The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on April 21, 1897 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

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ffifl UPPER UBS tHE NEWS IN IOWA *" ^"* -? f AtxJOKA. IOWA WEDNESDAY HE FEARED DfSORACe. ttt. it, A. ft***** «* K*oini** teatei tat Part* t"i>fc«o»r». RlBo-Ktrte, April 15.— Dh 3. A. Seroggs, member of ihe state board of medical cxathiliers atod secretary of the Keokuk >!edical college, disappeared recently from his home in Keokuk. He was last heard from at St. Paul, from which place he wrote ihat he would have killed himself had lie been compelled to remain in Keoknk and face the disgrace he imagined was ttpon him. He was short some 52,300 in his accounts with the college, but the faculty had arranged a satisfactory settlement and had no intention of prosecuting him or givinfr the matter publicity, as they were convinced no criminal intention existed. It is believed that the doctor's mind is unbalanced. Ko other explanation can be given for his strange conduct He is supposed to have started for Alaska or the western mining regions. HEAVY DAMAGES ASKED. People Think Their Patents Have Ileen Infringed, KEOKUK, April! 8.— Alleging an infringement of the patent on their incandescent gas light, -the Wclsbach Light company, of Gloucester. N. .7., to-day began suit in the federal court against the Uurlington Gas and Fuel company, asking damages in the sum of 810.000 and injunction from further use of the Welsbaoh patent. Marshal Urady, having notified Judge Woolson of the fedcrnl court. that insufficient funds are on hand to pay the jurors for the Keokuk and Des Moines terms, thei judge notified the attorney general he had dismissed the jurors summoned to appear, and would omit jury cases unless the government provided funds to pay the jurors. __ RELIEF FOR FLOOD SUFFERERS. £tmer tHHrfcfcerty Allowed tt» tofltn* to tttrA too F*«t. CESTKKim,fcE, April 17.—The only new evidence ih&t bad yet come out in the Dangberty murder trial, npw in progress here, is that of Miss Minnie lienry, who testified to having a conversation with Oangberty just before the grand jnry set, in which he asked her if she had been subpoenaed. She said that she had and was sorry, as she did not want to testify. Witness said that he told her that that didn't matter: they Would not do anything with him, as he had too much money to go the penitentiary. This created some little fnror in the ranks of the defense and a motion was made to strike out the evidence, but it was overruled. DR. SCROCGS HEARD FROM. I ALL OVER THE WORLD WAR IN CftETE. NEW POLICY OF POPULiStS. ijovcrnor Appealed to for Aid by Sufferers In Ixitilna County. DKH MOIXKH, April 17.—M. H. King appeared before Governor Drake in behalf of the flood sufferers of Louisa county, and asked that Kteps be taken lor their relief. Many of the sufferers are sub-contractors and laborers and their families, who were • employed in the government work in the vicinity of Oakville and Keithsburg, in the construction of which Mr. King was interested as a contractor. At their request he interceded for them with the governer. Governor Drake assured Mr. King he would intercede with the secretary of war and endeavor to obtain the needed relief. Telegraphs That tie Will Return Homo to Keokuk. KEOKUK, April 19.— Mrs. Kcrogg-s received a telegram from her husband. Dr. J. A. Seroggs, dated at Spokane. Wash,, Baying that he will leave for home at once. Dr. Scroggs, who is a membjr of the state board of medical examiners, and secretary-treasurer oi the Keokuk Medical College, disappeared April 8, zoing north. The reason for his disappearance was a i shortage in his accounts with the college. Xo explanation is contained in the telegram, which caused almost as great a sensation as the news of his defalcation and disappearance, as few expected to ever hear of him again. Von Urciiky In Acquitted. MUSCATINE, April 19.