The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on January 27, 1897 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 27, 1897
Page 2
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HEWS IN 101A NOTORIOUS SEEVERS CA§E. r ttS' &'• ^ &v fftrtfr Oft trial In tfie Mfttift*ttft Cfttirt. OSKAI.OOSA, Jan. 24.— The now ccle- case ot the state vs. Thomas . charged with bastardy by lirooks, is on trial in the district tottrt. the board of supervisors tried to have the case dismissed or cpn- lintied, to save costs, but the motion ' tt-as overruled. A jury was empan- helcd fliid proceedings begun. The tttse was first brought for damages of $5,000 before the child was born. In place of one child twins were bo^ti ttttd the amount was raised to 510.000. i' Out of the original case- came a case 1 against Al Hughes, of Creston, charged With trving to compel Mrs. llrooks to dismiss the case. This affair was, written up in ft graphic manner by a reporter, the papers printed the correspondence, and out of this came damage suits of SW.OOO each against the News, the Farmer and Mirier, of Oskaloosa, nnd the Leader, of DCS Aioincs. The fute of the several cases will depend upon the outcome of the present case. OUEST IN COMMAND. f Ml* th« Office of HrlKiullcr tJeneriil on Authority of Governor I)r»lce. .Vuiti.t.NHTON, .Ian. li'A. — Brigadier fleueral James A. Guest, of Burlington, whomlludgc Spurrier, of the Des Moines district court, declared not elected to thatoflicc. hasbeun officially recognized as brigadier general of the First brigade. Iowa National Guard. by Governor Drake, acting as corn- man dev-in-chief of the stutc troops, and command issued to him to appoint B staff. Acting on the governors orders, and despite the contrary decision Of the courts. General Guest issued a general order Xo. 1, dating it headquarters First brigade, lowii National Guard, Burlington, Iowa, and signs it James A. Guest, Brigadier General commanding. Among the staff officers appointed is Lieutenant Lyman G. Guest, a son of General Guest. DES MOINES A RACING POINT. Included In tho Western L'livnlt With Othor Wood Towns, OTTUMWA, .lun. 22. — The western circuit of racing, managed by Palmer Clark, of Red Oalc, h:is been completed. It will consist of Denver, Lincoln, «maha, .Sioux City, Des Moines, St. Joseph and Ottumwa. The management of the mile track at Ottumwa announces races for July 13, 14, 15 and 10. The card will be made up of four pacing and four trotting events and one special race each day. Of these a. purse of $10,000 is given for 2:12 trotters, one of 85.000 for 2:011 pacers, and one of 83,500 for 2:14 pacers, making 820,000 total purses. Manager B. Williams is a brother of Morris Williams, of Hedrick, who has leased the D s Moines track, and the two tracks will run on a partnership plan. WARRANT OUT FOR STONE. eiioux City ex-Iliinlc Cashier U Accused of forgery and Other Crimes. SIGUX CITY, ,lnn. 24. — Warrants for the arrest of Cashier E, P. Stone, of the defunct Sioux City Savings bank, have been issued. The depositors counted on S20.000 of cattle paper in the bank vaults us amonp the best assets. An investigation failed to discover either the cattle or the makers of the" notes, however, and the deposit- <irs feared that Stone had forged them. Reports. that he had fled increased the excitement and his arrest was resolved OL by the depositors, lie is charged W;'.th forgery, making' false reports to ;tlie state auditor, and withdrawing 1 the bank's money for his own use and giving iii return worthless securities. Btone is said to be in New York. BUTCHEK DISCHARGED. The Sunday Closing .Movement at Atlantic Ci(!tK a Hlaok Eye, ATLANTIC, ,lan, u:>.— John Bauer, the only butcher to open and do business on Sunday, was arrested under the btate law, but at his trial was discharged, the justice ruling that he had » right to keep open until 30 o'clock Sunday morning, as there is a city ordinance to that effect. This is dibcopraging to the Sunday closing crubiiderSi who were confident all t(.oreb would be closed on that day. Cuhcu <ioea to tho I'cn. W.VJT-KI.OO, Jan. 33. —Uy order of Judge Plair a mitimn.s was placed in the hards of Sheriff Law, ordering him to take Mike Cohen to Ana- nipsti. Cohen was? sentenced lor lour Mr*. Wn» Asphyxiated. Jan. S3.— The coroner's liasatjsst decided that Mrs. K. Jiullttrd died pf aepliyxinttun by She leaves two grown A AJifW I«j»r»!d, , Jan. w.