The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on January 13, 1897 · Page 4
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, January 13, 1897
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^V«T* -V IOWA, IWDKEBMY JANtJABY ^ IN IOWA HdG __A— i of thfe fftft tit ftw tiii- i Mnii. __-v, .tftn. 0.—There is no j question but that a remedy 'llias "beert found for hog cholera. The ' laftoers' institute of ftockwelt was f Visited by Frank Bautngaftfier, of 1'eOtone, 111., Division freight Agent Clcamons of Dnbtique, nnd District Agent Calkins, the two latter representatives of the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Itoad. Mr. Bauingartner addressed the convention and said that the disease was neither infective nor contagious, nhd was produced by ih- ' judicious feeding. He does riot call the disease cholera, but malaria, typhoid fever or apetidiellis. tie is backed 1 by the Chicago, Milwaukee »t .St. Paul Company, and tt coinmissioti *from the agricultural department will visit him iu a fe\v days. tie has made public «xhibitions at Dtibuque, West Union and McGregor. He went .into sick herds and absolutely cured them. He has gone into healthy herds and produced the cholera, allowing on? hog to die and curing the others. Under the direction of the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Itoad he will make exhibitions at Mason City, Kmmetsburg lind Algona. The farmers attending the institute were so thoroughly convinced of his ability to euro that had he had his medicine on sale hundreds of dollars would have been expended for the drug, as hogs are dying in this locality by the hundreds. The state lost 815,000,000 in hogs during the past year. The Milwaukee Road • alone lost in this freight over $1,000,000. ' YOUNG BOYS HELD. They lirenk Into n I'ontoflluo ami Thou Confess Their Crime. ATLANTIC, Jan. 10.—The two Taylor boys of Wiota, aged 12 and 14, -broke into the postoffice at that place and took some money found in the drawer, They broke open several letters and appropriated the contents. Their consciences smote them and they returned everything to the postmaster, who intended letting the matter drop, until he looked up the law and found he would be held liable for not informing the postal authorities of the burglary. W. W. Eller, deputy United States marshal, took them to Council Blufl's, where they appeared before Commissioner Steadman and were boun:t over. KILLED BY TIMBER HOGS. JfrlRlitful irate oT 11 Hunter Near At- Inntiu. ATLANTIC, Jan. ' 8. — A man named Fred Faulk was attacked and killed by hogs in the heavy timber about fifteen miles northeast of Atlantic. Faulk was hunting rabbits and uccidently •wounded one of the hogs, whose cries attracted several other hogs and they all attacked him and literally chewed him to death. The hogs have escaped from farmers living in that vicinity and wore virtually wild. The surroundings betokened a hard fight, as Faulk's {fun was broken and the underbrush was beaten down for rods in his vain struggle for -life. LINDLEY DEFAULTS. Treasurer of Humboltlt County Uses tho County FuuclK. ItUMBOLDT, Jan. 0. —Scott Lindley, county treasurer, has f.efaulted for from 810,000 to $15,000. The amount isuncertain, Mr. Lindley was elected two years ago last fall and was reflected last year. He was without means and hud difficulty in getting bonds, but his bond is believed to be good. Extravagant living is supposed to have been the cause of his downfall, His defalcation was not unexpected. A HERO DROWNED, Brave Young Mini lit Cveston Pled After ' SuvJjiB: u Life. CitRSTox, Jan. 8. — Howard Wilson, ison of Al Wilson, and Miss Fay Rawls, daughter of Dr. Rawls, broke through •the ice while skating at Summit Lake. Wilson held. Miss Rawls until friends rescued her. She was iu an uncan- gcious condition, . Wilson sunk before he could be rescued. _ __ Alleged JUttnk Hobbers Caught. NEWTON, Jan, 9.