The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on November 25, 1896 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 25, 1896
Page 2
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k $-? ^v^r^ 1 IOWA WICKS frig WRONG fta I* ?T6t tW Man 1th(* M«rd trtd A torn pSnirih at t!6lfe*. ft&S MotttJcS, Not. So.-^-Thc arrival o: Marshal fickles, of Colfax» in the city in response to A telegram Sent him bi thifcf .tolihson, givih^ the facts 6f the Affestofa iriafl named John Wicks, iinswefihg the description of a tramt supposed to be the murdered of a com pan ion at the little ruin ing town o Oswalt^ two Weeks ago, practically set at rest all doubt as to the identity of Wicks as the guilty party wanted to answer foe the ttwhtl crime. ISckles was satisfied that Wicks was the man •wanted, but when he tt as taken to Golfa* and confronted by the men who Were in the dive at the time of the nhOpting, they without exception denied that he was the man. Wicks claims he knows who the mur defer is, but refuses to tell or Where he can be found, and for the refusal was taken to Newton and lodged in the county jail until the case is investigated by the grand jury. HON. E. W. CURRY DEAD. I'romlitcnt lowii 1'olltlclan 1'agftca at DCS jMoIncn. DBS MOIJIKS, Nov. 19.— Ed. W. Curry, of Leon, chairman of the democratic state central committee died at his room in the Savory of blood poisoning. Mr. Curry was unconscious when death came and suffered no pain. A month ago he Was taken ill while in charge of the campaign in Iowa and confined to his rooms in the Savery. It was at first thought he would possibly recover but he grew slowly worse, nervous exhaustion making it impossible for him to rally. For the past week he has been at death's door. A large part of the time he has been unconscious. Mr. Curry was slightly injured while being initiated in the Elks lodge, at >es Moines, and this is said to have been the primary cause of his death. CRASH AT SIOUX CITY. Es- I'lrst National Bunk Crushed by Real tiito Holdings. Sioux CITY, Nov. 20.—The First National Hank has closed its doors. The cause of the failure was an overload of real estate. The officers of the bank declare that the bank is perfectly solvent and that dollar for dollar will be paid creditors. The crash was caused by recent heavy withdrawals and difficulty in realizing on assets. Many bad investments have also been made wi 'Jn the past few years and much of the concern's money is in unproductive property. The publication of the re, ported weakness of a Sioux City bank, to which, however,, np direct reference was made, is also said to have precipitated matters. - The failure of the First National caused a run on the Sioux City Savings Bank, T. J. Stone being president of both institutions. The officers took advantage of the sixty day law, but late in the day F. B. Ross was appointed receiver for the protection of stockholders and creditors. MAV fcfi At* ARSON CASE, .>. -if-.j. enlfid tfts . Si,3ffft I tofcsMbftfeS, &mr. SL-^fhera tri&y be ft, seCbfid chapter to Hie fefctt of Mrs. Grace £ Smith vs. The Mutual frife Insurance Company of $Jj300 Snsui'- niiee. Mrs. Smith *ah a millinery and dressmaking establishment at Aftoft tintil «tanuary 17, <Krhen her stord whs burned. She had $1,300 insurance in the Ml t;inl company which the officer* refused to p-iy. Now she has commenced Mih fr>r th» amount. .Secretary S. O. Scott of the company says officers have been wor, ' on the case fof some time and there .s a suspicion of arson and fair prospects of pincing the guilt where it belongs. No (!•!•• ft charges ate tnade but the suit for insurance will be fought. PORt OP THE BLUFFS, ros»lblltty that CaptAln Hull'* For! Milt lie Secured. DKS MOINKS, Nov. 21.—There is n possibility that Capt. ,T. A. T, Hull's military post for DCS Moines will be located on the 'bluffs •south of the city as 6ocm as secured. The bill is now pending in congress and Captain Hull has said that he thinks it can be pushed through at the next session Then the army engineers will select a Location and erect buildings and n regiment in the west will be removed to DCS Moines. ALL OVER THE WORLD JUDCE F»ARk6R DEAD. SIOUX CITY MAN CREMATED HOIIRO Ho Lived In Was Set on FIro by Someone. Sioux CITY, Nov. 23. —John L. Jones, a single man, living with the family oi lis sister, Mrs. J. W. Nelson, in a small Tame house in the south part of the sity, was burned to death in his room about 4:30 o'clock this morning. The jouse belonged to the owner of the Mnuter's hotel, and efforts had been nade to burn it some time ago. This morning the inmates were awakened ry the roaring flames and barely had iine to get out. Jones was aroused jut was overcome by the smoke before ic could get ou arid '-perished. The fire wasu ndoubtedlv of incendiary ovl gin. Had Sentenced 806 Crimtnftfft trt tit* ttnl 4 IOWA IJnrlng lilt Mfe. TOUT SsiiTtt, Ark., Nov. 10.