The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on February 3, 1897 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, February 3, 1897
Page 2
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ffiK IOWA. MCT8DAY. BBBKUBT.S. "*'• IN IOWA tJASfe *•"?•"" Ailefeed Mnrderer* In ,)«ii After a tea ' l8i>USoi,A, Jan. Si.—On January 23 1805, Ed Ktjotts was fouhd dead in his o«b house near Jfew Virginia, i& thi crtuttty, tthder very peculiar circum Stances, the body being frozen Stiff and assuming a posture which it was Ihbught impossible for one of himscl:' to assume. - Knotts lived with C. A a&d <)< .T. JtcCudclin, tenants who occupied his house, but Who had a da\ of two pl-evious left the place ant! gotie to New Virginia. A preliminary examination was then held, charging, • the McCuddins with murder, but thej were discharged by the justice. The ^gfand jury, recently adjourned, pre seated an indictment against C. A ahd J. J. McCuddin for murder in the first degree, and they are now in jail, having been committed without bail STRUCK BY THE TRAIN* i'romllient Kcsldent of .Ictvcll Killed nt » WKBSTKR City, .Ian. 31.—.lohn Wnr burton, hardware and implemen 1 dealer at Jewell Junction, was Idllet between that place and Ellsworth, on the Tama branch of the Northwestern Mr. Warbnrton was riding in his buggy, and as a protection from the wind he had the side curtains down. Just as he started to cross the track he looked out to see that no train was in Bight, and seeing none, he went ahead. There is a sharp turn at the Northwestern crossing where lie was, and as he was on the track the train came rushing upon him. The bugpy was completely demolished by the engine, and the body of Mr. Warburton was carried a considerable distance. Death was almost i stantaneous. MINE EXPLOSION. Eleven Were Hurt In an Kiplosion at Foster. OTTUMWA, Jan. 20.—Eleven men iWere burned in a mine explosion at Poster. All will recover, with possibly one exception. The cause of the ex- .plosion is a mystery. It is thought it may have been a keg of powder but the mine authorities claim it was the result of natural phenomena; that air of extreme low temperature met warm gaseous air of the mine when the shaft ,was suddenly opened and formed gas, whjeh ignited from the lamps of the 'miners, who we're* just leaving work 'for the noon hour. Louis Folgar is badly hurt and may die. ACCIDENTALLY SHOT. AmelLjuu Fatally Shot While Hunting KabbltH Nour Biirnmn. BAHNTJM, . Jan, 2i>. — Ainel Lynn, son of John Lynn, section foreman for the Illinois' ^Cegtral at Barnum, went rabbit hunting in the timber on the north Lizzard, about three miles northeast of "IJariium. In some unknown manner he accidentally shot himself ia the right side, inflicting 1 a fatal wound. After the accident occurred, he walked and crawled about a half mile m the road, where he was found about two hours after the accident, almost exhausted from the shock and loss of blood. He died a few hours later. $5, GOO for » Wife's Affections. CKDAR BAI-IDS. Jan. 39. —In the case ,of AY in. "Wiggin against Charles A. Huston, in which he asked $10,000 damages for alienation of his wife's affections, the jury returned a verdict giving plaintiff damages in the sum of 555,500. The case has been on trial for over two weeks', and on account of the .prominence of the parties to the suit the court room was packed to the door the whole time. Huston will appeal to the supreme court. _ An Oskaloosa Couple Elope. CKNTKRVII.I,E, Jan. SO.— Mrs. Nannie Wymore and Frank Buck eloped from Oskaloosa and passed through Centerville en route to Ilannibal, Mo, Both ure already married. Buck leaves three children in O&kaloosa, and Mrs. Wymore also has a number of children. Buck was at one time a bookkeeper for an Oskaloosa coal company. BptUeil )>y tho lionilBineiit Huiuiouvr, Jan. 33. — After a three weeks' struggle, the bondsmen in 'the case of J. W. S. Lindlcy, defaulting county treasurer, settled the matter with the county, paying , part cash and the balance in secured ' notes, Only two of the twenty-three bandsmen failed to put up their share drop'ped the load onto the others. ljoy'» Jfpuk Broken. WABWAI..I/WWJJ, Jan. 30. — John , aged 15, son of Mrs. Elixa ft widow, fall from a farmer's JR such ft manner as v to break , and was dead when, picked s, Jan. so, After a wost session, the MEEttNQ Was a ftt toe* Moln« for ft *«•« Session. i)Es Motsas, Jan. so.