The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on June 16, 1897 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 16, 1897
Page 2
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- '•;-: .yr-3# "-^."-"~-V°' - r ^>|<, ! S C'"'"'.i>' 1 *-"'''"'• Vv"."'- " * *"**•" TfiE tJPPER DES ALGKA IOWA, WMPWUBDAY. JUNE ie. 100 OT ffl IOWA SOfeg jf *Y-*{. * j • "•••• * )V A«n*ia»H ftiwfe fc*»i**flF Aft*r i*f**ia*ht jl/ & DBS M0iSB8, June 11.— The Aroer- t Book company, though -its local , N. ^T. Guernsey, filed a petition ih the federal court agftins^ President George A. Gates, of Iowa college, Grinuell, asking §100.000 damages for malicious libel. The action grows out of the pamphlet issued in March from the pen of President (Gates dntitled "A Foe to the PnbKe Schools." It consisted of a. severe attack oli the American Hook company, charging it with corrupting school boards and legislative bodies, intimidation of teachers, bribery and other 2rhues. . tN A RAIN BARREL* Johh Sunday Commit* Sulrictc In A Novel Manner. OEJ/WEIN, June 12.— John Sunday, about 70 years old, was found dead in a vain water barrel, having arisen «ome time during the night and deliberately committed suicide by putting himself headfirst in the barrel up to his waist. * He was an old resident of 1'XVette county. Poor health and the illness of his wife are supposed to have led to temporary insanity. His aged wife was confined in her bed by illness and there was no one in the house then, and, though she heard him, she was unable to help him or give an alarm. COURT l-lAD NO JURISDICTION. Judge Slilfos Makes nn Important Killing In tho AVuItc Case. FOF.T DODQK, June 11.— Judge Shiras decided in the United States court that an agent of the government, acting rvithin the scope of his authority, is not within the jurisdiction of state courts. The decision was made in the case of the state of Iowa vs. ex-Pension Commissioner Waite, who was tried in the state court and convicted on the charge of intimidating witnesses to secure evidence which convicted and landed Van Leuven in the penitentiary. Waite was discharged. ;MAY MAKE IT PERMANENT. Bold Plan of Iowa's Leading Newspaper. DES MOINES, June 14.—Since it became a. one-cent paper in 1805. the DCS Moines Daily JSsows has increased its circulation from 4,000 to 15,000. It is now offered for.SI. a year and its general manager, John J. Hamilton, announces that as soon as .a circulation of 20,000 is attained, this amazingly low rate will be permanent. The Daily News already has double the circulation of any other daily in Iowa. BRIDE-TO-BE DISAPPEARED. Davenport 3Iau Disappointed—Iowa Girl Kissing;. LYONS, June 1-1.—Miss Bertna Knaack, aged :i2, a niece of Captain Knaack, of the Clinton-Davenport steamer Vern Swaine, mysteriously disappeared at or near Princeton, Iowa. Her wraps, hat and • valise were found on the boat. She was to have been married to a prominent Davenport man on June 23. Xo trace of her can be found. A. C. Puyno I'ays the Bill. MT. Am, June 12.—The last act in Iowa's most famous breach of promise case was enacted when A. C. Payne paid the S550 costs in the case of Rhoda A. Geiger vs. Payne. The total cost to the defendant, exclusive of lawyers' fees, has been 818,553.3D. The verdict was for $16,000. During the time it has taken for argument'for a new trial, appeal to the supreme court, and argument for a new trial in the latter court, the interest on the judgment has giQwn to nearly 82,000. Cru/y About the Girls. BuHtjNGXON, June 11.—Frank Collcn, a long time resident of West Burii^.T- ton was sent'to the insane asylum ai Mt. Pleasant. His mania was for horses and to be married. He went about the county buying horses and bugpies and not paying 1 for them. He proposed marriage to a number of young ladies and got the fair sex of West Bwrling-ton badly wrought up by his actions^ Chllii Crushed to Death. pAYJSXPonu', June 13.—Little Charles fjiibej, the 7-year-old son of Mrs. Sibel, who resides «t Filth Bocl? Island streets, was caught <in the endless chain which conveys - Fef,us,e }vood and,bark fromjtho Weyerhauser J & Penkmann. mills to the , wftgops pn the outside, and killed, Jj'eing carried by the chain around the , ^g pprQpkets and rollers. ' "» *'«"• aeeiver Prwff, c, has his a tota'i of ?oa,' from real estate sales paper, mid disburse §(JO,QOQ on pyeferref pH'OteftWUiies are that Unit State* A bt*pt».» «rf b*s rrJHtftef* ftt ttlnftfift. DBS ifoisfefc, .ttnie 11.