— Frank Hickman «nd Cy Miller were arrested at Oskaloosa on suspicion of complicity in the Sully bank robbery. The parties were offering goods for sale in Oskuloosa that were taken from tho (Store of Boat Bros., of Sully, the night of th.e bank robbery. __ (JheruhuBtu Gi-UUtlv IK'iul. DKB MOJ^ES, J an. 7.— Col. Isaac W. GvilUth, one of the early settlors of i-DUJity, H veteran of the Mexican •war, in which ho lost an arm, and prominent in the affairs of Iowa for many years, died yesterday' from gen- debUityai)c[ old age- Killed Himself. Jan. p.— William who attempted suicide by drink' trated lyp, is dead, Ue loave a a jw-qther, John, at WrHt»l*md CAUSE BEAf H! „— — *— - . . DBS MoiJSjfcs. Jah. 8.— tt&rry Oliver. the il-yeat-otd child of Mr. and Mrs. Charles ST. Oliver, died in the school room at Grant Park, near the state fair grounds. Miss Florence Mills, the teacher, had just chastised the boy for some otfehse, and when he dropped dead by her side it caused a sensation among teachers and pupils. In the past the boy has fainted when (ingry atid excited and at first it Was thought he Was in a faint at the time but when T)r. Curry arrived lie made an examination and found that life was extinct. It is said that Miss Mitlls only whipped the child about the legs and that ho marks of violence were found on the body. Mr, Oliver says he attaches no blame to the teacher. He says the boy was head-strong and hard to manage; that he was affected with heart disease and that he ran away to school in the morning without his breakfast because he was angry at his mother. _ _____ _ PRIME WINS THE CASE. •IiulRc Spurrtar l>ncl<Ic« tho FBJUOUK Nntloiiiil Utiiml Election Cane. DBS MOINKH, Jan. 10.— Judge Spurrier decided the Prime-Guest case in favor of John 11. Prime. Ho has ordered I. M. Karlc, attorney for Prime, to prepare the order In mandamus, commanding the governor to issue a commission to Prime, as brigadier general of the First brigade, J. N. G. The decision means a clash between the courts and the executive department of the state. There may be lively times, if. the governor deems it prudent to take issue with the courts, and carries out the threat made by Attorney General Remlcy, that the governor would refuse to obey tho order of court, in case the decision was against him. It is possible trouble will be averted by an immediate appeal to the •supreme court. A REMARKABLE SPECTACLE. Tax I'uycrg Thank a JJonrd of Supervisors for Its Work. Sioux Crrv, Jan. !).—A remarkable scene was witnessed in the courthouse when a largo delegation of heavy tax payers called upon the board of supervisors, in session, and personally thanked the members for the splendid management of the finances of the county the past year. The board of supervisors a year ago adopted a scries of reforms in finances by which the county saved some $-17,000 over the expenditures of the year before. The board has shown a disposition to continue .retrenchment in every department, and instead of the county going deeper in debt it will soon be reduced to the old debt contracted under previous administrations. Sitsf.iliHiil by iv Jury. CIIEUOKKK, Jan. 11.—Tho grand jury failed to indict Rev. E. L. Benedict for tho shooting of Harry Mewhirter, which occurred at Larrabeo on the night of November 0. The jut-y held that Benedict was justified in shooting Mewhirter. W. J. lliiyoti for Representative. CLINTON, Jan. 11.—Tho democratic county central committee selected ex- Congressman Walter I. Hayes as a candidate for representative to the stiiVe legislature as a sticccssor to N. A. Mcrrull, recently deceased. ItlrH. O. F. Mugoim Dead. GHIXNKI,!,, Jan. 8.