—Thirly-fom members of the ninety-nine boards o supervisors of Iowa met in Des Moine for a two days' session. Twenti boards Were represented at the meet ing. About the first thing done vi the passage by unanimous vote of protest against amending the state law so as to compel boards of super visors to advertise for bids for the construction of all bridges. The members who spoke to the question all opposed the proposed change claiming that the boards can do bridg work privately more cheaply than public contract. Taxation, mulct tax assessment, roads, and kindred matters were discussed during the session DEATH OF JOHN M'HUOH, bv Well Known YBWH MiUi Passes Awny TVH1 Paralysis. MASON Crrv, Feb. 1.—Hon. Johti McHugh died at his home at Cresco Saturday morning, from paralysis. In 1888 he was a candidate for congress in the Fourth district, and only lacked one-sixteenth of a vote of the nomination. He represented his county in the lower house of the legislature; was a candidate for railroad commissioner in IStifl, and was state bank exnminei under President Harrison. He was one of the most noted Short Horn breeders in the state. LIQUOR LAW PROBLEM. Agent for n Chicago House I'lucd 8450 for Tutting Orders, NEWTON, Feb. 1.—A traveling sales man by the name of Strasburger, representing a Chicago liquor house, was arrested and arraigned before Justice Mitchell under charge of making nine illegal sales of intoxicating liquors. He admitted that he had taken nine orders which were filled and the parties received the liquor, but denied that such sales were illegal. He was fined jJ'JfiO and costs, from which he appealed to the district court. His house promntly furnished bonds. "Whirled About a Shafting, Buiti.tNGTON, Jan. 30.—James Wisdom, an employe of the Hawkeye Steam Laundry, in attempting to shift a belt in the dark on a swiftly revolving shaft, was caught in the sleeve by a projecting screw and whirled violently about the shaft a dozen times aud then thrown to the floor, denuded of every stitch of clothes except one shoe. He was bruised on every inch of his body, but not fatally injured. Cedar Kaplrts 1 New Union Depot. CKDAU RAPIDS, Jan. :i9,— The new union depot erected the past year by the Chicago & Northwestern and the Burlington, Cedar Rapids & Northern railway companies has been formally opened. The event was a notable one in the history ot the city. The sir ucturc cost about S!iOO,000. Miners Go Out, FT. DODQK, Jan. 31.— The < miners in the J. J. Hill mines of Webster county are out on a strike. The strike was caused by a cut of twenty cents per load for loaders at Uie mines. Notices have beeu published warning other miners from going to work while the trouble lasts. (17,000 UaniagCB for a Hoy. AMES, Jan ill.—Little Daniel Allen, who was run over by a motor car on the college line, has secured a verdict for &7.000 damages. IOWA CONDENSED. David Vilson, -of Vinton, attempted suicide, bxit will recover. The 8-year old son of William Payne, who lives nine miles north of Ottumwa, went to bed recently complaining of a headache. In the night he became delirious, and with the thermometer at 14 degrees below &3ro, he left the house in his night slothes and, after walking about the ,he yards for awhile, ran to a neighbor's, a half mile away. He will recover, as he has a powerful constitution. Centerville dispatch: Something over a year ago S. E. Orange, a wealthy young fanner, sold his property here and left his wife, t'oing away in a wagon with another woman. He had with him $1,000, and when last iieard of was going through Missouri towards Kansas City. Nothing more was ever heard of him. The slory has just leaked out from his brother, W. D. Orange, that about seven months ago he saw an article. in a St. Louis paper of a murder committed near Kansas City. The circumstances and description of the murdered man aroused the brother's suspicions, and he went to William Bray, then sheriff oft Appanoose county, with his story and decided to investigate. Their nvestigations proved to them that the x>dy was that of the brother, who iad been murdered by the woman. A lew days ago while on a train. Orange saw the woman. He shadowed her to and when she entered a louse he went for the officers, When they returned she had disappeared, an4 qannpt now be found, Friend, charged with poisoning hie wife, was bound, pver to "the rran,4 .Union. cgun.ty ^j-y without ., the 4e- , v fear pic.tu.re4 wpoa lip ALL Of ERTBE W ORLD CUBA IS A DESOLAtE WAStE. _ ^ Ctib«n» and Spanish Pnrthltiff tlift Work of Destraetlon. WASMixGtojr, Jab. 03.