—The jury in the Von Dresky conspiracy case returned a verdict of not guilty. There was no direct evidence in the case, it being wholly circumstantial, and mainly based on the declarations o£ the defendant, which the jury seemed to have regarded as made loosely and inconsiderately. The verdict is a general surprise. Von Dresky was charged with conspiracy in connection with the Mahin dynamite outrage, Den Maine* Doctor Arrected. DEB MOINKS, April 10.—Dr. J. W. Kimc, editor of the Iowa Medical Journal and a member of the faculty ol the Drake Medical school, has been arrested on the charge of sending obscene matter through the mails, IOWA CONDENSED. WILL STAMP IT OUT. the Government Taken Stcpn Looking to Extermination of Hoj; Cholera. WASHINGTON, April 10.—The agricultural department has taken steps looking to the extermination of the hog cholera. Secretary of Agriculture Wilson has written the governors of Iowa and Tennessee asking the co-operation in the experiment to doter- mine how economically to stamp out the malady. 'If they accede to his request the department will send representatives of the bureau ot animal industry to one or two counties in each state most nfTeeted. • Seven Women mill Two JJoyo ArrcHloil. Btmi.iNCiTON, April ]7.—Officers arrested Uert Dupree, aged 10; Walter Calhoun, aged 15; Mrs, Dora Anderson, Mrs. Iluthinson, Mrs. White, Mrs. Sinclair, Mrs. Crowell, Mrs. Powell, and Mrs. llcndricks, all charged with grand larceny and the receiving- of stolen goods. The property stolen conhists of nearly 81;OOQ worth of old family silver owned by Mr, Prank Chamberlain, manager of tho opera house. The boys stole the goods and the women bought it. Tho case looks dark for all concerned. Many recent burglaries tiro also traced to tho boys, CliarloK liudcl I>iuln Them All. •AroiiiBON, Kansas, April 18,—At the JJrlmrdt shooting tournament some very good averages were made. Out of ICO targets, C, W, Budd, of DCS Moines, and 11, O, Ileikes, of Dayton, O,, broke 153 each; W. S, Duer, Hastings, Neb,, 140; Fred Gilbert, Spirit . Lake, Ju., 147; Charles (Irimin, Clear Luke, la,, 140, and J, W. Burro, Louisiana, Mo., 140, IJudd got in on the side purse for the five high runs on each day of the shooting and made the best average, Young 'Wife Drowns UerHolf, 1 ] JJr, AY«, April 17.—Mrs. James Hickey, who lived with her husband some five miles east of Mt. Ayr, com- niitttsd suicide by drowning in a bmall , pond of water near her home. When jbnnd py her husband and father she -•wasdead, and the water was so shai- ; Jqw that her clothing WHB flouting on the surface pf the water, the pond not .beingdeep enough to eonceul them. jJMja deceased was u bride pf only tv few ' weeks- 'i'here is no cause known for iie$ aotipnt;. ^___. the A l)»yUi;Jit Hiirgiuryt Aprii 17,—The safe jMjnjUef, office of plainer & was ljlo>vn open by tramps ,ajjj|rht und $360 taken, lim-ed, and the othop \vjii apprehended, Jjy Prajf » f *~*>fi a?d/$ ISW tern Theodore Schrciner, next to Grand Secretary T. S. Parvin the most widely known Mason of Iowa, died a few days ago in Mexico. Ex-Secretary of State W. M. McFurland fell on the steps of his residence at Des Moines recently and sustained serious injuries, suffering a bad scalp wound just behind the right ear and tho base of the skull. lie is threatened with congestion of the brain. ' Tlie famous tind sensational Urooks- Scevers bastardy case, on trial at Oskaloosa has been finally settled—• so far as the district court is concerned—Judge McCoy allowing Mrs. Hrookii $3,1(!0 for the support of the twin babies. The suit was for §10,000. At Fairmont, Minn., recently Judge Quinn sentenced to hang, Aiigust ]!i, Louis Kcllihan, of Mason City. Iowa, Kellihun and his brother robbed a bank at Sherburne, in November, and killed two men,. They lied on bicycles and wore caught three days later. The brother was killed at the capture. Fort Dodge dispatch: Farmers in this section report the reappearance of the army worm, which is crawling out from uud.er cleud grass, fences and brush heaps. Last year the worm was quite plentiful in this and other parts of the state for a few weeks about harvest time, and did considerable damage in fields where it preceded the farmer's reaper. Jtis principal mission then, however, seemed to be to lay its eggs, and its early appearance this year is the cause