—The widow of the late Dr. G. F. Magoun died yesterday after a long and painful illness. IOWA CONDENSED. Sheriff Bradfield arrested a stranger at Clarion who could give no satisfactory account of himself and who bears a close resemblance to the published description of Joe Wolverton, the man who is wanted for the murder of Mrs. Gilfillan at Osceola, He is now in jail awaiting identification. Council Bluffs dispatch: A fafiner named Ludwip Studebaker has filed 11 charge of assault with intent' to commit murder^against Hugo Gutah. The affray took^place at Treynpj-, in Silver Creek township, The victim is Fred Studebaker and his recovery is hopeless. He was assaulted with a beer glass, the skull being fractured, Tho north-bound passenger on the Cdrson branch of the C., R, 1. & P. was wrecked near Carson. The rear coach left the track while crossing a trostle bridge and dropped to the bottom of a deep ravine. The car was set on fire from tlio stove and only prompt exertion on the part of the trainmen saved injured passengers from death flames. John Surles, conductor, .was injured about the head and 'shoulders, seriously, but not fatally; 'Robert Aikens, of Henderson, a stooUinun, received internal injuries, probably fatal; Billy Lamb, expressirian, was badly cut about the head, may recover; Miss May Paul, of Henderson, wus bruised, but not seriously injured; Curt Cumin, brakuniHB, had a qhoulder rtibloyated and was bruised about tho body, He worked with one arm and dragged passengers from the burninir car, Tho ftre spread, from the car to the bridge, which was also destroyed, Hausen's radical headache cure cures nervous diseases etc, .caused by excesses The City Ijank, of Nora SJprM^p, l»a,s suspended. ' ' J)es MoinfS hap, 'a »ew bosp^a], which is,tp b,e de.YQ^e^esoiu.siyejY to, 'it was recently by ' > ponjlfla.py expresses gj-^at sati§|aetjoa w}j>h/, h f ALLO?EETHEWORLB CImnK** Adtotdtfed by so, Mich., .Tan. !».— The legis- latvtre in joint session listened .to the address of the incoming governor, Ila- fcen Pingree, At the outset hti recommended the abolishment of party coft^ ventions, which, lie said have become the medium of tricksters, bribery and fraud, lie advocated a direct Vote and the Australian ballot system in no mi- nating a candidate. The legislature was naked to consider the question of uniform 2-ccnt fares oh the railroads of the state, tic f avored H referendti m in granting quasi public franchises. He warned the legislature against permitting the state to become the field of operations through which great corporations might acquire possession of the state's mineral resoufses and lake shipping interests.. He advised the supervision of corporations by a corporation commissioner, who should a& certain the exact assets of every Corporation before permitting it to enjoy corporation privileges Governor 1'in- grec asserted taxation of mortgages is double taxation against the borrower, and objected strongly to lobbyists. He elaborated a scheme for regulating tho granting of public franchises, all of which should be submitted to the vote, of the people. ALLISON DECLINES. Cannot Avi'cpt n Position In MoKlulcy's Cabinet. Ci.KVKi.AND, O., .Ian. 8. — Senator William B. Allison has for the third time declined the proffer of an Ohio born president to accept a position in his cabinet. This is the position that President-elect McKinley finds himself in as the result of his visit to Canton and his conference with Senator Allison. Senator Allison is said to have told Major 'McKinley that he believed it was his duty to himself and to his state to remain in the senate. BAYARD ENTERTAINED. Interest)) Amounting to i»7,50O,<M»O,OOO Jlanijnut Him. LONDOX, .Tan. 8,—The Article Club, an association made up of the leading commercial clubs of the country, representing an aggregate capital of 87,iiOO,000,000, the agents general in London of colonies, tho heads of the government departments and many others interested in the commerce of the empire, gave a banquet at the Hotel Cecil, the United States ambassador, Mr. Bayard, being the guest of the evening. Minister Willis i>yin;». SAN FUANOISCO, .Jan. 11.—Late Honolulu advices dated January 1 say United States Minister Willis is very lo\v, and his deatli is expected at nny moment. 