The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on October 7, 1896 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

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Wednesday, October 7, 1896
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-i,-^.' ", *'^^*V~iiV»**t/*i**^fc^ IBftfty' < <J "" ,'o,- "U JSy ftn Exciting AdMdellt. , Oftli Si^Thfe »5*efei6eii ; began yesterday, it was „ Bay;, f he*fe was a magnificent parade participated in by the Iowa National . t d«ftrdj ft number 6i Tartm Indians and ' & large number fcif fl&ats. During the r fcrOgfese bi the patade the reviewing . Stand upon Which'the governor and hie fcat-ty Were standing gave way, precipitating them to the ground. Vi<je-President Stevenson, ex-Governor .Shetman, l ex*Governor Newbold, ' Lafayette Young-, ftev. Dr, S. N. * Fell&wS, Auditor of State McCarthy, City Commissioner JoneS, Lieut. Col. . RoWen, Major Wyman and Cottnty , Treasurer Burris were all shaken up pretty badly, the latter received a compound fracture of the legs, and others receiving severe bruises and sprains. In the afternoon an extended program was carried out at the park. Governor Drake and Lafayette Young made addresses. In the evening a banquet was given in honor of Vice- President Stevenson and Governor Drake. DAUCHERTY CASE AT ALfelA. Daugherty and Dr. King Charged TVtth Mrs. Daugherty's Death. 'OiTtfMWA, Oct. 3.—Mrs. W. E. Daugherty, a prominent young society woman of Albia, died suddenly, recently. She had been separated from her husband on account of domestic troubles until a few weeks ] ago, when they began living together again. The husband had her life insured for §5,000, and when She died the relatives of the woman caused an investigation to "be made. The coroner empaneled a ]ury, which rendered a verdict to the e'ffect that the death of Mrs. Daugherty had been caused by a criminal operation and want of proper care, and. held th e husband, W. E. Daugherty, and a prominent physician, Dr. A. M. King, on the charge of murder, as being responsible for her death. Both parties were arrested and bound over to the grand jury under heavy bonds. The ease, involving as it does the most prominent people of Albia, has created intense excitement and much bitter feeling. '. KILLED IN A RUNAWAY. Mrs. Mary Funlc Met Death Instantly in • ' ' Cass County. • ATLANTIC, Oct. 3.—A terrible accident occurred near here; in which Mrs. Mary Funk was killed, Mrs. O. Netz fatally injured, and an adopted child of Mrs. Netz, 4 years old, had both limbs crushed and was hurt internally and may not live. The accident was caused by a team, belonging to Frank Olsen, breaking loose from the hitching post at Eli Adams' home, in Bear Grove township, and running away, overtaking Mrs. Mary Funk, mother of W. 0. and M. H. Funk; Mrs. 0. Netz and adopted daughter, who were in a buggy. The horses, Mrs. Netz said, seemed to spring up on top of the buggy, crushing it to the ground, and they were not able to escape. Mrs. Netz cannot live. : ~~ : HOWELL A DEFAULTER. Postmaster at Sidney a Fugitive From Justice. COUNCIL BLUFFS, Oct. 33.—Postoffice Inspector Mercer wires from Sidney to look out f or M. R. Howell, postmaster t of that place, who is a defaulter to the extent of §800 and a fugitive from justice. Howell always stood well in the community. For this reason Mercer allowed him to go out to try to make up the shortage. Failing, he skipped. Possible suicide is hinted at. FATHER AND SON INDICTED. Dr, Paul and James Paul Charged With Murder in Flrbt tiegrec. WEBSTER CITY, Oct. 3,—The grand jury has returned indictments against Jim Paul, now in custody, and his father, Dr. Paul, of Homer, for murder in the first degree. The indictments are the result of the sudden death, by ^poisoning, of Mrif. Maria Dulin, at ; Homer, last July, MINING SQALE FIXED. The Threatened Strike in the Centerville District is Averted. CEXTEIWLLE, Oct. J».—A settlement 0f the mining difficulty has been reached by compromising on 85 cents • for winter mining 1 . Jleports from all districts, are that a]l miners will go to work on these terms. ' W. ft, Cnmm|ngs Found QuJJty, ,„ ,., _Kj!8, Oct S.-^The jury in the of W, A- Cwnimings, charged with " '•; Tjpon Myrtle. Wack- a-verdiist of guilty. ,a& also been indicted for Bessie fiafeftfe Suit for ' - ' GfifilV. ., Oct.