of considerable worry. Those who have studied the movements of the worm in other states say that the second year is its destructive year, when it marches in countless numbers for many miles, destroying every green thing in its path. $ome think that it may turn into a moth and ily away to some other section before the crops begin to grow, Guernsey dispatch; Later developments in the Kirker poisoning case disclose the fact that Mrs. Kirker was poisoned with strychnine. The coroner took the stomach, heart, liyer and one kidney to be analyzed, The analysis was given to the jury, Only one five-hundredth grain of strychnine wiib found in the stomach, but the glands examined were rank with tho poi&on. The jury returned a verdict of poison by strychnine and acxnised Kirker of placing the poison in the medicine. The ppisoniug of Mrs, Kirker was particularly atrocious, Kirker had apparently become tired of his wife and treated her crijeHy, Jleeently in a family quarrel he struck her down, terribly injuring her. Later, whop her injuries aid not prove fatal, he is believed tp have admin* istered poison, Advices from Monte- 8su.|ua bring the news that Kirker has jvibt died there, where he was being treated lor cancel' of the stoiiiuclt. The Missouri is changing UB channel pust Omaha and in doing so threatens to destroy pr9perby tp the value pj several jnjlUoft' 4oUft^; T-fce vivei' broke thrpugU its bftljUis & wile flbQYt* 'wlupre it Jeft the jpld, aiiajjuej twenty ' 'IK running _}n two 1 bread wltftt WV6 • PAKIS. April 13.—A telegram from j Larissa says that the presidents of the j Greek chamber of deputies and the I national federation, together with a ; number of Greek deputies, have j arrived there, and that everything | indicates that a great crisis is at hand, j LARISSA, April 13.—The Jinvaders j continue to block Baltino. It is re- j ported that Turkish reinforcements are now enronte for Disgata. The remainder of the insurgents have taken ] up strong 'positions near the moun- J tains. The latest details at hand are j that the invaders dynamited the Turks j opposite Phonika and Perliangia. j There has been an outbreak of small ; pox among the Turks, and many i deaths are reported at Damasi. j LOSDOX, April 14.—A dispatch from Constantinople says that the Turkish version of the fighting at Baltino has been published in the newspaper Ikdam, which states that 5,000 Greek troops were allo .ved to attack the place. Their retreat was then cut off and the Greeks were finally worsted. leaving 2,000 dead and dying upon tin- Held. The Ikdam adds: "Out of pure magnanimity the Turks took no prisoners." ST. PKTEitsHfKO, April 14.—The Novo Vrctnya declares that all coercion of Greece by the powers will cease as soon as war is declared. Otherwise it Would appear like a pro-Turkish intervention. VIENNA, April 15.—The best informed diplomats here regard war as inevitable. They say the strain cannot much longer be borne by either Turkey or Greece, and that the time has passed for the powers to attempt to intervene. In view of the dangerous position assumed by Greece, the question is reiterated, "Where does she count upon some power coming to her support at the crucial moment?'' IiAniSHA, April 10.—There is no truth in the Turkish reports that the Greek "irregulars" were driven out of Macedonia. Some of the members were unable to keep up with the main body and returned into Greek territory, but the main force continues successful operations against the Turks. This body captured Nipur, north of Baltino, and advanced to Pigavitza, where there is an important bridge across the mountain torrent. Chief Davelis then dispatched detachments of Italians to the left, who captured the important strategic position, Xlovof, and at once began fortifying it against an attack from the Turks. At the same time another column was dispatched to the right, and after a sharp light captured Sitovon, another strategic position of importance. The Greek ''irregulars" now hold all four roads leading from the Thcssalian frontier in, the direction of Grcvena and have vastly improved the Greeks' strategic position for the common cement of hostilities. 