The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on December 9, 1896 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 9, 1896
Page 2
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if a- ^^^S»-fV ', - 5 J v, ' ION A IOWA, IN IOWA I J. A. DVEft .*" WILL ARREST «&BUBCiHt4ft*t AMI »i* MoifrBs, fiat 5.—United States fHstrict Attorney d 1>. Fallen is pre- l>a«Dg to explode a txnnb thai will fctif tip lite old soldiers and prodnce a *eni«lfcm in political circles. Be propose* to canse the arrest, on information before Cominiss5onei- Mason, o* J. & Rafekin. commandant of the soldiers 4 home at MarshalUotro, and all the commissioners of the home. These are S. B. Evans, of Ottnmwa: J. <J. ftnsselJ, of Jefferson; A. T. Birchard, of Marshalltown; C. D. Davidson, of Holl; L. It. Raymond, of Hampton: and John W. Morton, of Washington. The arrests will grow oat of the plan of the home in compelling- pensioners who are inmates of the home to pay it all their pensions in excess of 96 a month. They trill be accused of violating sections 4,745 and 4,74t, revised statntes of the United States, protecting pensioners in their rights to their pensions. *iHMt W**at «* fl* iteit !***»«. t»et «f L Mottfts. Dee. of i&e <aaeali(gd on the Boek Island abort i*o *ad a half miles west of Brooklyn. A special meat train of nineteen cars eollsded frith a regular west bound freight train of nme cars going at top speed. resulting in {lie death of Engineer J. A. Dyer of Boek Island and serious injury of Engineer GHmore. The other members of the train crews escaped with only slight bruises by jumping. The wreck was caused by the neglect of the night opera tor at Grinnell to deliver the orders which -he had taken from the chief tram dispatcher to hold the special at Malcom for the other train to pass. FLESHER CONFESSES. more ENGLAND MAKES If GOOD. trm TRAMPS KILL A LITTLE BOY. ?f«ir Fort Horrible Crime Committed Dodge. FORT DODGE, Dec. 6.—Two tramps entered the farm house of E. A. Palmer, near Evan stem, when only tiro little boys, aged 33 and 11, were at home. The tramps demanded that they furnish them tvith food, and when one of the little boys went to the cupboard to get it, and was just taking the things out. he was shot in the back. The other boy escaped and I summoned the parents from a corn- j field, where they were working, but | by the time they got to the honse the tramps had escaped. The wounded boy is in a very critical condition. The crime was so cold-blooded and so thoroughly wanton that the farmers are up in arms and will deal severe punishment to the criminals if they we caugh t. H* Shot Joe Morris While Ort Driving Htm Aear Ciarkfem. ^ Dec. t.—John Flesber is confined in the Warren county jail awaiting a preliminary bearing for shooting Joe Morris.* Flesher has confessed that he did the shooting, but claims the discharge of his revol- Ter Tras a^'dentaL Morris is steadily improving under the care of physicians and will probably recover. Morris and ;Iflesber, accompanied by two young ladies, were driving near the town of Clarksom Flesber and one of the young ladies occupied the rear seat. While "on a covered bridge Morris was shot in the back. It was dark on the bridge, and until Flesher's confession the affair was shrouded in mystery. A. W. MANNING DEAD. De*. 4.—A* *, resaltof the de- eteion of the court of appeals at Alexandria- sustaining- the Judgment of the Eevptiaa miied tribunal, declaring thai tb* money taken from the Egyptian resstre ft* the purposes of the Soudan expedition matt be re- torned. Lord Groroer, British, diplomatic agent, has informed the ;S A FAlUJftfetHUS - *government that England j now en tr enehei *<*• tto» toto Ptttft* d« Rio. Ksr WEST, tows. 5.— Passengers ftom Havana report that Weyler's campaign in I*"mar del Rio so far is a complete failure. despite the fact that he hag over TO. 000 mea in the province. When Weyier left Artemisa he formed a col- nmn of 1S.G99 infantry*!, 500 cavalry and tea pieces of artillery, and marched, skirting 1 the hills on the southern side and seeking- an opening to attack Maeeo. who is strongly fortified on top of the hills. It appears that Maceo has gathered al] his forces and is will repay to the commissioners of the Caisse the S30Q.QTO advanced by them, together with snch other Sams to the Egrnlian treasury as were required for the purposes of the Dongola eipe- ditkm. The conditions of the amonnt of interest and the repayment of the principal are to be settled hereafter. SHARKEY-FITZSIMMONS. A $3OO,OOO WRECK. That Northwestern Will Ixwe About Amount by the Logan Affair. DEB MOIXES, Dec. 4.