- all big dockets in the district ctmrt 16 fcnade uf» tot the term Whieh has jnst opened. Thei-e Sti-6 650 cftses ifi all, divided a& follows: 60 cfiminal, 100 probate and 500 law tndeqnity. Among the sensational cases is a damage Suit for $10,000 against J. A. Gtinn, of Fremont. This is brought by Mfs. Ida, Severt, mother of Irene Seveft, whose death brought up the now famous case of last winter. l*he damage grows out of the old case. The suit against Thomas Seevers, claiming 88,000, is also set for hearing. The charge is that of bastardy, preferred by Mary Crooks. Then there is a breach of promise suit that will attract a great deal of attention. It is the case of B. F. Winkleman, a retired farmer, against Sarah Winkleman, claiming $10,000 damages. In the petition he states Sarah is his brother's widow and a neighbor. He also alleges that he is of a nervous temperament, rendered so by diseases contracted in the war. On her promise of marrying him he was weak enough to sell her about $7,000 worth of property for $4.000, and deeded her his farm. He now claims she has refused to fulfill her marriage contract and has not put up any cash, wherefore he thinks he is entitled to the 810,000 damages. __ ANOTHER ELECTION WANTED. Mt. Pleasant Citizens Determined to Own Their Lighting Plant. ' MT. PLEASANT, Oct. 3.—Since last spring Mt. Pleasant has had three elections upon the question of owning an electric plant. The first election failed by reason of defective ballots. The second election was set aside on another technicality. The third election has just occurred, and the local gas company, it is alleged, by a lavish use of money, defeated the lighting proposition, and the town is in an uproar about the corrupt means used. Citizens are talking about calling another election to see whether the gas company owns the city or the city owns itself._ WRECK AT KRUM. ?lf^k$£fcTOV»r,i«j^5»2lf<\Af 1 /5( '"iLjRXllrtamnti I*./MI*C . , i 1 i * '. C, B. & Q, Passenger Train Collides witb a Freight. OTTUJIWA, Oct. 3.—One man, Harry Moore, was killed, Superintendent C. M. Levy's private car was thrown over and a number of passengers of the C. B. & Q. train No. 2 were shaken up at Krum, a station east of Ottumwa. The passenger train was backing up and the rear end crashed into a freight train standing on a siding. Moore was a flagman who had been in the employ of the company for many years. The Atlantic Failure. ATLANTIC, Oct. 5.—At a meeting of the creditors of the Bank of Atlantic Receiver Bruit' stated that the good assets of the bank, including F. H. Whitney's indebtedness, aggregated $174,000 and liabilities $179,000.. A committee was appointed to examine the assets of the bank and Whitney's real estate. It has been suggested that tho creditors reorganize the bank and take stock for 50 per cent of their claims, the balance to be paid to them in semi-annual installments and James G. Whitney to act as cashier. Burglars in Payetie County. OELWEIK, Oct. 5.—Thieves broke into Parker's tailor shop and stole about S150 worth of goods, taking every made-up garment in the.shop. At Ha- x.leton, a small station four miles south of Oelweiri, Curtis' grocery and boot and shoe store was entered! also Miller's dry goods store, and from $800 to 51,000 worth of goods stolen. No clew to the thieves has as yet been obtained, but the officers are on tho lookout for suspicious character's. Brakeman Suicides. CAHROLL, :Oct. 5.—Frank Wier, a brakeman on a passenger, train running on the Moville branch, suicided by;shooting himself. His wife was uway from home on a visit. No caiiso is known for the rash act. BREVITIES. Mrs. D. W. McDougal was burned to death near Waterloo recently while burning rubbish. Her 13-year-old son was also burned slightly while trying to save his mother. Her clothing was entirely burned from her body, except a portion of one stocking and her shoes. She rode in that condition in a wagon half a mile to her home. Atlantic dispatch: Frank H. AVhit- ney and Whitney & Son, 'bankers, made an assignment and J, B.' Bruff was appointed receiver. The bank proper has $300,000 liabilities and nsbcts $175,000. liable to shrinkage, and composed of notes, bills and credits that cannot be made available at once, Onjy $1,000 in cash was on hand. J, T. Gunning, a pioneer of Linn county, who h»s resided in Cedar Rapids for fifty-two years, camo to his 4eath a few days ago in an uflusu,^ ontnPor- He was along the hipfowjvy, when he pr witl) twnom he had been, some dealings, . pipy ra?t as hjs ALlOfERTHEWO-EB fbftfr injured, F«af ofr Tfeem Fatally, fey 0, Fife At Aberdeen. Oct. 2,—During the progress of the performance in the People's Palace Variety theater a fit-e broke out and the audience was thfown into a panic and made a «ish for the exits. A number of those present Were seriously burned and many others Were crushed by the wild endeavors of the frantic crowd to reach the street. It is stated that at least forty persons were injured, four of them fatally, while a number of others who are known to have been in the theater when the fire started are missing. The building was completely gutted by the flames. Three bodies have been found in the ruins of the theater and fears are entertained that the search, which is being actively carried On, will result in the discovery of others. NATIONAL BANK ROBBED. Two thousand Dollars Secured at Joseph, Ore.