—Isaac C. 1'arker, the famous "hanging judge" of Arkansas, died at his home in this f.ity on the Ifth. Not, perhaps, sihce the time of Jeffreys, the historic '-hanging judge" of the reign of Jnines If, and his somewhat less noted successor, Judge Page, has there been so remorseless a trial judge on the bench. He will have as distinguished a niche itt the history of the American judiciary as have the two above named in England, and the spirit of his implacable career will haunt the criminally disposed in this section of the country long after his mortal remains have been turned into dust. During his career of 20 year's as judge he had sentenced not less thnn 200 prisoners to the gallows. OUTRAGE ON NECFJOEO. Kentucky Mob 1'lros ' u> a 1'nrty of I.r- PAIJUCAH, Ky . .,•. IS.—Four ne- groes were srr o y wounded and five others (-prink' .i with buckshot by a mob of white men at Altoona. fifteen miles from here, on the Tennessee river. Fifteen negroes were engaged in cutting timber for the Standard Oil Company. They had been ordered to leave, being told that no negroes were allowed to stop there. The negroes were sitting around an old smokehouse when a mob of lifty men swooped down upon them and began firing. Some of the negroes ran into the woods and others sought shelter in the house with the foreman. The mob then started to burn the house, but the foreman sued for peace and the negroes were given twenty-live minutes in which to leave. A QUEER CRAFT. HUBBELL'S RAILROAD. Will Hereafter Act With tho Western 1'assenger Association. CHICAGO, Nov. 20. — The Des Moines Northern & Western road, which has for a long time been the source of considerable trouble to the roads of the Western Passenger Association by its refusal to become a member of that organization or to conform to the general rules governing tho tariffs of the assoc'i'ition lines, will hereafter conduct ics business under the rules of the association, and will as far as possible avoid giving any trouble 10 the members of the association. The road will not, however, become a member of the association. SUED FOR $15,OOQ DAMAGES. Causes un Joi\a Farmer Considerable Trouble, GOWRIE, Nov. 23.— Ralph Reynolds, a young man of feeble, intellect, was badly frightened some time ago by some men playing the ghost act upon liim and has been in the asylum twice since from the effects. Recently Mr, Thomas lleedy, a proraipent farmer, was served with papers making him a defendant in » damage suit for 813,000 by the boy's parents. Caso Aguiiibt JvnciobH Weakening, Sioux Cm-, Nov. it),— The prosecution in the Kneebs cs?.e seems to be rapidly weakening. Nat Bro\vn, the German gpvornmeut's strongest witness, has failed to appear, although long overdue, and, if current report is to be believed, he has decided not to coows at all. Except T, W. C'nllun, of Wis., tjie res; of tho pros- witnesses urn said, to have qn tfje same course, and ?v free. maybe left for the Alleged Snfe Blowers Captured. BKDFORD, Nov. :.'().— Gus Lynn anil lalph Johnson, who are charged with lowing up the safe in the Citizen's iank on the evening of Nov. 2, were saptured at St. Joseph, Mo., by sheriff "iong, of Taylor county, and were brought to Bedford and given a pre- imiuary hearing. They were bound iverto the December term of the dist- ict court. The evidence against there s strong. Elliot Will Xot Tiillc. CEDAR RAPIDS. Nov. 20. — Elliot, the nan arested on suspicion of having illed Hutsonpiller at Omaha, has been ubjected to an examination. He had tated that he hed only five dollars, utover sixty dollars was found con- caled about his person. Stains re« embling blood were found on his clothes. He still refuses to talk about the charges against him. Ueiicdict Bound Over. LAKRAIIRE, Nov. i.';). — Rev. 13. L. Benedict appeared before Justice Alexander and waived examination. The justice bound him over to the next grand jury under a bond of 84,000, which was quickly signed. So strong is public sympathy with the prisoner that lifty good, substantial names could have been secured had it been necessary. Crouton Roller MillB Hurried. CKMSTON, Nov. 20.