—Wra, p»vl$, $l»p<? fttiner was hurt, by ^ VB» tJH*M MOlNfeS BANK FAILURE. •> -• Saving* ft»nk Goel t'nd«f Jlc- oanie of Slo* Collection*, ttes &OISKS. Jan. 22.—The Gerlhftn Ravings bank has made a general assignment for the benefit of its creditors. Slow collections and extremely hard times are the cause of the bank's embarrassment, which is only temporary. Francis Geneser is president. J. W. Geneser vice-president, and Harry lllackburn cashier of the institution. A notice on the door States that the bank is closed and in the hands of the assignee, Harry ttlack- burn. The bank wascaujrht for 38.000 in the failure of John L. Wright. The fact caused a run, Which the batik could not stand, and, after the clearing house had refused aid, the doors were closed. The assets are said to be 5011,000, deposits 8MO.OOO, and undivided profits 811,000. Depositors will be paid in full. PETS CAUSE SICKNESS. They Transmit Contusions DlgeH*eR tn Their Owners. CKDAH RAPIDS, Jan. 22.—Two eases wherein contagions diseases have been contracted from animals kept as pets arc at hand. Miss Lillie Uoyce, of Mason City, is helplessly sick of consumption contracted from a pet dog thnt is found to have tuberculosis. A child near Dccorah contracted scarlet fever from a pet cat, and other cats and pet rabbits in the vicinity are found to be affected. •)Ini I'nul Convicted of tairoeny. Four DolHiK, Jan. 2ft.—The noted Jim Paul, recently acquitted on the charge of poisoning his wife at Webster City, has been convicted of grand larceny of a set of harness. This will show to him the inside of the penitentiary. There was a very lively legal fight over the value of the stolen goods, the jury finally placing it above the limit of petit larceny. I'hygtflun Scrlounly Hurt. IOWA CITY, Jan. 85.—Dr. Delano, of Lone Tree, met with a very painful- accident, and serious results are feared. While dressing a wound his knife slipped and the sharp point penetrated his hand. The wound was a very painful one and blood poison has set in. Heavy DnmiiKcs Secured. CiiKUOKKE, Jan. 2-1.—The jury in the case of Martha Lewis vs. the city of Cherokee returned a verdict in favor of the plaintiff and gave her SH.OOO. Mrs. Lewis sued the city for 55,000 for injuries received by falling on a defective sidewalk-. 1'rcnlilent Aylcsworh Resigns. DKS Moi.N'Kg, Jan. 23.—President Aylesworth, of Drake University, has resigned, the resignation to take effect at the close of the winter term. His wife's.poor and he will probably remove to Florida or California. Dougherty Murder Cage. AI.BIA. .Ian. 22.—\V. E. Dougherty and Dr. .S. M. King are on trial here for murder. The wife of Dougherty died last September as the result-of an abortion alleged to have been produced by the defendant-. Two Miners Killed. FOHT DODOK. Jan. -Ti.—John Ray and and Peter McClellan. miners for the Pleasant Valley Company, were crushed by falling coal in the mine. A Switchman Killed. CKDAH Raring,' Jan.- 22.—John E. Noble, a switchman in tho Milwaukee yards, fell under the wheels and was instantly killed. IOWA CONDENSED. At Des Moines recently Deputy Sheriff Peterson served a writ of mandamus on Governor P. M. Drake and Adjutant General H. H. Wright. The writ was issued pursuant to the order of the court in the Prime-Guest case. Engineer C. W. Lamb of Keokuk andUrakcinan Prank Lafferty of Eddy ville, on the Rock Island 'passen- per, quarrelled at the station at Ottumwa. Lamb started for Lafferty with a hammer, Lafferty'picked up a coupling pin and fractured Lamb's skull, mulcting a probably fatal wound, Lumb is in the hospital. Lafferty went on with the train but was arrested on the arrival of the train at Keokuk, • Des Moines dispatch: The move inept inaugurated at the recent -meeting of the Iowa State Traveling Men's Association for a straight 2-cent 01,00 mile railroad book assumed form at u meeting of the committee, appointed through the association, at which it was decided to have printed immediately 5,000 petitions to be distributed over the state. The prospects are that the general assembly will be deluged inside of twenty days with pe r tyions from all over tho state arising thut J.OOO mile booKs for, 2 cenis, a mile.' with no incorporated, JQ the new wde, There is another movement on foot for a tfis'cept passenger rate for everybody, which has been work- jag quietly for some time, awl whtoh its promoters will spring at what they epn&ider thf* proper ti»ne. , '-The two movements are eutfrply distinct, but they show in advance something of the railroad agitation that is to be developed during the estra gebsion of the gepera} assejBpJy. At B^g Mpiues recently Qsorge A. • n fit * • i ™ ALQONA ALL mm WORLD PACIFIC FORECLOSURE. thf Government Will Pitsh AjriUtwt the t'nlon t>noln>. WASHIXGTOS. Jan. 23.