—One Man Killed, LA GHANGK, Ore., Oct. 3.—The First National bank of Joseph, Wallow county, was robbed of $3,000 by three men, one of whom is dead, another badly wounded and the third is being pursued by a posse of citizens. Atithe time of the holdup there were four customers in the bank. When the robbers appeared outside the bank, Alex Donnely, a young man, opened fire and killed one of the robbers instantly and wounded another. The third robber had the sack containing the coin and succeeded in reaching a horse which was standing near by. VOORHEES IS VERY ILL. Will Be Unable to Take Part in tho Campaign. TERRF, HAUTE, Intl., Get. 3.—It is understood here at his home that Senator Voorhees is very ill at Mackinaw, but those who know his actual condition will say nothing. A month ago, when it was reported that ho would take no part in the campaign, denials from various quarters quickly appeared in the papers, and it was said.he would be in the state by the 30th of September. Since then nothing has been heard ;froni him. The understanding is that he will not be able to take part in the campaign at all, and that it is doubtful if he ever again appears in public life. GREAT COAL STRIKE. of Kiotcrs in Bohemia "Wreck the Offices the Mining Company. VIENNA, Oct. 3.—Twenty-five hundred coal miners at Brux and Occeg in Bohemia have gone onia strike, and becoming riotous, wrecked the offices of the mining companies and buildings around the entrance to the mines. A number of the mine owners were assaulted and severely injured. The strikers made no demand for an increase in their wages, neither did they make any statement of their grievances and the rioting is believed to have been the result of the spread of anarchist doctrines among tho men. Troops have been sent to the scene. ENGLAND'S ULTIMATUM. Other Powers Must Act at Once or She Will. LONDON, Oct. 3.-—The Evening N^ws publishes a dispatch afeserting that Great Britain has notified the powers that unless immediate 'and energetic action is taken by them to effect a settlement of the Turkish situation, England will act alone. No confirmation of this statement is obtainable. Hi TEN THOUSAND PERISHED. in Fearful Itavagcs of a Malignant Fever Turkestan. MEBV, Turkestan, Oct. 3.—A malignant fever similar to that which appeared in 1803 has ravaged Turkestan for the past two months. Ten thousand persons have died from the fever, most of the victims being children. To Investigate Armenian Massacres, LONDON, Oct. 3.—-The Chronicle's Berlin correspondent reports a Constantinople dispatch to the Frankf urter Zeitung which says that a committee of representatives of France, Germany, Austria and England has been appointed by the sultan to inquire into the causes of the late massacre in Constantinople. This dispatch reports also that the sultan's letter to Emperor William pledges protection to all Christians in Turkey, except those engaged in anarchispa. > Excitement tit Cairo, PAHIS, Oct. 3.-—A dispatch from Cairo says that great excitement has been caused there by the attempt on the purt of the British to induce the banks to advance 30,000,000 francs against the Egyptian revenue for the purpo&e of defraying 1 the expenses of th,e Dongolq, expedition. Jt is said that the committee pf French, h,ph}ers W JU resist by }a,w the to r^ise • the Jo?* in ' $bp Torfeey Orders, a Flotilla Boats. roffsfANT'lftoi'Liij Oct. 8.