— Fire destroyer! the Creston Roller mills, valued al from 815,000 to S'.'JO.OOO, insured foi 31,000, The buildintr was the property of W. W. Bradford, The origin of the lire is unknown. llliiioli Man Starts for Culm in a Singular Vessel. CAIRO, 111., Nov. 20.—Anton Schlosser, a stonecutter of this city, believes that divine power has ordered him to go to Cuba, and he has left for that troubled isle. For many weeks he has been engaged in constructing a unique craft, which was rolled from his shop on the same wheels by which it is propelled in the water. The boat is about fifteen feet long, and is lined with galvanized iron. The wheels are about four feet in diameter, and he turns them by foot-power. The craft left here for the south and was traveling at the rate of ten miles an hour when it disappeared from view. ALMOST A LYNCHING. Speneer Alan Sulcldeg, SPMNCKU, Nov. 33.— Dave Hilton, n carpenter by trade, committed suicide by hanging himself to a bed post at the Commercial BREVITIES. Special from "Ues Moines: Thomas Houghton, janitor at the Equitable building, fell out of a window on the second floor and was badly injured. Houghton has been working at the Equitable building two ycarp. About a year ago he was caught in the elevator and barely escaped death. He was so badly injured that lie was laid up a lonp time. A few day* ago he was washing one of the windows on the second floor on the north side of the building, While wathing tlio outside he lost his hold on tho \\ inflow and fell to the ground i» the iilloy. The force of the fall wi>s partially broken by feomo of the alley wires, but his left anklo and left wrist wore broken. A few days ago Mrs. Fred Jiein- feldt, a farmer's wife living netiv .Mannint', came near meeting a tjerri- bid death. As it is she js in a precar- ions condition, the result of being hooked by a vicious cpw. Slio received terrible injuries, the abdomen, being torn open for fourteen inches. It is thought She may recover, Jerry PlVman, & wealthy old bottler Of 4e,fF<n'spn, fell dead • fr«w heart failure. . - . Negroes Who Held Up Mr. Mctzner Taken to Safe Jails. HKNDKUSOX, Ky., Nov. 17.—All of the seven colored men implicated in the shooting of Mr. Metzner have been captured. The masked men entered the grocery store of Lang & Metzner nourishing weapons and ordered Mr. Met/.ner to give up all he had. Although Metzner threw up his hands he was riddled with bullets. A lynching was expected, but three of the negroes were taken oft' clandestinely to Pineville and four to Hopkinsville, so that there is no longer any apprehension of violence. KING OSCAR'S GRACEFUL ACT. Greets a Monument to Americans Who Perished In Ills Country. WASHINGTON. Nov. 111. — King Oscar •II of Sweden and Norway has given further evidence of his kindly feelings toward Americans by erecting a granite monument on the spot -whore Mr. and Mrs. Daniel W. Youmans of New York City met their death on July 4 last. The circumstances of King Oscar's graceful act are reported to the state department, . with photographs of the monument erected by him. The secretary of state" has made suitable acknowledjnent and has directed that our minister convey to the minister of foreign affairs 'a press\on on behalf of tho state, suitable secretary of A NEW INDUSTRY. Uniy Cutlery Steel Manufactory In the Nation (iolni; Dp, Ci.Kvicr.ANi). Nov, 18.—-The Cleveland •Steel Company of this city, owned by the Rockefellers, it, i-reeling a big crucible steel plant and will manufacture that article on y largo scale. It will be the only concern of its kind in the tountry. ^ All crucible steul which is used in t.he manufacture of cutlery, lino tools, etc., is now imported from Sweden. Uoj{ f'holpru Very J'rovall'lit, CISCIXATTI, Nov. J'.i.— l|og cholera prevails in some sections of Qluo. Kentucky and Jndwna, so Uuvt the Union Stockyards hero have established a quarantine. tVhilo digging- wear a blasted tree on lus> farm in Jteeph, Uvove, Texas, Sampson QMw fpun4 w ' ; j rpn ppt , bjg J»4jft «atcUes thjpm. J,q tlje No "Well, thar's his farmer, "but wear's Jj|ui. m\jl"->," said the th,at bpjng- ^ ton. pf IJpger M,ePfdan' Itc !ft Said ta lie C4rr?lng fterorc ttim in Fifta* del ftr«. flAvASA, Nov. 23.