—Unless the war in Cuba be brought to an end within sixty flays the island wilt become a desolate waste. This is the statement .tnade by Consul General Lee, of Havana, in an official report to the state department. Gen. Lee in his report points out that terrible destruction of property is now being waged by both the Spanish and Cuban troops, aixd the rich island is rapidly becoming a desert Gen. Lee says the torch is not only applied to the towtos by the Spaniards, but that the rebels are pursuing the same tactics, both in the towns iind in .the country. Since the captain general started on his expedition through Matanzas and Havana he lias spared no place where the insurgents arc likely to find shelter and food, and has ordered the inhabitants of such places to seek refuge in the cities defended by the royal troops. The Cubans are pursuing the same tactics, and between the two Cuba is becoming a desolate waste. A vast amount of property, both Cubau and American, has been destroyed. The Spanish legation gives out a statement that it htis received official advices from Madrid to the effect that Gen. Weyler lias succeeded in pacifying the provinces of Matanzas and Havana. Inasmuch, according to the same authority, as Pinardcl Rio was pacified some time ago, the Spanish government is now ready to put into operation the reforms in the government of Cuba, which have been so much talked of. Gen. Lee, however, reports to the state department that fighting is still going on in all three of these provinces. GEOHGE TAYLOR CAPTURED. Convicted Murderer of the Meeks Family Run to Karth In California. HANFORD, Cul., Feb. 1.—After patiently trailing him for several days. Sheriff Buckner and posse overtook George Taylor, the notorious Missouri outlaw, in a small cabin on the Jacob ranch near Hanford,' where he was surprised and taken without a struggle. He was brought to Hanford and placed in the city jail under a strong guard. Taylor and his brother were under sentence of death for the murder of the Meeks family when they escaped from jail in Missouri. The other brother was captured and hanged for the crime. MEN BLOWN TO ATOMS. Nltro Glycerine Kxplodcs in Northern Ohio. TOLEDO, O., Jan. .79.—A tremendous explosion of nitre-glycerine in a store liouse belonging to the Ohio, and Michigan Torpedo company occurred near Uradner, twenty-five miles south of Toledo. The explosion was so great that it was plainly heard in Toledo, md it rattled windows in the southern part of the city. {/William Minson, of Toledo, and Edward Denison.of Rising Sun, were blown to atoms. DAHO DEADLOCK IS BROKEN. Senator Unbols Defeated by a Populist Named HolUclil. BOISE, Idaho, Jan. 29. — Henry Heil- feld, populist, has been elected United itates senator to succeed Senator Dubois. The vote stood: Heilfeld 30, Jubois ilO, Nelson 1. Fourteen, democrats joined the populists for Heilfeld, und he also received the vote of a, single republican member. Four democrats went to Pubois. Xevada Licenses Prlzo Figlita. CAKSON, Nov., Jan. 27.— The glove contest bill introduced to permit the fight between Corbett and Fitzsimmons to take place in Nevada passed the assembly by a vote of 20 to 0, the license being increased to $1,000. CAKSON CITY, Nov., Jan. 29. — The glove contest bill passed the senate, and the governor, it is believed, will ign it. It is pretty certain that the ,'orbett-Fitzsimraons fight will come off at .Reno. CAKSON, Nov. Jun. !!0. — Governor Saddler has signed the glove contest bill and it is now a law. It provides for a license fee of $1,000 for each fight. ____ Thousands of Cattle- Die, DESISON, Texas, Jan. 29.— Prominent stockmen of the Indian Territory and the Pan Handle report tluit the recent blizzard has resulted in the death of thousands of cattle on the ranges. For the first time in anumherof years large water courses are frozen ov'or. i Released. jACKSo.svn.Li!!, Flu., Jan, 27.— The steamers Threo Friends and Dauntless, which have been in custody of the United States marshal on a charge of filibustering, have boon released on bond by order of the United States court. ST. POTKHSUI'MO, J an . 31, of the Japanese legation confirm the report that the plague has broken out iH4he island of Formosa, There is a .woman Hving in Bourbon co maty, Kentucky, whose husband & No, 7 #* t}ie list fif Jier conjugal partner*, an fl urUo hap changed her relig, }o.«s belie f fi,yp j^mcs, c , • * ' band, j e yw' held," S a.t4 one a CABINET 6t* Members Said to tta** Bee* Upon. WASHINGTON, Jan. 30.