^An ifade has been issued by the porte oi-deting the formation of- & flotilla, of ten torpedo boats to defend the Dardanelles. This movement is in conformity with the advice of the Russian General Tschikatehelff, eomm&ndei- of the district of Odessa, who some time in July last inspected the defenses of the Dardanelles. ,_ TEftSE NEWS. At Trenton, N. J., John S. Johnson, the cyelist,'went a mile in 1:46, breaking all records, Mills at Troy, N. Y., Waltham, Mass., Manchester, N. It, and Holi- daysburg, Pa., employing 10,000 men, have recently resumed work. William-J. Bryan has written a letter to Chairman Allen, of the notification committee of the people's party, formally accepting the nomination for president. Montreal dispatch: Assistant Chief Pierson, of the Telegraphers' Union, states that over 800 train dispatchers and operators have stopped work on the Canadian Pacific railroad as a result of a strike which has just gone into effect. Eight hundred Armenians of the better class, who escaped from Constantinople during the recent butcheries in that city, and who had hoped to make their way to the United States, are stranded in France for lack of funds. Only eight of the number have been able to reach America. San Francisco dispatch: In spite of their promises to deposit $0,000, the managers of the Eureka Athletic Club failed to put in an appearance and apparently the Corbett-Sharkey fight, so far as this town is concerned, is off. The capital of most clubs seems to consist of promises and permits. San Miguel del Padron, on the road from Havana to Guinez, was raided and burned by the insurgents. Stores and residences were robbed and churches destroyed. Many men women and children were driven out into the rain and storm in their night clothes and reached Guanabacoa seeking refuge. It is said the English government has received a dispatch from Fort Salisbury, stating that serious fighting lasting three days has taken place in the Massona land near Mozoe. The British, the telegram says, were hemmed in by the natives for ten hours. No details of the fighting are given, except the statement that two British officers were wounded. Kansas City dispatch: According to a story told the local police by Joseph Rows, a railroad man who 'ha just returned from the.territpry, Geo. Tavlor, the escaped murderer of the Meeks, has been located in the Indian Territory by United States Marshal Copeland. Kows says that he can place his hands upon the Carrolltown murderer, and will do so as soon as he is assured of the reward. Mount,IIolyoke College, the pioneer institution for the higher education of women, located at South Haley, Mass., has received a severe blow in the "burning of the main building, with a probable loss of over 5150,000. • None of the 400 students or faculty were injured, there being ample time for the escape of all, with part of their personal effects. The fire was firs! geen in the laundry, in the gymnasium wing, It is stated that the sultan has at last acceded to tho request contained in an address praying for authority to convoke the national assembly to elect a new patriarch in place of Matteo Ismirlian, resigned. It is learned that during the massacre at Eaguin 600 houses were pillaged and burned, A gun was fired as a signal for the outrages to commence. The sultan has sent an autograph letter to Emperor William, ' A Pans correspondent says that M, Cambon, the French ambassador at Constantinople, had a long interview with the-sultan, in the course of which he declared that the western powers had resolved to insist that the reforms which had already been granted in the Armenian provinces 'should be extended to the whole of the Turkish empire. The Chronicle's correspondent adds: "This is the first diplomatic move of France, and is regarded as; a final warning." Constantinople dispatch: The government tribunal sentenced to fifteen years imprisonment each member of the Mussulmans who were convicted of taking part in th« recent riots. These are ths first rioters who have been tried and found guilty since the late massacre. The tribunal also passed sentence pf de^th iupou all oi the Armenians who are known or suspected of having taken part in the seizure of the Ottoman b&nk. la this list is included an Armenian who was surren^eved by the Belgian legation, with which he hafl taken refuge, uppn condition that he ]?e released after |he had been examined ,by jbb,e tribunal. The Belgian minister has sent a, peremptory note \o the porte depending t.lm mnin^c UTiona-Hnn ' « t»OS§ 8V SPANIARD^. Att&t& b^ JftWtfi^i&liMW STfrfr OftLEA&fl, Lft., Oct. 3^fh« Tiraes-ttemocr&t'& Key West speeiAl s&ys: Advices received here ffrom lavattft state that Antohio Maeeo in a recent attack on the trocha inflicted' terrible losses on the Spaniards, more than 1,000 being killed and wounded. The attack Was made at night, and was carefully planned. The fighting was general all along the linfc, butwas fiercest near Artemisa, where Antonio tfaceo led a picked force of insurgents against the Spanish column commanded by General Aralas. The Spaniards were taken completely by surprise. ^ MR. WHITNEY MARRIED. Takes an Eugllsliirmn's Widow for a Wife. BAR HAKBOB, Maine, Sept. So.