'J.'lie attack of pneumonia has led to other complications. The doctors have given up hope. IK'liloy Not Utility. CIIICAOO, Jan. 11.—The jury in the ease of John A. Hnriley, ex-traflic manager of the Santa Fe railroad, charged with having violated the inter-state commerce law, returned a verdict of not guilty. Bad Australian Cyclone. Mi!i.noi;ji.NK, Victoria, Jan. 11.—The recent hurricane which swept over Port Darwin did immense damage. Many luggers are missing and numbers of colored people are killed. n Day nt Chicago. CHICAGO, Jan. 8.—Jackson day was celebrated by the local democracy with a banquet at the Tremont house. W. J. Bryan made the principal speech. Literary Notes. ' The first number of Harper's Bazar for 1807 will contain the initial chapter of a very noteworthy ""series on "Infancy and Childhood," written from the standpoint, of advanced modern ideas by Mrs. Frances Fisher Wood. It is said that the smallest issue of the Cosmopolitan for 1890 was 300,000 copies. The growth of its circulation in eight years from 30,000 copies to the present circulation is something phenomenal, but it has been accomplished by publishing a Hrst'Olass magazine at a price which makes it obtainable by all. It is now soiling at $1.00 per year. Herbert D. Ward, tho novelist and husband of Elizabeth Stuart Phelps Ward, has written a new novel, which wjll be tins fiction feature of the lAHlies* Home. Journal during 1607. It in a humorous story and has the unique title of "The liurglar Who Moved Paradise." It is a sequel to Mrs, Ward's "An Old Maid's Paradise," tho husband tak'ug up the pen where Miss Phelpsj had naturally to put it down when hhe became Mrs. Ward. Prof, Angelo Hoiiprin will contribute to tho January Popular Science Monthly » buinmnry of "Quv ~ Knowledge of the Antaretjc- \Vith «, sketcl\ map giving the important points that have been paiped by navigators, Morgan B,ob.ertson, a new stories in, MoCJws been, vem.a.pkab^e jfov theiv powep CUSAN a thjj> estop, rtegsyjefl for Jffty ,, subdued, a modern. jnaj),;of,\y,a r, ^gft,§,|be, $lfljpy '4^1)0,' ty Js. 1 $ IfjirjsvWof |»y Jp$»'ft^ j?y,'3 AsfcOrCtl It Wilt Not •\VAsmxoroN, -Tan. II.—The influence of tho administration against Cuban recognition seems paramount. The bold declaration of the executive prerogative by .Secretary Olney has challenged statesmanlike consideration. The majority in both houses oi congress sectii to hesitate to engage in a struggle over this important constitutional question', just as one administration's sun is setting and that oi another dawning. Consequently, it may be said with a great degree of positiveness that the Camel-oil resolutions will not be passed. If they 'should by any parliamentary possibility be adopted by tho senate, it -ivjsuid be practically impossible fot them to run the gauntlet of the house of representatives. It is conceded on all hands now that the resolutions could not be passed over the veto of the president. Hence the apparent conclusion to do nothing. ENTER PLEAS OF GUILTY. I.aily Scott nni! Other Defendants Create a Sensation. LONDOX, Jan. 8.—The spectators who crowded the old Bailey court room to watch the proceedings of the action for criminal libel brought by Lord llussell. against Lady Scott, MB mother-in-law, John Cockerton and Wm. Aylott, were treated to a genuine surprise. Immediately after court was called to order, Solicitor Walton arose and announced to the court that under the advice of counsel the defendants withdrew their plea of justification iu uttering the libels complained of by Earl Russell and pleaded guilty -as charged. Tho announcement created a profound sensation. The judge sentenced each of the prisoners to eight months in prison, without hard labor, BREVITIES. A dispatch from Madrid says pi is expected that Maximo Gomex, and other insurgent leaders will soon make overtures to the Spanish military authorities in Cuba with a view of securing favorable terms of surrender. London dispatch: The Westminster Gazette