'LONDON, April 17.—A dispatch to the Daily Chronicle says that the Turks have reoccupied Btiltino and other stations.' Their sentries fire on every one trying to cross the frontier. CONBTANTINOI'I.K, April 10. The council of ministers, after a session ut tins palace, declared that war had broken put on the frontier, owing 1 to the incursion by tho Greeks on Turkish territory, and Edluim Pasha, the Turkish military commander, was ordered to assume the offensive, LONDON, April 18.—The Greco-Turkish situation is understood here to be substantially as follows: War has not been officially declared between Turkey and Greece, butit has been officially declared to "have broken out." It is considered in London that war between Turkey and Greece has actually begun, Turkish declarations that war has "broken out" being merely for the purpose of diplomatically putting the cause of the war «on the kingdom of Greece, WOOL GROWERS' WANTS. IVoHteru Soimtors Firm for it Chanjjr«' In the l)iuj;ley Kill, WASHINGTON, April 18.—Western senators, after several conferences, have reached an agreement to stand together for important changes in tho wool schedule of the Dingley bill. The senators in° s t prominently identified with the movement are Messrs, Mantle, Carter, Shoup, Warren and Burrows, They have not only agreed upon a lino of amendments, but have decided tp insist on their inclusion in the bill. The meetings held have also been attended by many prominent wpol growers. Ills Crevusae In tlio T#evep, ViuivHiJtUK), April 10,—The crevasse at »Biggs'K levee, fpur miles bejpw Poita, La., is nearly a, mile wide at this hpur, and the roaring torrent is spreading over the IPwlands of Madison parish with startling rapidity. This is unquestionably the most destructive break that has yet peonj-red, upd the JPSS tp property and live stock \yijl b'e enormous, A J.ady in Palais., Maine, found a purs? containing thirty-five cents in Iront pf »'store. She gave it to the storekeeper, who hung it in the window, under the inscription; "i^ound-^ tJais pwrse t containing & large sum pf money," The » e st> morning there iv»s was a largo, ijplo ju the plati? gjags win- d9\y «nd the- purge was gone,, with a • jt; tttff Will !***fc to tottprt Republicans to Maintain a ijoornin. WASHIXOTOX, April 10.—The popnlist members of the house have decided to undertake the policy of forcing the j republicans to keep a quorum in the city. "Without a quorum, to carry motions to adjonrn for two days, it will be necessary for the house to meet every day. After an informal conference of the populists, letters were sent to those of their own party who are absent from the city, urging them to return at once. There are twenty-two populists in the house, and Mr. Simpson asserts that he expects enough democrats will work with them to make an effective minority. Speaker Reed is urging- republican members not to leave the eitv. BRAVE ATTEMPT TO LEVEES INTACT. KEEP i Entire Population of Parishes at Work on The** Safeguards—New and Grave Crisis Is at Hand- Where Help I* Seeded. AWFUL TRAGEDY. 3Ia =" arder Memphis, Tenn., April 19.—The flood crisis is at hand, and new perils cpn- front dwellers along the lower Mississippi Advices from Natchez and other points below Vicksburg indicate a very grave situation. The swift current which is rising steadily, Is beating against the levees with such force as to cause acute apprehension at many places. At Natchez the river is near the top of the levee, and everything possible is being done to fight back the encroaching waters. All kinds of rumors have been current regarding the loss of life on Davis Island, but diligent telegraphic inquiry fails to confirm the story. It IB known that three negroes were drowned on the island, but outside of these fatalltie no further loss of life is known to have PASCOAO, K. I.. April 10.