--It was decided at a cabinet meeting to begin ^ foreclosure proceedings against the Pacific railroads at once. Ah agreement has been made with the reorganization committee of the Union Pacific company by which the government is guaranteed on its lien on the aided portions of the Union Pacific and Kansas Pacific lines, including' the sinking fund, not less than $4r>,7r>.|, 000, and 84.500,000 has been deposited as u guarantee of good faith. It is believed that there will be higher bids, but, if not. an estimate shows that the government will at least realize a sum equivalent to the principal of the subsidy bonds, with interest at about 3 1-3 per cent from their issue to the average date of their maturity, or about 3.45 per cent from date of issue to January 1. 18!ir. The minimum of $45,754,000 guaranteed the. government- is in cash, so that nil relations with the property will terminate upon the confirmation of the foreclosure sale. THROWN FROM A TRESTLE. Three Ilultn-ny Kmploycs Killed and Other Persons Injttrud. lUnu.EK, Pa., Jan. 2r>.—One mile east of iShiopensville, Clarion county, occurred one of the most frightful wrecks in the history of the Pittsburg & Western railroad, in which three trainmen lost their lives and many passengers were seriously 'injured. The accident occurred immediately at the sharp curve upon the high trestle which spaus Paint Creek. The train was composed of baggage, mail and three passenger conches, and all« went down. At the fatal curve, without a moment's warning to the fireman and engineer, the whole trestle gave way, prectpitutlAg the huiuan loud fully seventy feet to the depths below. The un- j fortunate trainmen clung to the engine and baggage car in the wild leap from the heights above aud were terribly crushed beneath. Conductor Tonks jumped fully fifty foot in order to save himself, and received injuries which may prove fatal. WHYLER MUST DO SOMETHING. The Spanish General Starts Once More After the Kneuiy. HAVANA, Jan. 21.—Captain General Weyler, accompanied by his son, aides- de-camp, Chiet of Staff Escribano, Colonel Domingo, Governor Porrua, and the chief ot police, left the palace in a coach, going by the highway to Luyano, escorted by five squadron of cavalry. It is thought the captain srcneral's intention is to concentrate the Spanish forces on the outskirts of the city, and, it is believed, to advance them eastward and endeavor to compel the insurgents to evacuate Havana province . preparatory, possibly, to pushing further eastward to meet the insurgent'arrny under Maximo Gomez. The opponents of General AVeyler say that if ho returns to Havana again without having accomplished something definite towards the pacification of the island, his recall will follow almost NINE PERIbH. Swilors urowii in Sight of th« 1'twerlcss Llfe-Savorg. Q.UOOUK, L. I., Jan. 22.—The three- masted schooner Nnhuin Cliapin, Captain Arey, of Rocklnucl, Me., from Baltimore to Boston, with coal, was lost within three hundred yards of shore and her crew of nine men perished miserably within sight of hundreds of men and women who could do nothing to help them. The vessel went ashore at 4 a m. For three hours she pounded up higher and higher upon the hard sandy bench. Then with a crash she went to pieces and one by one the nine sailors on her who could be plainly seen clinging to her rigging, were engulfed with the wreckage and died within hail ing' distance of the life-savers on shore. for- jh,e p-psttipq, of. * lcan. jpftuou,ij ( ' present, W. 11 A, P. W&; ? Ordered Stopped. CALCUTTA, Jan..84.—The government ordered the stoppage February .'.' ot all pilgrim traffic from Bombay and Karachi, on account of the plague. There are now over 1,750,000 persons employed on relief work and .170,000 re^ ceiving gratuitous relief. 'The principal increase in tho number relieved is 'n Bengal and the northwest. I.O.TOW After Trusts, AUUSY, N, V., Jan. 23.—The senate n»s adopted the resolution presentee] by Senator Le.xow, providing that u special commission investigate trusts and report to the legislature by March with a bill intended to remedy the alleged evils. Again Honored, Kansas, Jan. f.'ll.— Kx-Gov. Lewelling hus been elected a. railroad commissSpner by the executive council, POVKK, Del., Jan, a4.