— With the acceptance of the treasury portfolio by Mr. Gage, Major McKinley can almost say that his cabinet is complete. Formal tenders have been made to only two men— Senator Sherman and Lymafa J. Gage— but Major McKinley has decided upon four others. The progress so far made in the construction of the cabinet is as follows: Secretary of state, John Sherman, of Ohio; secretary of the treasury, Lyman J. Gage, of Illinois; secretary of the. navy, John D. Long, of Massachusetts; secretary of war, Russell A. Alger, of Michigan; secretary of the interior, Joseph McKenna, of California; secretary of agriculture, James A. Wilson, of Iowa. The president-elect has not as yet decided fully upon either his attorney general or his postmaster general' For the forraev oost Judge Goff, of West Virginia, is almost a certainty. GAGE ACCEPTS. The ClilcnRo Financier Will Be Secretary of tho Treasury. CANTON, Jan. 20.—In response to a telegram from President-elect McKinley, Lyman J. Gage, president of the First National Bank of Chicago, called on Major McKinley and spent the afternoon in conference with the president-elect. After dinner Mr. Gage said: "Mr. McKinley offered me the treasury portfolio. I told him I would accept the high honor and fill the position to the best of my ability." Mr. Gage also stated there was no ground for the publication that he was a gold democrat during the campaign, and that his only affiliation with the democrat party was in 1884, when he voted for Cleveland. He also said that he and Major McKinley substantially agreed on the tariff question. ALCER SECRETARY OF WAR. Calls on Major MtKluley and Accepts tho Appointment. CANTON, 0., Jim. 30.—Yesterday was Major McKinley's birthday, and he celebrated it by tendering the portfolio of war to Gen. R. A. Alger, ' of Michigan. General Alger authorized the. announcement of the fact that he had accepted the portfolio of war. He was asked if all differences between himself and Senator Sherman had been arranged, and replied that they were on (rood terms and would work in harmony. "Tanm Jlin" Not Vet Appointed. CANTON, Jan. 31.—Hon. James Wilson, of Iowa, left for his home yesterday, after a conference with Major McKinley. lie was very reticent touching the result of his visit, but it was not difficult to infer from his talk that he is more than a cabinet possibility, and that he may accept the agricultural portfolio. Uoodlers ludlctecl. LOUISVILLE, Ky., Feb. l.—The grand jury returned indictments against fourteen people connected with the city government, including aldermen and police officers. Other indictments may also be expected. The indictments charge various kinds of inunicipal corruption. BREVITIES. Senator Wolcott, of Colorado, who is visiting Europe in the interest of bimetallism, has gone from London to Paris. A dispatch received recently from Milan announces that the Princess De Chimay, formerly of Detroit, and Janos Rigo, tho Hungarian gypsy musician who recently eloped with hei % , have quarreled violently, and that the princess has gone to Monte Cai-lo. Ex-Queen Lvlioukalani paid a personal visit to President Cleveland a few days ago. It was entirely informal aud was so designated in the note sent by the deposed monarch to the president, requesting the privilege of calling, and the answer of the latter granting it. The conversation was merely of a social nature aud nothing was guid relative to the restoration of the ex-queen to the throne. Omaha dispatch: The government of the United States filed a suit in tho United States circuit court asking that the government's lien on the property of the Union Pacific railway be foreclosed, The papers presented comprise the bill of complaint, the appearance of Attorney General Harmon in the case, the petition nsking leave to make the receivers defendants, and the order of Judge Sanborn granting the petition. The bill has reference to the Union Pacific road alone, the Central Pacific not being included. The interest of the government is alleged to be §57,301,178. !iy. This includes the balanco due the government for interest paid on the bubsidy bonds in the amount of $'>«,<)(H,C70; matured bondb paid in February, 1800, in the amount of S4,:«o,000; matured bonds paid in January, 1897, in tho amount of $3,840,000; bonds to come due in J608, ?i5,i>iu,r4!j; and bonds to come due in 1899, §317,000. ' The Atlanta Constitution recently published an authenticated inter-•-- with amoral jtfesiw Qoiwe*. in he that he over wrote a t letter, fevering h,onv? role 'for Cuba, opposes a spnjpvfinniBB with Spain. says that # } ie had &.Q.OOO rjij es J.QUO cartridges iw each, he cpjjVd LEG1S1ATOES LISTEN. (OWA SENATE ADDRESSED feV WOMEN, Advocates of Eqnat Suffrage Appeal to to Advance their Cause— that the Qncfitlort Be Submitted to » Vote of the Jfeople. Das Moines, Iowa, Feb. L-^-The National Woman Suffrage association closed its twehty-hinth annual convention in