—An attorney representing the Northwestern road, in discussing the cost to the company of settling damage claims growing out of the terrible wreck at Logan last summer, in which twenty-seven people were killed, said to date it has cost the company 5203,000 to settle damage claims, and there are still cases to settle. The company has not as 3 r et defended against any of the claims, but has settled all of them out of court. These figures do not include the loss to property. He estimated that when property losses are figured in, and the three cases remaining to be settled are disposed of. the cost to the company will ruu close to 8300,000. JAMES PAUL RELEASED. Thrown From Hig Bnggr While B«torn- ing to Keosanqoa.' KEOSAUQCA, Dec. 7.—As A. W. Manning was returning to Keosanqna his team ran away and threw him oat, from the effects of which he has since died. Mr. Manning was a son of Hon. Edwin Manning-, and was the manager of bis father's farm and stock interests. He was president of the county agricultural society, and one of the ablest and most popular and prominent young business men in the southwestern part of the state. Mtuscmtine Has a 83O.OOO Fire. MCSCATISE Dec. 4.—The Columbia, Muscatine's principal theatre, was destroyed by fire; Joss 830,000; insurance 87,500; origin unknown. IOWA CONDENSED. Cleared of the Charge of Murdering His Mother-in-l4iir. WKBSTEIJ CITY, Dec. 5.—The jury the Paul murder case returned a verdict finding the accused not guilty. Their deliberations extended over thirteen hours. The verdict is a surprise to many who have beard the evidence in the ease. Dr. George Paul, the father, has been released with his •son. NEW HJCH SCHOOL BUILDING Bond* Sold and a S.'U.OOO Structure \Vil He Krected at Oskaloo«a. OfiKAixKis.*, Dec. 4.—The city school hoard has sold 230,000 worth of echoo! district bonds at 4% per cent interest. A Chicago firm did the buying. A contract has been catered into with Benseorpf & Co., of Marsballtown, to erect at once a $30,000 high school building. - Cruxhed to Death. DLTJUO.VK, Dec. r,.~ \v m . Schuster, a single man 24 years old, was frightfully crushed by a wood sawing machine at Sherrill's Mound. Schuster found some men at work with the machine and stepped onto the platform resting on the horse power. The men warned him off, telling him there was danger in trifling about the machine, but Schuster responded to tbeir warning by dancing a jig, He stepped off on the wrong side and between the 'sweeps and the bull-wheel, wjtb the result thut he was drawn through the machine ami crushed so badly about the abdomeii tnat the physician holds hope of recovery. Accidentally Killed by x iiuii, , Dec, 5,—W}i>le putting his away, tl|ts JS-year-oUl boa of ^Joseph Lamb, n former Jiving near •Arlspu, accidentally shot liim&eli tl»e lieaci, dying; instantly. i Jtroke mn Seek While 4«Jaylng. ])fse. (>.—A small boy, eon of John Gray, wh'ile playing on an the ya.rO,, fell and rtu rW^fltWPh****'QM&QW *W mm* '•;,/," •• iii»,««i»a/4tuBft • <• .,, , $lWUwq|#¥< Pft%\iwjj[«n, 7 Teiwh wrn:*' ~" "" tir& The contract for the structural work of the new insane asylum to be built at Cherokee has been awarded to the Butler-Ryan Company, of St. Paul. The bid was 8205,173. In the district court at Maquoketa Judge House granted * a change of venue from Jackson to Clinton county in the case of Christian Eckerlebe, accused of the murder of Mina Keil on the afternoon of July 5th. .The Shoe and Leather Reporter pub- j lishes each week a list of shipments of boots and shoes. The issue of November 26 shows a total for the preceding . j week of 07,905 cases.shipped; the cor- ' responding week of last year showed 00,825 cases. Only five ho: s . the United States bad a larger number of I cases shipped to them than did Bentley & Olmsted of Des Molu . who had a little more than twice as many as all the other dealers in Iowa. Council Bluffs dispatch: The families of James Shadden and Elijah McClure, old settlers of Cresent township and neighbors for a generation, got into a quarrel over a remark made by one of the McClure boys about a young lady to whom one of the Shadden boys was paying his addresses and in the melee Elijah McClure was stabbed five times^ Dave McClure bad three fingers chewed into mincemeat, Orville McClure had his nose broken, James Shadden was stabbed twice, Orvis Shadden was cut over the left eye and Arthur Shadden was cut about the head and had a portion of his lower lip bitten off. Burlington dispatch: George Wil ber and bis wife and .the Matter's nephew, Emery Fegley, aged 18, lived in a single-roomed hut in a lonely spot