gives prominence to the report that Queen Victoria has decided to commemorate the fact that she has enjoyed the longest reign iu English history by abdicating in favor of the Prince of Wales. A train on the Missouri Pacific went into the river uear New Haven, Mo., a few days ago. It was a freight and consisted of eighteen cars, two of which were loaded with mules. The engineer, fireman and one brakeman were drowned. Official dispatches recently received from Manilla chronicle a battle on the Pasig river, where tho Philippine rebels were trying to obstruct navigation. The (Spanish loss was ten men killed and twenty wounded, while the insurgents had 1 thirty-two killed and many wounded. Thirteen conspirators were shot at Manilla. Four of the five train wreckers in jail at Birmingham, Ala., have confessed to the formation of the fiendish plot to wreck and rob the Southern Railway's fast express from Washington, D. C., at McComb's trestle, twelve miles east of Birmingham, on tho night of December 10, and this confession leads to the belief that the same gang removed the rail which wrecked the Birmingham Mineral train at Cahaba river bridge, causing the death of twenty-six people and injuring eleven others, on December 27, although the men under arrest arc silent as to this wreck, Uov. Altgeld, of Illinois, recently pardoned twenty convicts, twelvu of whom were charged with murder. The sentences of the. latter ranged from short terms for inanslausher to imprisonment for life for murder in the first degree, Their names are: Henry Jones, John F. Burke, Charles IMxon, Goin Harris, .William Landers, John Crowloy, Frank Webber, John Walker, Charles Robinson, Lawrence Farley, Kathryu Ketchner and William B. Sibort. The reason given 1 by the governor for the issuance of the par^ dons was that they were recommended by tho state's attorneys of the counties represented. The republican caucus of the Penm sylvania legislature nominated A, Boise 4 Penrose for United States sen" ator, to succeed Cameron, on the first ballot. ' The voto was: Peni-ose, 133; Wannmaker, 75; Cameron, 1; Congressman 3. B. .Robipson, 1; Judge Charles B. Rico, lj absent or not voting, 4, liven while the death knell of his senatorial aspirations ^yero being sounded, Mr. Wanamuker was planning to continue the fight against Senator Quay in tho state. At a big meeting of his (supporters Mr, Wana-ninker made a speech in winch he declared his intention of carrying the flght into every county and to contest with him the right to, name the pa.vty candidates for state tV<?9Wep i^ud auditor general. Havana .dispatch: The su,v!'e,ndev of the wej; knows Cuban insurgent MO^W Juan Manuel ,, , who nineteen laontjis ago a,Rd/ti'eas Qhiva; by PVesifiten,*, Cigngrps, r ..~ r ^ tf«? mb Santiago sqme time 'P fo,r the purpose o,f -delivering was the CAUSED A SBNflATM, CALIFORNIA MEMBER Atf ACKS EblTOR HEARST. fltayor fintto Also O»-nonhcdit, Mile thft ViU'HIe Kaltroiul S«-h<-mM Are Upheld —flag J.«* 1*111 P*M—«»ll to tlmlt ilic 1'owftr of J Washington, Jan. 11.—The second day's debate on the Pacific Railroad funding bill developed by far the most sensational incident of this session of Congress. Mr. Johnson (Rep., Cat.), the only member of the California delegation who favors the funding bill, took occasion to make.a remarkable person* al attack oil Editor Hearst of the .San Francisco Examiner. He described, Mr, Hearst and Mayor Sutro as men who were terrorizing the Pacific coast members, and made statements con-, cerning the former which led Mr. Cooper (Rep., Wis.) to characterize , U later as the "'Most disgraceful attack in the legislative annals of the United States." The speech created a profound sensation, which was increased by Mr. Cooper's denunciation of it as a cowardly attempt to blacken the reputation of n man of "positive genius." Mr. Cooper also took occasion to score the gentleman from California roundly for his attitude toward the bill. Mr. Johnson