this city Friday night. The last day was a memorable otie to the cause. For an hour President Susan B. Anthony presided over the Iowa senate, and eight hotahie Woman suffragists were permitted to address the largest audience that ever assembled in the senate chamber. Speeches were made by Susatt B. Anthony, Miss Alice Stone Slackwell of Boston, Mrs. Mary C. C. Bradford of Denver, Mrs. Anna B, Wells of Salt Lake, Mrs. Clara B. Colby of Nebraska, Mrs. Carrie Lane Chapman Catt of New York, Rev, Anna Howard Shaw of Philadelphia, and Mrs. W. B. Ballard of Iowa. The trend of all the addresses was in the nature of appeals to have the question submitted to a vote of the people, and there is no doubt that they ac complished much missionary work. TRAIN ROBBERY IN OREGON. Bandits Hold Up the Ogclon Express and Use Dynamite. San Francisco, Feb. 1.—The following particulars of the train robbery near Roseburg, Ore., were given out by Southern Pacific officials here: "Train No. 15, north-bound Ogden express, was held up Friday morning at Shady Point, two miles south of Roseburg, by two or three men. The express car was detached from the train by the robbers, and the door blown open with dynamite.' Two small safes in the car were then blown open and looted. The express car then took flre. The conductor and trainmen worked hard to save the car after the robbers had gone, but the car and contents were destroyed. A posse is after the robbers." Dculson House Takes Fire. Indianapolis}. Ind., Feb. 1.—The Denison House, which was partially destroyed by fire just two yeaTs ago while the state legislature was in session, was again visited Friday evening, and suffered a loss of about $25,000, with untold inconvenience to guests. The fire broke out from a defective flue on the third floor just at 6 o'clock, and as the alarm was given all over the big hotel immediately, all the guests got out without much trouble, and much of their property was saved. Tramps Exploilc Much Dynamite. Hazelton, Pa., Feb. 1.—Two thousand pounds of dynamite exploded at the Crystal Ridge colliery, near here, late Thursday night. Three supply houses were demolished, the side of the breaker torn out and the engine-house destroyed. Watchman Rickert and Engineer Youger were buried in the debris, the former being fatally injured. The explosion is said to have been the work of tramps. Steel liillct Pool to Survive. Pittsburg, Pa., Feb. 1.—The steel billet pool will not be dissolved, but will be reorganized upon a firmer and better basis. This action was decided upon at a meeting of the American Bessemer Association in this city. Tho executive committee was empowered to prepare a new plan of organization and report to the association at a meeting to be called at a later date. Senator Tiiurstoii Not "Worried, Washington, Feb. 1.—Referring to the action of the Nebraska legislature in instructing him to vote for the free coinage of silver Senator Thurston said: "The present Nebraska legislature does not represent the party that elected me to the senate. We are now as far apart as the poles, and there is no apparent prospect of agreement." Jainog WilBon Is Summoned, Ames, Iowa, Feb. 1.—James Wilson, professor of agriculture in the Iowa Agricultural college, received a tele- 1 gram Thursday evening from President-elect McKinley asking him to come to Canton at once. He took the evening train for Canton. It is known that Mr. Wilson has been tendered the secretaryship of agriculture. He would not confirm or deny the rumor. Judge O off Duulliies. Parkersiburg, W, Va., Feb. 1.—A special from Charleston, this state, says that a very close friend of Judge Nathan Goffi has given out the information that Goff has declined the attorney-generalship in McKinley's cabinet, offered him by McKinley last week. He prefers to remain on the bench as United States district Judge. Desperado Carter Slain, Chattanooga, Tenn,, Feb, 1.—-A posse of police officers went; to the home of Billy Cat-tor, a noted desperado, who had shot Police Captain I. c. Russell several months ago. They found Carter who resisted arrest, firing from ambush' All the officers returned the flre, au4 Carter fell, pierced by twelve bullets ., Blooroingtpn, ll\. t Feb. l —Tha an nual session O f the Baptist Young Peo* pie's Union Q{ Illinois assembled i n B,ioomingt0« Friday Afternoon. a,lpne has »Q\Y 34.QQO members. bill ifttra4u$«4 HSy fiQB ft i lJJ t t6J?ViQ\V with* G'fin AVP! jfl f\l\ ' +*\ tti A/W\ <r ""*^S W- T^TwIJ? "jEjp {9 Mt{$4 TttE THADE fill BUN & co, cowsibfeR WELL First Month Shotvs ft tlecotd of Gain in Trade—Iron Plants nhd ftg Mills. Start Up—Spirit of Prevailing;. New York, Feb. 1.