three miles from Augusta, The old man had been sick and half crazy for some time, Mrs, Wilber left him and the boy at home and went to call on a neighbor, After she was gone Wilber secured a revolver and went to shoot the boy. Then followed a battle for life. The young lad struggled desperately against the raving old man, but. to no purpose. The old man got upon him and placing the revolver close to his head flre<J it, blowing the boy's brains out, He then left the louse and in an hour or so returned, Mrs. WUber w»s returning about the same time *nd saw the old mun enter and at once heard V pistol sho,t, 'She alled p neighbor and they found the old nutn dead on the floor and the hoy crouched behind the stove, atone (Jeacl. The coroner's jury returned » verdict pf murder and suicide, JJansen's. rascal headache pure cures nervous diseases e t.c,.caused by e^(seese,s At MasQn£)tv recjpntly thp pftstpflipe with a}i tjie wail, Gale Knocked <hat, But Gtra Decision On a FooL SJLS FBAXCISCO, Dec, 3.—In the prize fight between Robert Fitzsimmons and Thomas Sharkey, the sailor, the fight came to an end in the eighth round, when Fitzsimmons knocked the sailor down and out by a blow on the Jaw, followed by another on the chin. Sharkey claimed the fight on a foul, claiming that he was hit in the groin by Fltzsimmoas" knee, and the referee so decided. The foul was not seen from the press stand. SAX FRANCISCO, Dec. 4.—The Anglo- California Bank, on which the check for $10,000 was drawn by the National Club, has refused payment on the same. The check was presented by Lynch, Sharkey's backer. The bank officials say they most decline to pay the check until the courts decide that Sharkey was entitled to the money. The bank officials say they are acting on legal advice. the hills awaiting TTeyler's attack. There is no truth in the report that Maceo has divided his forces into small bands to elude combat, and it is further declared that it is known on good authority that Weyier has no view of meeting' Maceo. Gomez, tvith a large force is reported steadily advancing west He is now now reported in Santa Clara province, and it is said is coming with 20,000 men. JACKSONVILLE, Fla,, Dec. 7.—-A special to the Citizen from Key West says: A Spanish officer who passed through on the Olivette reports that Gen. Maceo with a band of 600 men succeeded in breaking through the trocha and will meet Gen. Gomez in Havana province. Maceo left Gen. Eio Rivero in charge of his forces in Pinar del Eio province. Maceo goes to get the assistance of Gomez to help the insurgent army in Pinar del Rio. BLOW AT TURKEY. 00etCtf»S» StftlKS sfrtfEAfllftfca AH CtftM«* et ffrorfcm&i it** A RETALIATORY MEASURE. Fair Germany Has Xot Been Acting Toward American Product*. WASHI.VGTOX, Dec. 4.—The president has issued a proclamation suspending, after January next, the operation of the act which relieves German vessels entering the United States from the payment of tonnage dues and other shipping charges. This action was taken on proof that American vessels are denied corresponding privileges in German ports. WASHINGTON, Dec. 7.—The German Alleged Agreement bj- Which Russia Is to Occupy the Hellespont. LONDON, Dec. 6.—The Daily Xews says that the powers will shortly consider a project having- for its object the occupation by Russia of the northwest corner of Turkey, formed by the Bosphorns, -which, together with the Hellespont, will become entirely free to the vessels of all nations*. The forts along the Hellespont will be dismantled, and the powers will assume the protection of the Helles- pont and Constantinople. The paper adds that the project provides for the sultan retiring from the rulership of Turkey. Philippine* Lost to Spain. BERLIN, Dec. 4.—The commander of the German cruiser, Arcona, lying at Manilla, in the Philippines, telegraphs the government that the situation there is critical. Spanish action, he says, is confined to the defense of Cavite and Manilla aud an attack is Dee. I.—The great strike here has extended to the employes of the grain warehouses. The stock dockers and warehonse onions have decided to refuse to discharge the cargoes of Hamburg vessels which have been loaded by fcin-union mea. The dockers at Lehe, Bremerhaven, Geestemunde and Jsordenham have decided to refuse to unload vessels to be discharged at the lower Weser ports on account of the strike. The river engineers have also joined the strikers. BEBLIN, Dec. 2.—The United Trades representatives passed a resolution assuring the Hamburg strikers of the solid support of the working ine& of Berli n, promising them financial aid* They agreed to prevent the departure of men from this city to take the places of the strikers. \ HAMBURG, Dec. 3.