made no attempt to reply to Mr. Cooper. This incident completely overshadowed the interest in the debate on the funding bill, and thereafter it proceeded quietly to the hour when the recess was taken. Today the bill will be taken up for amendment under the flve-niimitc rule. When Mr. Johnson concluded his speech Mr. Arnold (Pa.) made a brief speech for the measure. When Mr. Arnold finished, Mr. Cooper [Rep., Wis.), one of the strongest foes of the Pacific bill, took the floor. Mr. Arnold (Rep., Pa.) followed in favor of the hill, and Messrs. Parker (Rep., N. J.), Bell (Pop., Col.) and Shafroth (Rep., Col.) against it. Mr. Hepburn (Rep., Iowa) supported the measure in an extended argument, as the only solution of the problem at this juncture. He toqk up some of the statements made in the course of tho debate to show that they were reckless and utterly without foundation, and said that it was those irresponsible statements which clouded the issue, and created much opposition to the measure. Ho argued that government owner- | ship of railroads was bound up in the i defeat of the pending hill. That was why Its opponents were insistent. This was to be made the entering wedge. If we took the road without terminals, said he, we would, as a condition, precedent, have to pay ?61,000,000, the amount of the first mortgage, and then wo would have a road which could be ouilt for less than the discharge of the first mortgage cost us. FELL Ifrtd Jfoft M<AG tAW WILL I'ASS. National Ktuulo.m Will Wave Over .More SclioolliouseK. Washington, Jan. 9.—State Senator •Cingsbury's flag law, now on the Illi- ois statute books, will be imitated by ongress and "Old Glory" will soon vave over all the schoolhouses in the District of Columbia. There is no loubt that the house will pass the McMillan resolution, which came over rom the senate Thursday. This appropriates $1,000 for purchasing flags o be floated over the schoolhousea of he district. It provides .that at all imes when the schools are in session, and also on all national holidays, the lags shall be run up. The purchase of he flags is left to the school trustees. To Limit tho Power of Washington, Jan. 9.—The bill limit- ng the power of judges to punish for contempt of court which Representative Ray of Now York framed as a substitute for a. bill passed by the senate ast session, was acted upon favorably jy the house committee on judiciary Friday. Year's Evictions In Jfew York. New York; Jan. 11.—During the year •ecently ended 51,724 families in New York were evicted from their homes, Times were never harder and Judge Goldogle of the fifth judicial district iourt, who compiled the report, says that upwards of 200,000 human beings within the twelve months found themselves without food or shelter, BlcKlnlcy ami Hiuimv Jnvltoil, Louisville, Ky., Jan. 11.—President- Elect McKinley and Mark Hanna have been invited to-attend a dinner to be given at the Louisville hotel next Thursday night in honor of Sam J. Roberts, chairman of the Republican state campaign committee, D(!]>o$ltora 1'ulcl (11 Decatur, Mich., Jan. 11.—Tho final settlement has been made in the affairs of the defunct Farmers' State bank at Homer.' The depositors were paid, in full arid 89 per cent on the stock was realized from the assets for the stockholders. Coltttnn* MbWnjr Ifect into fth Aifitttfftfttdg WfesT, Fla., Jafc. from Matanzas connrfts news "of $ feat suffered by the Spanish hands of one of Gomez' captains*^ Spaniards had an idea that fij expedition was to be landed nt'l point we-st of Matahzas oil the l Two detachments weife set of! tis'l buscade the. escort they thought',^ Cubans would send. This the Ctj| heard of and organiz etl a couhtcf^ buscade. tour hundred Cubafasl concealed on the road that the iards were to take. After the iards had passed a certain point, barbed wire was stretched road at t(vo points to impede treat, 'the Cubans thctt fire, while men stationed above a j through which the