—St. •SauVers' Episcopal church was ,the scene of a brilliant wedding at half past 12 o'clock yesterday, when Mrs. Edith F. Randolph,;widow of the late ex-Captain Arthur Randolph, of East Court, Wiltshire, England, was married to Wm. C. 'Whitney, ex-secretary of the navy, who has been in Bar Harbor for the past week. No invitations were issued and none of Mr. Whitney's family were present. Scores of Kn(lira Crushed. BULUWAYO, Oct. 5.—A second explosion has just occurred here, a large powder magazine, being destroyed. Five white persons were killed and many seriously injured. Scores of Kaffirs camping in the vicinity of the powder magazine were crushed to death by the flying fragments of the huge rocks, others had their limbs torn off. Many houses were wrecked and the streets were littered with rocks and debris. Earl Gray and Gen. Carrington are leading in the movement for the relief , of the injured. The jail and market hall have been converted into hospitals. Massachusetts Republicans. BOSTON, Oct. 3.—The republican state convention nominated the following state ticket: governor, Roger Wolcott; lieutenant governor, W. M, Crane; secretary of state, W. M. Olin; treasurer, Gen. E. P. Shaw; auditor, J. M. Kimmal; attornev general, H, M. Knowlton. William Morris Dead. LONDON, Oct. 5.—Wm. Morris, the celebrated English poet and socialist, is dead. He was 62 years old. IOWA PATENT OFFICE REPORT. 6s Dorter h^s bsen by the democrats of New DES MOINES, Oct. 5.—A copyright has been granted to Perry Perkins, of Des Moines, for ' a wark of., art, an engraving entitled "Anchor, Cross and Heart." A patent has been allowed to the Ellshunt Medicine Co., of Des Moines, for a trade mark consisting of the word symbol "Ellshunt," as applied to protect cough mixtures, blood purifier powders, liniment, pills, syrups, extracts, tonics and bitters. Dr. J. T. Bobbins, of Newton, has been granted a Canada patent for his hot water furnaoe for heating buildings, for which a United States patent was issued heretofore. The invention is in successful operation in Jasper county court house" and other places. A Patent has been allowed to W. E. Edwards, of Wapello, for a wheel cultivator that can be successfully used with or without a tongue. It has had a successful introduction and practical test and is favorably known where it has been used by the unique name of "The Grass Hopper." Valuable information about obtaining, valuing and selling patents sent free to any address, THOMAS G. AND J. RALPH OBTVIG, Solicitors of Patents. Literary Notes, The handsome young man in epaulets on the cover of the October Midland Monthly (Des Moines) is none other than Grant at the age of 33. The first installment of "Grant's Life in live West," by Col. John W. Emer- sou, removes all questions as to the ability of the author to interest and as.to his personal knowledge of the character and career of the greatest soldier in history, This is p, work one should read from the start. . Mme. Blanc ("Th. Bentzon") has contributed to the October number of The Century a paper "About French Children," telling of their manners, their schooling, and the differences' between their characteristics and those of American and English children. .The article has a number of striking illustrations by Maurice Boutef de Monvel, noted among French artists for his depiction of childhood. The, October number ,of Harper's Magazine contains the first installment of Mr. du Maurier's long-expected novel, "The Martian." The story hpa all the spontaneity and charm pf "Trilby" and "Peter Ibbetson, 5 ' a»d the author s relation to his reader is AS cordial and confidential as only Mr. d« Maurier knows how to make it. A fine new portrait of tlje author of '-The Martian'-' is the frontispiece tp the number,' Among its many strong,' attractive features, the October Ladies' Home Journal presents the opening chapters of Ian,Maclaren's new storj', and one of the best that he has written, "The Minister of St. Bede's;" Jgnace Pftder* ewski's long-promised composition fop the piano, a minuet-— Modernes" and Albert "Amerjcq,.n Girl" V* acteriz»tion, -oft young- womsyjhopj},' by,,th£ famous artis.fcrT-wb.iQh Js $howjj pn tb$ Fe0jire? ojf e^Jy fg,JJ m ^ Atlantic Monthly wjji b.e papers sug —*- J v ' A fils«»tf6Bs Storifi Visits the Souths* States. ftsw ORLEASS, sept. 30.