—At a meeting attended by 8,000 strikers, resolutions' were adopted providing for acceptance 1 on behalf of the strikers of a proposition for a settlement of their differ-' ences with employers by a court of arbitration, composed of representatives of the employers, employes and others who are disinterested. The employers' uuion unanimously rejected the proposal. HAMBURG, Dec. 5.—At a meeting of the central strike committee it wai decided to call a general strike. A call has been issued to all dock laborers, engineers, bargemen, lump- ers and carmen to quit work in order to bring the business of the port to a complete standstill. A majority of the dock laborers obeyed the call and the remainder will quickly follow. BOLD BRITISH PLANS. government has lodged an energetic ex P ec ted daily. Preparations have protest with the state department bee ? mad , e to rc move resident foreign- against the action of the president in erat °a pla_ce of safety. imposing tonnage dues on German BREVITIES, ships entering Americrn ports. The receipt of this protest will be duly At Kansas City recently Police knowledged, but there the matter**] A 5£J S "^^ ^ German gov- likely to rest unless the ernment takes steps to remove charges on American shipping, which formed the basis of the president's proclama- -a. HAVANA SUBURB BESIEGED. Insurgents Attacked It and All the Span lards Were Killed. HAVANA, Dec. 4.—The insurgen attack on Guanabacoa, a suburb o: this city, was much more serious than at first reported. According .to in surgent accounts the town was attacked simultaneously at severa points, while another insurgent iorce fired on the Spanish outposts a1 Bucaramus, on the coast. The garrison of the fort left the place to resist the attack, but was ambuscaded between stone walls and farm fences by 300 insurgents and all the Spaniards were killed. It is admitted that a number of insurgents were killed also. The insurgents are said to have burned seventy-four houses in Guanabacoa. The Plague Spreads. BOMBAY, Dec. 6.—The bubonic plague which has been prevalent among the natives with fatal effect in a majority of cases, has now spread to the Europeans, several of whom have died from the disease, Seventy-Five Drowned. LONDON, Dec, «.—The colonial office has received a dispatch from Plymouth, capital of Montserrat, stating that 75 persons of that island perished in the Btorm, librajy lyjj^aattjbyjre, ( Literary Notes. Charles H, Kerr & Co,, 56 Fifth Avenue, Chicago, have recently published the authorised American edition of-Del Mar's "History of Monetary Systems" in the various states of the, world, li. C. 300—A, D. 189,*), as drawn from their laws, treaties, mint codes, coins, arpJjpBOlogical remains and other iiuthftptiu sonuues,. Kpeakipg of the work,the. f^ndon Financial News says: "jje who masters Mr. Pel Mar's book will kn. Q w more of moRetnry systems than !W) men out of a thousand," T Ncnv York JUn-ahJ hays; "As an authority, on monetary systems this work delves to v»nlf high, it is in fact an oricycloptudia, on the subject, una HO one who. is making- ft study pf >vith«ut it," l)t Applejfcps (fc Co., New York, ^otly published a beautiful ^ "•Wareb, Hares,'" by of - is. - f Jje ,- 2 i e "iirT^vTz^fR. jt"f ™*^~"i '~$w^ < j *-*— r^$j*y$t IA ^H^-»^ftM'* r w*tJwf-*Ww»y-,w* wtth wiw&to>w9Wk - n&tofom "i^MW^\WfcWt « *tefte M^^ml M*m UfJi?m & &'**tpi' Padgett and two of the bandits who held up and attempted to rob an Alton express train at Blue Cut, near Independence, oil the evening of October 2. Both are about 22 years of age. Evidence against them is conclusive. Martin Julian recently telegraphed an acceptance of Dan Stuart's offer for a finish fight between Corbett and Fitzsimmons for a Sir.,000 pnrse. He has sent a similar telegram to Corbett. Julian says his reasons for accepting this offer in preference to offers for a larger purse is that Fitzsimmons desires a finish fight. Julian believes the fight will be pulled off at Juares. Dr. Leander S. Jameson has been released from Holioway jail, London, in compliance with the order of the home secretary, Sir Matthew White Ridley. Dr. Jameson underwent a serious operation in the jail on November 1, and the release was ordered*on medical grounds. ' He was sentenced to fifteen months imprisonment on July S8, last, on a charge of violating the neutrality laws in invading the territory of the South African republic. Dnbuque dispatch; The judgment of the Metropolitan Ecclesiastical court of the Roman Catholic church 