—R. & i 3o.'s Weekly Review of Trade "January has been a month of di§ pointment, but oTreal gain. Wheatl declined, cotton has scarcely 'enough to pay brokerage, wool steady, in spite of generous bu woolen goods hardly change in iron and its products decline, le is sluggish, 'hides are lower, as shoe manufacturers accept a lower prices, the average of railti stocks is slightly lower than it Dec. 31, and the advance in. trust st< has been small. To traders ia properties the month has been dis pointing. "Yet during the last week the shows that ten iron works have ed, and only two have stopped; thlt teen woolen works have started, nine more are about ready to sti while three have stopped. Simllj things are seen in other industries, at] the additional establishments are starting without some incerase in otfl ders received. "The decline in wheat was over I cents, in spite of an official report a yield far below the estimates ge erally accepted. This reflects a perc tion of the error of the report, and alt of the influence of the enormous eni ports of corn, instead of wheat, whtcl were 80,000,000 ' bushels in seva months. When two bushels of con can be had for less than one bushel i wheat it is largely preferred in Euro pean markets. As the great crop corn prevents much advance in itil price, its outgo affects the demand for! wheat, and a heavy liquidation of spec! ulation has occurred, with the, price ol| corn scarcely changing. "Iron and steel show little gain, asl production has increased heavily be-f fore, and the gradual enlargement ofl demand for finished products has not! overtaken that increase. Tin and cop- f per are a shade stronger, but competition causes sales of tin plates 10 to 16 f cents below the agreed price. "The failures for the week have been I 331 in the United States, against 404 last year, and 57 in Canada^against 70 j last year." RASH WAY BE LYNCHED. Mojj Tlircatens Life of the Nebraska i Farmer Who Killed His Family. ' Wayne, Neb., Feb. 1.—An excited crowd was around the jail Friday threatening Clarence Rash, the farmer who was arrested at his home near here, surrounded by the mutilated remains of his wife aud three children, all hacked and battered out of all semblance of human forms. His only statement 'when, covered with the blood of his innocent babes and wife, he -was approached by the sheriff was that the bible was his defense and that the good book would prove that -W$ ; ' but did his duty. But some think that Eamily trouble yet unrevealed was the cause of the tragedy. The murderer is undoubtedly crazy on the subject of religion. Bills for laboring; Men. Lansing, Mich., Feb, 1.—The anti- convict contract labor bill which has been prepared by the State Federation of Labor has made its appearance. It prohibits all contracts, prevents the use of any machinery except that propelled by foot or hand, provides that the number* of convicts at any trade shall not exceed one-twentieth the number of free citizens of the state employed ia the same'trade, unless it be making supplies for state institutions, and pro, vides that the convicts may be delivered in gangs of twenty to counties for work on the highways, Graveyard and juvenile insurance is given a blow ' in a bill prohibiting the insuring of lives of persons under 17 and over 65 years of age. I<e,iiBlaturd of Illinois. Springfield, 111., , Feb, l.—in, the House Friday , Speaker Curtis an*- nounced the appointment of the committee on judiciary. Allen of Vermilion is chairman. Mr. Russell presented an equal suffrage petition, The House adjourned to 5 o'clock Monday afternoon. The session of the Senate was brief. Two bills were introduced. Senator Hill offered a joing resolution asking- that all citizens of the state above the age of 21 be entitled to vote. The Senate then adjourned until 5 o'clock Monday afternoon, Numnv Uscttpo r or a a , Q(mg . St, Paul, Minn,, Feb. l._j n the senate Friday Senator Keller introduced a liquor bill requiring that every saloon must have transparent glass in front and »o screens to hide the bar, the glass to have painted on it in letters not less than eight inches across the word "saloon," and immediately under this the word ''danger "equal y PJ-omjnent, The measure \vas. 41.1..J _—,.,.. j. WQe ^ an<J Louisville, Ky., Feb, }._}„ «n in,' I terview here Murat Hai 8 t ea .dUned lfl strpng disapproval # the VtSiX appointment of L,ywan J. Gage as''sect '^1 New tJujity, :, Feb, j.^ - - '-• y«f softly W§>»t hpuje IB $ae WM wttwea to, 864 „ T „ »

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