—Gen. Weylet-ia hiovihg ifa ft southerly diMcttdn toward tho coast of Pinar del Rio, after taking possession of the mountain passes. These entrances to tno mountains of Pinar del tlio were abandoned by the insurgents. Tho Cubans, it is said, made no resistance whatever at these points. The Spanish swept before them everything thing that would have a tendency to aid the Cubans ih carrying on their warfare, destroying factories ahtl dwellings and even the farm products found on the different plantations ii> this section of Pinar del Rio. A large number of documents, etc., abandoned by Gen. Maceo, have been captured by the Spanish forces. WHOLESALE MURDER CHARGEC Atxlrctr »f. Shnte Under Arrest on Suspicion of n Terrible Crime, DENVKH, Nov. 18.—Andrew J. Shute, who was supposed to be the sole survivor of a family that was drowned in Smith's Lake, near this city, is now in jail charged with the murder of his wife and four children, who were drowned on that occasion. The alleged accident occurred several weeks ago, and tho affair created n sensation in Swedish circles, where' Shute held a high office and was esteemed a model parent. It now develops that he maintained another establishment in high style in a downtown block, stud, according to thu woman's testimony, Shute taught her to swim at Smith's .Lake, where, as Shute swore, he failed to save any of his family because he could not swim. Tho woman in question is under arrest. NORTHWESTERN FLOODS. Scuttle Still HUH Mllllvulty In Sccurlni,- Communication by JKnllivay. SEATTLE, Wash., Nov. 10.—In some sections of the flooded districts the Skagit and Snohomish rivers are slow ly receding. However they have not fallen enough to give material relict• and the sr-allcr rivers to the south oi this city, in King county, are still rising, entailing great loss to private propetty. Much of the wheat crop, for which Skagit river bottoms arn famous, has been irreparably damaged and an immense quantity of hay has been washed down the river into Puget Sound. From the northern counties ;come reports of great destruction to stock, hundreds of cattle, sheep and hogs having been drowned. BUYING AMERICAN RAILS. Cnrncglo Company Filling Heavy Order* From the Orient BKADDOCK, Pa., Nov. 18.—Li Hung Chang has sent Andrew Carnegie an order for 10.000 tons of steel rails. When the Edgar Thompson plant resumed operations it started to roll these rails. The company.also received a big order from Japan. It is for 5,000 tons of T rails, which are to be used in level country districts for light traffic. It is said the freight rates to the Pacific would be more than the cost of the order, and for this reason they will be sent around by water from New York. Oklahoma Prairie JFIreK. GiminiK, Okla., Nov. 23.— Prairie tires have done extensive damage in northeastern Lincoln and Payne counties, destroying many thousands of acres of pastu re, causing loss of hay, corn and buildings to many fanners, and fataljy burning two persons. Sneezed and liroko His Keek, BOSTON, Ind., Nov. 38. — Jacob Gibson, to play a joke upon a peddler named Martin 'Silver, sprinkled ground pepper in his victim's mustache, which caused Silver to sneeze so violently as to dislocate his neck, Physicians doubt Silver's recovery, . Gibbon is under arrest. LEGALIZE MEXICAN DOLLARS, KunsaK I'opnllst J,eeiBlutor.s Project a Sen- sutloiml Scheme. TOPKKA, Kan., Nov. 31,— One of the laws the new populist legislature pro* poscm to enact this winter is a bill making Mexictui .silver dollars u legal tender in Kansas. This scheme is nro* posed by S. S. King, one of the most prominent candidates for United States senator. I'opuli&t lawyers and a few republican attorneys believe that while such coins would not make a legal tender for the payment of prior obligations thiy might possibly be made to apply to future debts. Vo 4u»lriu. ])i.'HMMi, Nov. y;;.~A. A. Goodrich & Co. have received an order foi 1 it, 000 tons of charcoal pig iron for Kudu. P-oblh, Austria. The iron is required for the manufacture of car wheels. The order is tlio largest over received for export by an American fl ri ,, t TE.R§E NEWS, AtMemplus, Teiuj., Jqhu, L^vson, the "Teri-jWe Swede," lowered, the W<W'14'B jGO'Wtte u&paced reeor'd «f 3 hquw |« mjmjtps. an4 3Q seconds, feeld, by W, JS. Backer, of Chicago, ' toondfinl atBristow, fowft,' asks, "Safi fttt irfipftivement be patented without the eorisent oi the owner of the ori -inal patent?" We answeryes; irhpfovei enls afre always in order and sometimes more valuable than the originals. Atid one at Lorimer risks "Is a patent taxable?" We answer yes 1 , in some foreign countries, but riot in the United Slates. Patents have been allowed but ttot yet issued as follows: To C. C. Calhoun, of Windsor, Alo.