'in the famous case of Bishop lionacum, of Lincoln, Neb., against Fathers Fitzgerald and Murphy, of his diocese, has been delivered. The court finds for the priests against the bishop on every point in the appeal, which was ordered by the propaganda at Rome, after Delegate Hatolli had refused to jrantone. The bishop is judged to have been actuated by sinister and vindictive motives, to have published falsehoods and deceived Cardinal Satolli. The court declares null and oid all the sentences of the bishop, vithdrawing the faculties of the priests, sentencing them to jeunance in Canada for contumacy and ondemning them generally. The )ishpp is condemned to pay the expenses of the exonerated priests and costs qf the trial, and to pay Advance, On.Khartoum From Dongola to Begin in Starch. London dispatch: England will re- conquer the Soudan, overthrow the authority of the khalifa and restore the authority of the khedive from the Nile delta to the great lakes. General Sir Herbert Jlitchener, after daily conference for a fortnight with the officials of the war office here, has gone back to Cniro with instructions from Lord Salisbury to have everything in readiness for the Anglo-Egyptian Nile expedition to advance from Dongola to Berber and Khartoum in March next. The foreign office officials have reason to believe that France will no longer resist the proposal of the Anglo-Egyptian government to draw on the Caisee of the Egyptian public debt for the full expense of the undertaking. Evidently M. Hanotaux has received pledges from London to remove his long standing objections. \Vhat their nature is only the future will reveal. The original attitude of the French government and bondholders was one of apparently implacable hostility to any such arrangement - Kitchener's military rivals have sought in vain for a sound criticism of his conduct up to this point. The talk of superseding him by an older and more experienced officer came to nothing. He will continue to command. Thus far he has managed the campaign -with remarkable ability. To have superseded him would have'-been a piece of rank injustice and folly. Lord Salisbury never entertained the thought for a moment. is ttotnefitafily. the ice formed si* miles down backed Itoto the eity. „„ volume of water from above fe dating a large portion of tie and all merchant^ in t nfe ejtff ; moving to places of safety &« has filled the basements of the Wt! blocks almost the entire lefce* Bridge street. It is expected t6 reach the court house,' from the river. Fifty had taken refuge in empty without food or warmth, have rescued. Bridge Superintendent laghan, of the Central instructed to blast out the says all the dynamite tat could not budgelt. The water is fj*. ing at the rate of a foot an hour U looks as though the entire town 'trill be inundated. The business mea hate removed their goods from their stores. Thirty persons are reported drowned by the floods near Durant. Great 1 08J exists among domestic animals. CmpptwA FALLS, Wis., Dec. 4^ "The river is falling at the rate of » foot per day and there is no reason whatever for apprehension," said W A. Jones, U. S. A., who had put ;„ j busy day investigating the situation along the Chippewa river. Col. Jones, who is in charge of the government engineering works in the northwest, has been called by the local authorities, who sought expert advice in what seemed like an extremity and a critical situation. The- bed of the Chippewa river .from Eau Claire to Chippewa Falls, a distance of fifteen miles, is a frozen mass of logs, ice and driftwood, and it is believed it will remain until spring-. The water flows on either side of the old channel CUBANS CAPTURE CUAMARQ. Splendid Victory Accomplished da's Army. New York dispatch: President Palma, of the Cuban junta, has received a letter from the camp of Gen. Calixto Garcia, giving details of the capture of Guamaro by the insurgents. The letter says that not only did Garcia's army capture the town, but enough arms and ammunition to fit out 400 recruits. Gen. Garcia's forces numbered nearly 5.000 men. He made a desperate attack on the fort, using the two cannon which the insurgents had with good effect. He drove the Spanish troops from their position and occupied the town, which was later destroyed by the torch. In the battle 180 Spaniards were taken prisoners and a large quantity of arms and ammunition captured. Gen. Garcia says that his men have not suffered from the yellow fever and are in first- class condition. oy Gar- WEST INDIAN CYCLONE. Great Estates AMped Out by Flood. KIXGSTON, Jamaica, Dec. 4.