— A bill was in- produced ip the state senate abolishing the whipping post and pillory, Succeed hn* teeea emoted, ' , W by FO&CED tO RETR'EAT. Report of n BaUtfe Said to ««<'<* Ocenrrcd jr*nr Hatanft. KET WEST. Jan. 22.—Passengers from Havana report n fight at Helena del Snr, in the southern part of Havana province. A Spanish cavalry force of some (>00 men. camping there, were surprised by 400 Cubans under Col. Sanchez, one of Maceo'S old officers. The Spanish force fought bravely, but retreated within half an hour with twenty men killed. The Cubans suffered a loss of eight. The. Cubans pursued but were drawn into ambush and punished terribly, losing fifty men. They withdrew, and the Spanish re-entered their old camp and began merry-making in honor of their victory. Late that niglit the insurgents again attacked and surprised the camp, forcing their way to the commanding officer's quarters before their presence was discovered. Then the terror-stricken Spanish soldiers fled, flinging down their weapons. The insurgents pursued them for miles, killing and wounding over 100. The captured officers were finally released on parole. HAVANA, Jan. 22.—Insurgents held up a train at Gtmmtbacoa nnd looted the passengers and took two Spanish captains, eleven other officers and four soldiers into captivity. Later they hanged Lieutenant Barnado Banos, a native Cuban, for serving Spain. The others were released, BREVITIES. The vote of the Colorado legislature for senator resulted 92 for Teller and C for Allen. Teller was present and was given an ovation. In London recently the trial of Edward J. Ivory, the alleged dynamite conspirator, suddenly came to an end by the complete collapse of the government's case, and the discharge of the prisoner. United States senators elected last week: New York, Thomas Platt; Pennsylvania, Boies Penrose; North Dakota, Henry Hansbrough: Missouri, George Vest: Arkansas, James Jones; North Carolina, J. C. Pritchard; New Hampshire, Jacob Gallinger; Connecticut, Orville Platt! Kansas, William Harris. News from the Philippine islands says that 1 SO prisoners in the jail at Cavite revolted, killed the guards and then escaped. The convicts made their way into the interior and divided into four groups. People turned out and hunted the runaways, with the result that ninety were killed and only eighteen or twenty captured. The Spanish gunboats Centinela and Relampago left a few days ago with the object of going \ip the river Canto to FortGvuuno. Both gunboats were near Mango landing when an explosion of a torpedo, which had been well placed in the river, sank the Relampago. Those of the crew who survived swam toward shore, but were fired on from thu banks. At this critical moment a boat was launched from the Centinela, which rescued the men in the water. In view of the obstructions, and the fact that the commander of the Ceutinela and nearly all of the crews of both gunboats had been seriously wounded, the expedition had to return to j Manzanillo. Crown Point, Intl., dispatch: The watchmen employed by the Tolleston Gun Club, of Chicago, located ut Tolleston, and 'a number of farmer boys came together in a pitched battle on tho club lands, with shotguns, pistols and rat shears, and when the smoke cleared away the following were picked up on the battle field: Frank Costick, shot through the lungs, will die; Theodore Platt, shot through body, will dio.; Alvin Bothwell, shot in body, will probably recover; John Blackburn, shot in temple with revolver, will probably die. Fourteen farmers en tored upon the Tolleston club's duck swamp and when ordered off by the watchmen showed fight, and the result is as above. The watchmen are jn jail. London dispatch: Parliament opens with a program likely to keep members guessing to the end of the session, Ireland, increase of army estimates and the educational bill in a new form will be the chief subjects of discussion and legislation. Large sums of money will be voted for Ireland, though whether they will have any relation to the claims arising' on the report of the financial commission ' that Ireland is overtaxed to the extent of £3,050,000 | annually remains to be soon. Tho cabinet councils have, resulted, so far as assured Irish legislation is concerned, in an agreement to form immediately a boi»rd oi' agriculture for Ireland. The majority in Ireland have already approved the creation of the board, Tho measure hud a place in the program of the last session, Mr. Plunk-en's recess committee has given impetus to its formation by completing a scheme for the assistance of Jribh agriculture, and finally the fail' we of the potato crop and the prospect of a famine have made some sotiye government demonstration inevitable. •Che board is therefore to be constituted, * Secretary Olney appeared before the senate on. " affairs a few days ago, and the proy^sjipup p| th, e genji'i ,tjr with.