— A horrible tragedy was unacted at the home of Edward lieynolds. near the town of Oakland. Mrs. Reynolds, her husband and an adopted daughter, j occurred. Scrvilln. were brutally murdered, and j ^ Vicksburg the the house was then set on fire, presumably to cover the crime. Martin Mowry. the hired man employed by Reynolds, who is undoubtedly a raving maniac, was found hiding in a barn near Oakland and was at once placed under arrest. The bodies were horribly mutilated. Neighbors arrived in time to quench the flames. BOLD BANK ROBBERS. Cashier Murdered and All the Cufth In the Vault Taken. SoMEKSWoimi. N. H. April 17.— While resisting the entry of two desperate and determined robbers, and during a heroic but futile struggle to protect Sl.'O.OOO or more of money and securities in the compartments of the open vault of the Great Falls National Bank of Somerworth. Cashier Joseph A. Stickney was struck down and brutally murdered «in broad daylight near the desk which he had occupied for years. The robbers then secured more than 50,000 in cash and escaped. DEPENDS ON DAY. President Will Act Upon UIR Kccom- niciulatlniiH Kegnrding Cuba. WASHINGTON, April 7.—It is serai officially announced that nothing new need be expected in the Cuban situation till Personal Representative Day shall have gone to Cuba, returned, and made his report to McKinley. Upon that report the president will act. H the personal representative advises that the belligerenc}' of the Cubans be recognized it is believed by the president's close friends that such recognition will be forthcoming. Dr. Hunter Indicted, FKANKKOHT, Ky., April 19.—The grand jury has returned true bills against Dr. W. Godfrey Hunter, republican candidate for United States senator; ex-Congressman John H. Wilson, eleventh district, Hon. E. T. Franks, second district; Noel Gaines and his brother-in-law, Thomas Tanner. The indictments are for conspiracy to bribe. All the accused parties are republicans except Gaines and Tanner. This action is regarded as fatal to Hunter's prospects. The feeling is very bitter. German Chancellor Resign*. BKJU.IN, April ]9.—Prince Hohen- loho, the imperial chancellor, recently forwarded his resignation to Emperor William. As reasons animating him to resign, Prince Hohenlohe urges his inability to carry out his solemn prom ise to submit to the reichstag and the diet two bills, one regulating political meeting's upon ti more liberal basis and the other reforming the proccdur of military trials. BREVITIES. The New York assembly passed the Greater New York chartei oill Pver Mayor Strong's veto by a vote of 100 to i!3. Tho president has recently appointed Senator Edward 0. Wolcott, of Colorado; Hon. Charles J. Paine, of Boston, Mass,, and ex-Vice President Adlai Stevenson, as commissioners to an international monetary cpnferenee. The appointments are made under the act approved March 3, last, l< for tho promotion of an international agreement for bimetallism," It is anthori- .tively stated that the commission will not go abroad before May 1, Secretary pf Agriculture Wilson has recently issued orders for the purchase by his department pf several hundred pounds of the finest creamery butter made in Iowa, Illinois and one pr two other states and for its shipment tp England, where it is to be sold by the agent of the United States. This it. to bn repeated from time to tune with an idea to learning the Ejiglish taste relative to butter and ultimately creating a, market there for our gutter. England now gets most of her putter from Penmark. Minneapolis dispatch: It is an- npuncod that the Minnospta Beet Sugar Company has been organized, with a capital stppk pf $8,000,000. T-Jie inopypgratPrs announce that the di- to two welHuiowu V 16 "' representing tho Chicago ie propers' Association, whoso to. fight the sugar trust by tyV pfta.bUBhm.ent in the Northwest Qt the fiu.gtu- bec-t industry. A 8250,000 fag^ryis tp bo built 'at UMtiujrs, Mian., and others will follow as the river is rising al the rate of four-tenths of a foot dally The volume of water pouring out of the Yazoo into the Mississppi at a point twelve miles north of Vicksburg wil continue for several days. The levees between Bedford Store, four miles south of Delta, La., to Duckport, six miles above, are in a precarious condition tonight, and every man and boy available is at work strengthening the embankments. At some points in thiE stretch of levee the water is washing over and the greatest alarm is felt Rosedale, Friar's Point, Helena and other places, however, report an encouraging improvment in the situation The river has declined one-tenth of a foot at Greenville, and the fall of two tenths of a foot reported at Cairo gives renewed hope that the vast amount o water will recede in time tp make i good crop. BIG LEVER GONE. Ol6:istroiis Kcgults Expected, from Keccnt Break, Vicksburg, Miss., April 19.