—A cyclone, accompanied by heavy floods, has swept the eastern part* of West Indies, causing great loss of life. The St Vincent and Montserrat estates have been completely wiped out. The islands of Trinidad and Barbadoes have also been flooded, causing immense damage, but no loss of life has been reported. the IOWA PATENT OFFICE REPORT, DES MOJ.XKS, Dec. 3. — S. P., of Leland, Iowa, asks, "Is there any law or decision to prevent any person from making and using a patented article for himself only, although he have not got permission of the owner?" Yes A patent gives the owner the exclusive right to make, vend and use the invention for seventeen years. No person has a right to make and use a patented invention, for his own use without license. If one person could do so every other person would have the same privilege, and a patent for invention that can be" easily n™fft 8 ^ >nt0 * fireoer ' 11 use profit to the patentee. A patent has been allowed toF. W. Stevens, oi Sac City, Ja., fora hose nozzle adapted for throwing n straight solid stream, a radiating spray or sheet all arovind, a spray and solid stream at the same time ,-or a spray only half way around, 1 ° f the an SIX HUNDRED POISONED, A. Baker Sells Bread Which Has Been Mixed With Arsenic. MILWAUKEE, Dec. 5.—A case of wholesale poisoning occurred in Milwaukee, resulting in the serious illness of about 100 families, numbering- between 500 and 000 persons, living in the northwestern part of the city. The cause of the sickness was traced to bread sold at a bakery owned by Otto Figlesthaler, which has alarge trade. An analysis of the bread showed that it contained arsenic. The 600 persons poisoned are living, but a large number of the cases are considered serious if not critical. The police are convinced that arsenic was placed in the bread with intent to cause the death or serious illness of Figlesthaler's customers, with the object of destroying his business, ENORMOUS DEPOSITS. Exceed a Half Billion In New York F|r»t •. ^Wf in f» Year. NEW YOUR, Dec. 7.—The New York Financier sa.ys: • Fpr the first time since December's, 1895, the deposits of the New York clearing house banks exceed $500,000,090, the bank statement for last year showing a total deposit of $502,046,000, or an increase since November 7 last of 863,6.08,400, In other .words the gain has been at the rate of $18,900,000 per week since the Monday .following the election, This record, it is unnecessary to 6ay> has never been surpassed in the history o? New York banks. J i ji t-ti - - - ---ij 1 ^Tf.^* V u Ml* V ItT i 11 • r---r- —— v«4w WIJB1ULUI7 •ather FHsgcrahl »S75 and Father P»lw»We information a bout obtaining ' Murphy SSSf, a M damages, and to wjtl?- valuing ami selling patents «,ont free draw the priests he sent to Tecimiseli to il|1JF across. Neb., where Father AJurphy is rector ^ a <«l<M «• 4W J. IUwn O« WG . - , •„• • — sent to Tecimiseh, Neb., where Father tyurpby is rector of fet- Ambrose church, and to Axiburn, Aeb., where Father Fitzgerald i s rector of JSt. Joseph church. The payments are ordered to. he made to the court within thirty days, There is no appeal from the sentence —'— -'- n J. RALPH , Solicitors of Patents, to Twenty-two acres of land are neces- ru t« ^-^tam one nuiu, on fresh, meat, mnount of land, if devoted , wfloJU r f ee a/ - ' „ , rj . - , u «^d States qqnsul ^orton, at Athens, in a repqrt to lihe state aepftrtbifnt, says ,i,h, a t iu, «f the baa wheat harvest ja : #H»riR, WWeh, Belies nearly two- Hftn».. , , , „ refused fffl-ES» Uje n4-f\ IjHi^nnn 3 ^rtrt.^^v'rv* ? TT-w'-r 3 ' w*f» JP* I t •, .ff-s*- *Mff».'«* Q.'wfrbd' ^*-*.««,-„« 1 .. .. ' I tlin rlnn Washington dispatch: court for the SQ 1)8$ hepn, reverseij bv supremo *"^- ^ to" '.tyie district riot of Jow» the Unjted, 1 af Ay ;t »84 who. was myffWRtiR® <£S INTERIOR DEPARTMENT. , Annual Report of the Secretary of the Interior Blade, WASHINGTON, Dec. 6,—The annual report of 'Secretary of the Interior Francis has been, made public. It deals with the affairs of the .various branches of the interior department during the past year, end makes a number of important recommendations. It proposes a solution of the vexed problem of the bond aided roads, deal? exhaustively with the pension admin* istratiQB, reviews the pr9gress of the Pawes commission negotiations anft touches upon, matters of, especial significance in-the, west. ^ A iDusiGtu bicycle has appeared Ja England. The mptkm. fl f the vehicle grinds out the tunes»nd the wheelman \vnirjs along to tlje ' .... harmony. A Chiqa^Q burgjay, g *A me vrtywe you $B4I &

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