$Wt BrWp, 8$ rte WILL SELL TttK GOVERNMENT DfeCIDES tO FORECLOSE. BLOWS iff. Attorney-Gfneritl Harmon tenters Tnto an Agreement with the Reorganization Committee of the Union t*aelft> I.lne — the Ftihcl* Are Assured. Washington, Jan. 25.—The attorney- jeneral has entered into an agreement fvith the reorganization committtee of che Union and Kansas Pacific Railroads by which the government is to join the committee in foreclosure proceedings. The committee guarantees to the gov» ATTORNEY-GENERAL HARMON. eminent that at the foreclosure sale it shall receive a bid of at least the original amount of the bond, less payments made by the company to the government, with interest at the rate of 3 1-3 per cent per annum. The agreement has been signed, and active steps will be taken in a few days. The following-named gentlemen comprise the reorganization committee: Louis Fitzgerald, chairman; Jacob H. Schlfi, Chauhcey M. Depew, T. Jefferson Coolidge, Marvin Hughitt and Oliver Ames. In official circles the agreement is regarded as highly advantageous to the government, although the interest which the government has paid and will continue to pay until the last of the outstanding bonds mature was at the rate of 6 per cent, the figure obtained by the attorney-general is regarded as very liberal. For many years the government's money involved in the Pacific railroads has not been regarded as an investment, and the interest payments have not been looked upon other than as an expense, Funds -Have Been Assured. New York, Jan. 25. — Announcement is made by the Union Pacific reorganization committee that it has come to an agreement with the government, in accordance with which the latter has begun foreclosure proceedings of its lien upon the Union Pacific lines inclu- ssive of the Kansas Pacific lines. The reorganization committee guarantees a minimum bid of something over $45,000,000 for the government's claim upon the railroad and for the government Union Pacific sinking fund, and has deposited $4,500,000 as earnest money. Kuhn, Loeb & Co., bankers for the reorganization committee, have assured to the committee the funds required 4.0 carry its agreement with the government into effect. FIREMEN ADJOURN. Matter of Federation with Other Or- Ktuiiv.ations Was Not UUvuRsed, "eland, Ohio, Jan. 25.—The .regu- .tsion of the union meeting of the ^.o:herhood of Locomotive Fii>3inen is .ended. The joint protective board of the Erie road was in session at the Hawley House Friday. The members of the board stated that not a single grievance' was reported on the Erie system. First Vice Grand Master Hanrahan said that ,the statement which had been extensively published to the effect tha| the convention had taken up and discussed the matter of federation between the firemen and other railway employes' organizations was'erroneous. This matter, he said, had been fully canvassed by the last biennial convention and referred back to the local lodges to vote upon. Consequently this meeting had no jurisdiction and could not properly discuss the subject. He said the matter had been referred to in an informal way ju the meeting, but that it had been ruled out. The next district meeting will be held at Oil City, Pa,, in April next. AMBUSHED BY CUBANS. Spanish Troopi, Badly Cut Up In a Sanguinary Kucouuter, Cincinnati, 0., Jan,,,25.—A special to the Commercial-Tribune fyprn ''Key West, Fla., says that news ha,g been received in JJava.»a from Culm sources that a fight occurred at Pljua, Matanzas. province, Jast we<&, in which, the Spanish, lost 100 men, killed. an,4 wounded., They were attacked by Capt. Mor* enzio's b?nd of Cijban, guerrjlteg ftt daybreak, while marching to re-en* force a Spanish, garrjson there, aftO, b«t fQj- the aW extended frpm. pjj ua W0 uia have beej) cut to pieces, * fit, fcQWfe, WQ., JRn;^,~0fil9nel j. '""Hon., p n e 9f thje engineers \ M fa Akgu,t twenty y$a.r$ a,|o. Cpfo^el Mou^ tp» retired from. $ije ftctjve'practice at ^ pfQf^OB, but WJ frequently fiUw'eft. 4 '"i' f 'pt¥"«^v > > *'i V t.&>£<& jj?!y 1<H V ' 'ft i?ottom Serins to itavc Medicine Mat. St. Paul, Mifin., Jafe. 25.