< for an automatic brake for wagons; To \i. A very, of MOn- taur, Iowa, (recently deceased) for a hay rake and loader: to Wni. Morley, of Fontanelle. for a band cutter and feeder; to J. A. Drake, of Brooklyn, for an anti-ffreezing stock watererj to W. .T. Banning, of Bootie, for a cutrent motor: to A. T. t)owden, of Prairie City (2) for a potato cutter and & sprocket chain specially adapted for his potato harvester. THOMAS G. AND J» RALPH onma* Solicitors of Patent* PATRIOTISM IN SPAIN, Manifested by nn Eager Desire to Sub scribe to tho Mow Internal I^Oan. LONDON, Nov. 18.—The Daily News publishes a dispatch from Paris'detail- ing a patriotic outburst in Spain—att eager desire to subscribe to tho new internal loan issued by the government. Women are selling their jewelry in order to raise money to belt) the government, while the bishops are promising to devote, the cold and silver plate belonging to the church to the same object. Brokers in Madrid have undertaken to dispose of scrip to tho amount of $4,000,000. So great is the popular desire to take part of the Joan that the banks of Spain and Barcelona were opened Sunday in order to receive subscriptions. THIS COUNTRY ALL RIGHT. Scnor C;inovas Says Spain Is Fully SatU- fled With the American Policy. PAKIS, Nov. 20.—Le Journal publishes a report ol an interview with Senor Canovas del Castillo, prime rain' ister of Spain, in which he says that the relations between the United States and Spain are excellent. The United, States governraftAt, the prejnier. says, has always observed a correct attitude, and he does not believe it will change its policy for the sake of the Cuban negroes and adventurers. If however, the United States should do so, Spain would cause her rights to be respected. While he is in power Sen or Ca novas is reported as saying that he will make no concessions to rebels, nor will he show the weakness of drawing back before any body. Spain, the premier added, regards the Cuban question as one of international politics. HELD IN GERMANY. Kaiser'B BUnions Make Trouble for a Naturalized American. CINCINNATTI, Nov. 20.—Lucas Reiner of Covington, Ky., is soon to become an object of international attention. He was born in Germany, but came to the United States at the age of 14, and has for several years been a naturalized citizen. Recently, on his way to South Africa, he stopped at Schramberg, Germany, and on Nov. 3 wrote to his cousin iii Covington, saying the German authorities were .trying to force him into the army': Ho begs his friends to lay the matter before the secretary of state, and says he will appeal to the United States consul at Stuttgart. His relatives will appeal to Secretary Olney. STEAMER MEMPHIS WRECKED. Ten of Her Crew T^ose Their Mvcs on the Irish Count. LONDON, Nov. 20.—The British steamer Memphis, Captain Wilson, which sailed for Montreal November 4 for Bristol, was wrecked in Dunlough Bay, near Milken Head, on the south coast of Ireland, and ten of. those on board of her were drowned. in WILL NOT GO SOUTH. i'lect of War Ships to Maneuver Hampton JKoatJ*. WASHINGTON, Nov. 30.—Admiral Bunco's fine fleet of war vessels will be kept this winter, as it was last, away from Cuban waters, The fleet will not go south, stopping at Venezuelan ports, as was at one time talked of, but will rendezvous at Hampton Roads and enter' upon a winter's program of practice and drills and open sea evolutions in that vicinity. Coal BJlne Vurnlng Since 18«4, COMJMBUS, Ohio, Nov. 30.— State Aline Inspector Hazeltiue has asked Attorney General Monnett for instructions as to his (statutory powers in a peculiar case, A coal mine at Straitsville, fired during the miners' strike of J884, has been burning all these years. Thu owner has made no effort to put the fife out. It has consumed coal under largo territory, and surface real estate, well improved, js about to fail in. Other mines are also in danger of catching flro. Th.e attorney general advised him to prosecute the o\vuor if lip does not ta_ke b(eps at once to nut the fire out liecaviso," repUed thp farmer, "he's <*»WP4 HP two fpRpe Wkt swjvi- t gate W 4 is Jpokjn' sifc the bay n • I ho \vorld )s apt to w^b you „».., ' Mtyo H starve unless Vjoijfjo, S p W 0u ywur pff H a0«p5n> , MT?M^^»»^ JMWfr SCHOOLS TO gg PnrWcfiifli f nstltnilfflni are *„ | jraa of the Gfeenlvajr goVeW^BltJ tho lorftis of the parchial tion settlement as schools are td be national Vinciftl control and sub'j same regulations and i u The same te*t books will be all teachers tvill be properly by passing the provincial «„, tions and taking the prescribed mal school course. School froi pUfety seculai' character will 0*. the school day, except the last?