Spanish hall pass, hurled hand'grenades' aii them, In a short time over ti»1f| Spanish soldiers and officers were abled. They rallied and returned 1 lire but could do little, us the Cob' were almost-«invisible and their colinns were badly demoralized. .Spanish columns finally retreated, ilerly at first, the Cubans pursiiji them and firing all the while. Whl the second wires in thoir rear wel struck a panic ensued, the soldiers fo[ getting all discipline and running fI their lives, throwing away guns an equipments. Over forty-five Spaniard were buried by the Cubans and id taken prisoners. The latter, excop| ing five native born Cubans acting guides, wei-o liberated. The rend gadcs, as the guides were called, ] a short trial and a speedier death, ing cut down with machetes. JACKSONVILLE, Fla., Jan. 8.— 1 steamer Dauntless arrived in pqrl from its alleged filibustering trip ta Cuba, the expedition having been] safely landed. The officers, of th vessel profess that they have merely been on a wrecking expedition, oniij say that they have not seen the coast! of Cuba. A very rough trip experienced. MASON OR MADDEN, WHICI wasl Tiinc«-Jleralcl Says tho Poriuoij Must lie Senator. CHICAGO, Jan. !).— The Times-Herald,] whoso editor, H. Jl. Kohlsaat, is believed to have the confidence oil President-elect McKinley, publisl/ci an editorial urging the election of Wm. E. Mason as United State4 senator. It says ''the election o^ Martin B. M'adden would be a menaccf o the MeKinley administration," and oncludes with: ''Those who are notl or us are against u&. !No friend oil 'resident McKinley can vote fol lartin B. to Jf)SU«i t* Montreal, Que,, Jan. U.—ji is under stood th.at the bishop will issue a collective .mandate next Saturday which win, not only put the newspaper LJ Pajtyje u,ud.e v tfjQ b^n, but alsp condemn a.}} .those wb,o support the Majjitpba settlement. ' ' * rtww'wwwiyptf j|n,de,d at.jnife 1 ~ 1 ""' 1 ' J ""i|g. tte:w W w*«tt< DEFEAT FOR PINGREE. 'silhul to Itiiut Uic O]>poHlng CaiidUlittj Tor '.Speaker. 'LAXSiN<r, Mich., Jan. 7.—The Pinl .free men met their first serious defefll] vhon they undertook to form a combi-| lation against William 1). Gordon' fo pcakor. They started in too late an| ou'nd the task a hopeless one. It •wasl tbandoned later, all candidates witlij Irawing in favor of Oordon, who ha 10 opposition in the eaucvis, being] lominutcul by acclamation. BOERS ASK SIO.OOO.OOO. )iit<:lin)Rii Wit n I; Indemnity For U JillllUHOll Ullld. .ToiiANNKSiiuiu;, Jan, S.—The .Tohai icsburnf Standard announces that thjj government has completed its r \>il igainst the. British governui6nl lemaucling indemuitj' for the Jainesof •aid and is about to forward it [jondon. The amount of tho Boc claims, the paper says, is, under ",000,'j 000 pounds. Turkish Troubles. T .._ K, Jan, 10.—Owing,t<i the refusal of tho Turkish authorities to admit tho dragomans 'of embassies] at the trial of Alauhar Bey, the Ft and Italian ambassadors recalled dragomans and protested strongly"-ti the : porte,, demanding ' a chan'ge s bi venue,, Mash«,r Key is accused ^ plicity in the mw'rtw.of the 7 ...„,..,,„. priest who was killed in n convent at Marash in 1805 by the Turkish troop :ommttnded by .Muslinr Boy. ambassadors insist the latter shall ,JH| tried by a competent and impartial, tribunal hero instead of at Marash,, IWunlorcr Cooper KUldi) s, c.,Jan-8, the iiegi-o outlaw who numlcred „,members of the Wilww family and. colored--servant,• was lynched horc, Cooper wab euptm-ed by shorifli'B posse and was boing taken •, when the mob decided him. Tho deputy sheriff, aided,' two men, resisted the lynch^rs, were overpowered. * "tQ%| ' Illinois, Mich., ,]«». ',).- McCulUun nle,adeil guilty to kiVVJpij made a criminal usstu^t upon l)\$ pvyji .mother. Ho was sentenced to gtftteY, prison for life, notwithstandj^, JHJ| had anticipated that }»is puni^b'jSal would po lighter if J w conjeese'^

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