- siorm which swept ovef the Friday was most severe in the tas, Minnesota having escaped, town. N. D., has beett cut off fr6ff3 communication, except 'i the ward, since Thursday -ihg. tie snow fell, but a gale t,. ,vind _. ed all the roads in central NortfT kota. Jamestown has had no from the east for forty hours, plows are disabled by heavy, drifts, and the work of clearing t: is difficult. Huron, S. D., Jan. 25.—ttecau& ( Thursday night's wind, which filled t raihvay cuts with snow, ho 'tt were sent east or south Friday ovef i Chicago and Northwestern. The waukee line is blockaded and the tffi Northern has been under frdtn th to ten feet of snow for two Weeks. .Senate Snubs Gov. I'lnftrcp, Lansing, Mich., Jan. 25. i -Goveti Filigree sent the.fpllowing nominatlu to th'e Senate Friday: 'Dairy aniTfi eomHiissi&fter, Elliott O. GrosV«nor-t« Monroe; salt inspector, Jabez B, well of Bay City; inspector-genen William Hartsuff of Port Huron. The! was no opposition to Grosvenor's nom ination, but the hostility between Gto Pingree and the Senate cropped out I the sending of the other two nomiM] tions to a committee which cannot port until one week from i Tuesday. It is doubtful if Caswell be confirmed. Bills were introduced! cut the salaries of the justices of Supreme Court from $7,000 to $6,0001 year, and to effectually abolish trusti Prohibitionists Oppose Fusion. Detroit, Mich., Jan. 25.—After a Ion discussion the state Prohibition convention Friday afternoon declared itselL oppossd to any negotiations, toward J fusion with the National Prohibition! ists, who seceded last summer at PittsJ burg. There was a sentiment in thsl convention in favor of cdnciliatoM measures, but it was scarcely apparent! when the vote was taken. The plat-i form reiterates the Plttsburg platform,! and asserts that the features of the! straight party's platform need not de-1 bar the Nationalists from returning tol their former allegiance. Cling to Their PaBBCg, Madison, Wis., Jan. 25.—A bitter de-j bate came up when the. anti-pass reso-l lution of Assemblyman A. R. Hall -was! before the Assembly Friday. An effort! was made to kill it by referring it to.* the Assembly judiciary committee. After some sharp exchanges of personal!- 'J ties the whole matter was, on motion of Pollacheck of Milwaukee, laid on the. table.Hall himself voting in the affirm-: ative in order to be able to move a reconsideration. C'zar Can Wheedle the Turk. St. Petersburg, Jan. 25.—The Novoe. Vremya, commenting on Lord Salisbury's speech, says that England in 1.852 refused to consent to the partition of Turkey and that she (England) regrets, it now. Russia's policy, It adds,- is changed today. She needs no extra territory and can obtain all she wants in the nature of concessions from Turkey peacefully. Civil I'JnginoerB' Election, Ottumwa, Iowa, Jan. 25.—The Iowa Society of Civil Engineers adjourned their annual meeting here Friday, after electing the following officers: President, C. R. Allen, Ottumwa; vice- president, G. Davis, Cedar Rapids;; secretary and treasurer, Seth Dean; Glenwood; directors, William Ste, Burlington; F. L. Easley, Fort Dodge, Storm at Oshkoeh, Wis. Oshkosh, Wis., Jan. 25,—A blizzard; from the northwest reached here early- Friday morning, and the result was . a fall in the temperature of twenty-five /] degrees in twelve hours. There has' been but little snow thus far, and vaU" road traffic is hut little impeded Fuller May We'nil'Arbitrator,' " Washington, Jan. ?§.—Ctilef J"^i,ce Fuller may be one of the arbitrators to' settle the boundary dispute" between Venezuela and Great Britain. He has, been invited to represent the Republic.,•! of Venezuela on this court and has the v| invitation under consideration, Chewed Up by Bloodhound?, Kenosha, Wis,, Jan, 25.—Adam Plek--"-j haut, one of Kenosha's oldest citizens, while walking in the street, was attacj ed by three bloodhounds, thrown down, badly bitten, and but for the timely as-1 sistance of the lighthouse Ji.eeper s WQ\}W^| have been killed. Resigns, Dei? , ,.. 4 . Aylesworth, p'resjdant pj-ake , sity, 'has 'reaigned '-his .position; ,„ ^ r count of the illness of his wife, lle-WiU I leave for Cincinnati T flw BT p^p u^ 1 leave for California wJtU 'his family in the spring, ' '" Pl»o.u Knocks Out ajurphy, Js T e- n York, Jan. 25.-^eorse champion leather'weight OTfjUtatTOI if world, defeated pj}iy ^m.p,Sj " , in.cjn,} io els reu^de Friday n at the Broadway Athletic "'

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