/ hour, when the representatives hf !^"' denomination Will be allowed to £ J in and instruct the children t totheif own denomination the parents are willing to remain. In cases where the i decide not to have this struction, the regular school'w'orkJw I go on till the close of the school hot*" The principle of local option is nized throughout. The proviu,, is intended to .make: tho schools"s2| factory to'thetninorityis-thatdjatr having an average attendance of tw<a I ty-five Roman Catholic children shall be entitled to have a teacher of theit own denomination, who must be full, I qualifled, according to provincial O t! national school standards. In ^ j tricts where the children speak French I wholly, they are to have a teachei speaking both French and English, that they will learn English as rapid", I as possible. The readers used in such schonls will be bi-lSngual, so that the children will grow up from the first | accustomed to English. N O DANGER 6p WAR. Cuban Consul General Not Frightened I at Spain. WASHINGTON, Nov. 10.—Gen. Fife-' Hugh Lee, consul general of the United States to Cuba, while not denying tho possibility of war with Spain,ihu expressed the opinion that the repoth that open rupture was imminent aid that • consequent preparations, 'for trouble. w.e,re b,eing made , by^Jboib- countries, 'taight be generally eiaf gerated. U*e said he had no knowledge of immediate danger of hostility, although, of course, there is great feeling among some Spaniards againsl this country. They think that without filibustering and comfort fromthli country the rebellion might easily be suppressed. He said he had no infof mation as to whether the Spanisk were preparing for war, but tbej might bo making extensive militar; preparations without aiming the* particularly at the United States, k view of the trouble they are having i both Cuba and the Philippine Islani LYNCHED BY A MOB. Indiana Unite Riddled With Itulloti (or an Awful Crime. EvA'Nsvir/LE, Ind., Nov. 18.— Carbon, a mining villiage in Pike county, was the scene of a tragedy. Fred Williams called at the home of Mrs. Palm, who was ill, and attempted to assault her. Her entreaties proved of avail just an the woman's 12-year-old daughter catered the room. Williams transferred his attempts to the child and accomplished 'his' purpose. : As.. soon:as flr|. liams escaped an alarm was given and twenty or more miners armed themselves and began the chase. Williams was overtaken and shot ^ead while trying to escape. His victim may die, Rev. J. C, Hull 1'leuds Guilty. ST. PAUL, Minn., Nov. 31.— The trial of Rev. James 0. Hull for the attempted poisoning of his wife came to u sensational end. Confronted by overwhelming proof of his guilt in tho form of u letter which he had written, Hull broke djwn completely, changed his plea to guilty, and was sentenced to six years in the penitentiary, John R. Ocntry Sold for SI 19,000' NEW YORK, Nov. SI.— Before the largest crowd ever seen at a horse pale in this country, and after a sensational auctiqp, John R the champion harness horse of world, passed into the hands of G. Tewksbury, of New 'York, for $19,000, at Madison Square Garden. Mr, Tewkubury is plgo the owner 0' Robert J., Mascot, and other horses. Prominent Gorman BKKI.IN, Nov. 31,— Prince Oflio von Stillberg-Wernigerode, httod of h » house, president of the 1'russiap diet, and geperal of the Prustdan cavalry, w dead, aged 50. ____ ARMENIAN 3JSHOP TO Dig- Senton«ci| to he jSjfocutca Bev»« 8<) °' tw J^Hio RIotH In Constantinople- CONSTANTINOPLE, Nov. ,w -'The Turkish special tribunal has sentenced the Armenian bishop at Jlossekin todeaw He was condemned because, dww tho Jate riots in Constantinople be Uw a loaded tmn in his house. The blshpp was absent from homo ut the M'F' and upon this ground an MW ^ taken against tho judgment ot w special tribunal, but Hie court Pj »P pWs lifts oonfl rifled the sentence w posed by the No human bead was placed o> i until After the death of Ale»nd« Ureat. AJ1 images before were of dieties. ' Qwjng to Hie an Qhia will Jiave o»t- J4nc^lu, s^tto Ud^ft'nepjato ,™, «S9^UftF«W«8 l »- ^fTO^^^^.T. 7 -'' mm - W . • ; %; wy* 5 ..-, ^m #s ! i ' , '- > vA-v- *!*.'.;, ?' ;- ii'

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