; Gladstone said: '•England lingua, jiibt .right to coerce Turkey, and the first step must be the recall of our ambassador from Constantinople and the ' consequent dismissal of the Turkish ambassador in London, That would npt cause an European war. England co«ld then tell the porte that she meant to consider means of enforcing her own just demands. We should declare that we would not turn any ensuing war to pur own advantage. Let us extract ourselves from our present ambiguQu* ppsitiop. l^et 'TIS renounce our, neutrality, v :jx3t .us, ; by loyally promising- Her Majesty's ministers our enthusiastic support, induce them by word and deed to show their detestation of acts which may oven yet come to such a depth of utrpeity as has never yet been recorded in the deplorable history of human crime." Resolutions offered, by tho es-prejnier, declaring that the government would fa&vo the fu}l§6ji"' public support in whatever stepf U might'take to put n stop to the utrooilies beitig coipvnitj&djn Turheyf were adop|ecl unanimously. , ?..< Pieycleii ^bsjin/'Uj Jiavsi taken ilie ,pjace of bpass cajuUcbtieks for wedding' presents, •'' i . = The- ho»se, pf represesNatives }^s twiop elected pre&Ulents of the United Mtatesj first in 18QO, when TbPWW Jefferson, wfss chosen over Aftrpji Burri^ jpaen pyev Apdreiv Jfteteop. pretty face a«d cp^upttieh. >v»ys of »w§itj'e|is,ntw£pu!otry pj rt j, hpu^,'^ »—,,-,™ ! w v»,v 4MVf»' .... - r -~. , mm ftCt)lTO'*iaHse4 UW"4Ji8*»i«Wil tft<? .J^iftwty. Wwn- ^B' a^aj( \\ rwtmsfto vauf imi-Hjr iw^jn^' »'J^ ceftdMlWWHWK « 'Mvi 1>w$ W\' i(in\\nef n ivaitnnc>t. u ? 1

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