—A to the Times from Savannah,' says: A wofse storm than that of nst, 1803. if not the worst in the ory of those living here, visited ttah, j BritnsWick and Business in the city was suspended] over ftn hour, the storm being furioto for that length of time. No dared appea? on the streets, street cars halted, elevators stopped running, electric currents were &hflu Of? through fear of breakage; windows I and shades were blown in everywhere-1 wires were blown down, trees were L razed, fences blown down, houses tin.,I roofed, portions of big buildings were I wrecked, vessels turned over in the '< river, church steeples toppled) ana the streets were literally strewn with debris of every imaginable kind. JACKSONVILLE, Fla., Oct. 1.—It conservative estimate to say that fifty people have lost their lives from the hurricane, and the number may run much higher, News from that portion of tho state Where the storm struck is very slow coming, for the wires are 1 ) down and railroads are impassable, Twenty towns and Villages in Florida were visited, and the losses in Florida; will probably foot Up $3,OOO r OOO. WASHINGTON, Oct. 1.—Great damage was done to property in this city by • the storm. It is estimated that the financial loss ' will reach $250,000.: Fully 5,000 shade trees were destroyed by the storm, ' The damage done in Savannah, Ga., is of a general nature. Many business houses were badly damaged, nearly all of them being unroofed, and the streets were filled \ with wreckage. The houses in the suburbs suffered greatly, hundreds oi '.-. the smaller ones being wrecked. A dozen persons were killed, and a large number are suffering from injuries. ; The financial loss will reach $1,000,000. Advices from Pennsylvania show that the storm did immense damage, and the losses will .certainly reach a million dollars. At Columbia the Pennsylvania railroad bridge over the Susquehanna was completely demgl- ished. It was insured for 8300,000. At Baltimore many buildings were unroofed and much other damage wa&^ done. In New York a fierce windstorm raged, but little damage was done. Richmond, Va., reports the worst storm in its history, with great damage, and the storm was general along the coast. Considerable damage was done on Lake Michigan, several vessels being wrecked. At least half a dozen persons Were drowned. JACKSONVILLE, Fia., Oct. 3.—Cedar Keys has suffered more than any other locality by the great storm. The place was greatly damaged and it is known that twenty persons were killed. In addition to this many sponging vessels are believed to have gone down with their crews. JACKSONVILLE, Fla., Oct. 5,.— No important addition to the list of deaths in Florida by the hurricane are reported. In ninetyrone towns so far heard from, the killed number seventy and the injured 104. The .destruction of property is altogether beyond estimates. ' The belt of country that was devastated, extending across the state from Cedar Keys, on the Gulf of Mexico, to the St. Mary's river, is- aboxit 115 miles long to 20 miles wide on the gulf and 00 miles wide on the Georgia boundary. On a large part of this, are most of the buildings that were destroyed, and the people are shelterless and on the verge of starvation, IN TURKEY. The Porto Discusses the Insults Ottered the Sultan in England, CONSTANTINOPLE, Oct. 3. — The porte has issued a statement rejoicing at the apparent reaction in some of the London newspapers against 'the excessive anti-sultan agitation in Great Britain, which, it declares, is answer-* able for the terrpr, in Constantinople, ;the foi-eign residents naturally fearing the wrath of the Mussulmans at the' insults to the sultan uttered by the- speakers at the public meetings and by the journals of England. The" statement continues: "Despite the- organized agitation, vituperation and clamorous provocation emanating from London, the porte has succeeded by dint of energy and watchfulness in proving to Europe that the alarm of its English insnlters is,- unfounded. The porte does not associate the British natipn, for which it has the highest- regard, with the Agitation of a few hot-brain politicians who are led astray by their passions, The moderation of the European nations, will, far more than the vociferation England, help the porte to foreigners and Turkish subjects in the*. capital &ga.inst the plots of re volu Zionists." pemoprats. SYRACUSE, tf, Y., Oct. 3,— The ulists npniinatecj the democratic didates for governor and payer|iop, Poster t »n4 Sphraub electoral ticket ' can- treason against the royalty of

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