—The levee at Biggs, two and a half miles belo\v Delta, La., broke at 10 o'clock las night. The crevasse was 120 feet wide twenty minutes after it gave way. Del ta is directly opposite Vicksburg. Th disaster is a great one. At towns be low Old Delta the condition is mos serious and alarming, the water bein up to the top. Above Delta, at Willov slough and at Maxwell's front, th situation is such as to cause the great est uneasiness. Some of the best in formed people in this section now de spair of holding the Louisiana line mor than forty-eight hours longer, as thej state that many points cannot stand fifty-three feet, which seems now cer tain. There is a strip of swamp about two miles wide immediately behind the Biggs levee, but beyond that the back water will run over cotton lands. It appears impossible to find any one here at this hour who knows anything of the topography o£ the country, which may be overflowed by this crevasse, but the general impression is that its effects will be extremely disastrous. Where Help Is Needed. Washington, April 19.—Secretary Alger has received a telegram from one of his inspecting officers at Cairo, who has been working in the Yazoo district. In part it says: "Thirty to forty days is the estimated period of time before laborers can go to work in the inundated area, but as this period will vary with the locality, the inspector recommends that no supplies be sent for longer period than ten days. After ten days, if the flood does not to some extent subside, the destitution will reach its maximum. If, however, it becomes evident that a crop this year cannot be made, the destitution and suffering will increase and eventually extend to perhaps one-half of the entire population of the iundated country. If the flood subsides by the middle of May as now seems likely, the destitution will be by that time relieved, it will require a fall pf about six feet in the river before the banks will be clean and the inundated territory will drain out and planting can begin." Kears for a Steamer, Benton Harbor, Mich,, April 19 — Great anxiety is felt here for the safety of the steamer Frank Woods of the Graham & Morton line, and her crew of twelve men. The steamer left Milwaukee at 8 p'clpek Thursday night for this port, with a full cargo pf freight and has not been heard from since' It was the Wood's first trip since her overhauling for the season's business and it is feared that she has suffered a break in her machinery, which has rendered her helpless, if such is her condition in a sea such as was running Friday it wpuld 'be serious in the «- Tux o ft Texas Corporations Austin, Texas, ApriJ 19.,-Thp },„,,„,. took up and rutted through to pa.We tne senate bill taxing sleeping an« dining car companies 10 cents DOT• mii« ^ cent tax on the L and fire and fidelity \-ompanieT 1 poj cent annually. The bill only needs h ^nature of the governor to 'become a law. Tho Powe^ A.ro peupa, •Home, April J9.--Axjm.ira] has, according tp the Italian notice from, the yn,it< \ tijat tie Afvf&fcV ftm* Ml* IMlMoft—1* tndet „„,.„, watertoirn, K. t., April if-i MSB ial from Sackett's Harbor says tkl horrible crime was committed in f vicinity of that village, where the United States infantry is sum about ten iriiies from this city time Thursday night. ' During the afternoon or <* t George Allen,a steward at Mad!st> k .„ racks, hired a horse and carriage w the livery stable in Sackett's Hart»| and took two women out driving. ( pf his companions was a young li of Sackett's Harbor, Miss Lilally, ( the other was a divorced woman,'i Crouch. At 2:30 o'clock next tnoVfl the horse caole back to the livery i ble, drawing the carriage, which * tained the bodies of the two women, 1 About this time Allen came stagg«J; ing into the barracks, so weak that fol is expected to die. He has made aa! ante-mortem statement to the effect? that Crouch, husband of the divofced woman, attacked the party, murdered the two women and threw him (Allen) i into a creek. Crouch is under arrest, HUMPHREY BILLS PASSED. Illinois Senate Takes Action on Import- tint Measures. Springfield, 111., April 17—The Humphrey bills came up for third reading, in the senate Friday and were passed.: Each of the bills was passed by a vote' of 29 to 16. Motions tp reconsider the | vote were tabled. The senate disposed of some important routine business before taking up : the Humphrey street railway bills on |1 third reading. Then senate bill 258, | which extends existing franchises fifty years and provides a tax on the gross earnings, was read. Upon canvassing the senate the president called attentipn to the rule that explanations of votes could be made only by unanimous consent. This had the effect of causing all speeches to be made before the roll-call began. Look for State Funds, Springfield, 111., April 17.—In the house Speaker Curtis announced the following special committee to Investigate the state Institutions: Anderson, chairman; Allen pf Vermillpn, Sherman, Cochran, Bopth, Comtpn, Barricklow, and Bipod. This committee was appointed under a resolution adopted last week. It is empowered to fully investigate the management of all state institutions and to make such further inquiry as will determine thu causes pf the present treasury deficit. American Vessels Warned Off. Tacpma, Wash., April 17.—W. M. Lazier, one of the owners of the American steamer Edith, which fished off the north Pacific halibut banks during {ha winter, says the officers of the Canadian revenue cutter Quadra warned the \es< eel not to fish off the coast or Britisll Columbia under penalty of seizure, although she was several miles beyond the three mile limit. Lazier says tlu other American fishing vessels have also been warned. To Arrest Cuban Lenders, Philadelphia, April 17.—A matter which will involve the interstate commerce laws, the question pf belligerency, and the customs comity of nations, is likely to arrive before long. Cuban sympathizers claim that the visit of Maj, Sandoval in this country is to bring about the arrest of Gen. Estrada Palma and Gen. Quesada. Should this happen, a court would have to decide the many complicated questions arising therefrom. Equal Suffragists In Convention. Bloomington, 111., April 17.—A mass convention under the joint auspices of the National American Women Suffrage Association of the Illinois Equal Suffrage Association opened in this city Friday and will end with a mass meeting Saturday night. A largo number pf prominent wpmen suffragists are present. Methods pf worlc best suited to hasten the establishment pf wpman suffrage in Illinois Will bs considered. Says Rebels Are Surrendering, . Madrid, April 17,—Captain General 'I Poiavleja, prior to leaving Manilla, ca]i- T ital of the Philippine Islands, sent a ' dispatch to the government, saying th« rebellion is nearly quelled; that only 6,000 insurgents, partly armed, are in the field; that 24,000 insurgents havu already submitted to the Spanish authorities, and that ?0,000 insurgents are upon tho point of yielding up theii arms. Mrs. S. M. Hunim Bend. Cleveland, 0., April 17.—A telegram was received Friday by the Leader frpm Asheville, N. C., stating that Mrs, S, M, Hanna, the mother of Sen' £| ator Hanna, had died at that place from pneumonia. Mrs, Hanna, had been sick Jtout a week and was 84 years old, ier remains will be brought "to Oleve- and for interment. Rolling aitjig fqr Mexico, Chihuahua, Mex., April 17.—Charles leaden, representing § syndicate of Snglish capitalists, is here arranging .he details for- a concession for the es** .ablishment of an immense iron f°W Iry and rolling mills. Washington, April 17.—It is pwlb!? • hat the Bancroft, now on her w#y & Alexandria, Egypt, way be sent tp Cgn<; etautinople a.s -the guardsh}p of tftft'. American Rogation. ' ; ,i*f-V

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