—The Des Moines Manufacturers' association has commenced already to plan an exhibit at thfe Trnns-Mississippi exposition to be held at Omaha next year. The platt is to secure a considerable floor space in one of the buildings, atid to make a general exhibit of nil articles manufactured in Des Moines sind to have the association bear the expense, the money to carry on the exhibit to be raised by an assessment on all members. Every manufacture? in the city will be asked to turn into the exhibit samples of the articles manufactured by him ot «by his .company. These will all be displayed together as representative of the varied industries of DCS Moines. It is intended to have accompany the exhibit several persons Who Will take particular pains to explain the merits of the articles without discriminating against them and to pass out to visitors at Lhc expos! tion copies of an illustrated pamphlet it is proposed to get up describing the natural advantages of Des Moines, the extent of the fuel and cla\ r deposits, the cheapness of coal, the trade territory tributary to the city, the railroad facilities and every other advantage possessed by the city. MIDLAND CHAUTAUQUA. Its I,lgt of Attraction* Will Sill-pRS* All 1'reiloim Kffortg, . DKS Moixi-:?, June 12 —The daily programme for the Chautauqua assembly. July 5 to 2'?, has been completed and furnishes the best possible testimonial of the high class of attractions that have been secured, and that will make this assembly one of the strongest in the country. The Midland Chautauqua is conceded to be a permanent institution. A new park has been opened, new buildings have been erected and a list of attractions has been booked which will easily surpass any ever offered at an assembly in Iowa. A .big auditorium has been built in which about 4,000 people can be comfortably seated and ],000 more can sec and hear. The new auditorium, the strong programme and the natural beauty of the. grounds guarantee a large attendance, not only from Des Moines, but fr'Mn the surrounding towns. 11 is already known that the re will be a large number of campers. NOT GUILTY. Verdict In the fuse of .-Ifaiust the Sold lcr»' Home Comualsi-loncrs. DKS MOIXES, June 1". —In-the trial of the case against the commissioners of the Iowa Soldiers Home before the federal court on the charge of violating the law in retaining the pensions of the inmates, the attorney general moved to dismiss the case as the evidence did not prove any violation of the federal law on the part of the officers and commissioners of thfl home. The motion was considered and the case dismissed. A Itellcvue Horror. JlEr.i.EW>:, June li!.—About 11 o'clock p, ni. «thc home of Mr. Ilolman was burned to the ground along with the barn, smoke house and all his buildings. His 11-year-old son, who slept in the south west corner of the building, upon awakening went to his sister's room across the hall and was overcome with the smoke and went down into the ruins with the floor. Later his body was taken from the ashes. Only a small part of the trunk remained, and that part could not be recognized as a human body bu*. for thp skull. X.oTIIarg Shoe Factory Burned. LKM.VHS, June 14.—The LeMarsshoc factory burned at 1.2:30 a. m. The loss is S30,000; thejnsurance is $30,000. IOWA CONDENSED. ALL 0?ER THE WORLD Sioux City dispatch; Although the officials of the American Express Company are keeping their own counsel, it is believed the corporation is thousands of dollars poorer than when George Mi Adams, who was the local cashier, started "fishing" on the 30th, failing to return. At first a shortage of only about §100 was found in his accounts. Later a number of packages of several hundred dollars each were found to be missing. Now there is authority for there statement that'a $2,000 package of currency has not reached the consignees, It is believed there will be other packages of even greater amount which will not be found. Pinkerton detectives, aided by the police and officers of the company, are working on the case night and da,y. Jesse' K. Hamilton, convicted recent? ly at Qttumwa in twenty minutes by a jury, for complicity in the Eldon bank robbery, was sentenced to the penitentiary for eighteen months. There was a sensation when the judge asked him if he had anything to say. He scored tho Pinkertons, the court, and sa,Sd that if he could be convicted on the evidence introduced against him, any man in the court room could be convicted of any crime. The judge admitted to Hun that there was grave doubts as tq guilt jn* thp*mind of tbe.eourti h.u,t t h »t the jury^d ?aid lie was guilty, and that he $p»l«l »ot gp back Q» 'that, , pearly every one who. heard the evidence boljeyes tljp ' - June 10.— The Brit ish, Russian and Italian ambassadors are senditij? representatives to Thessaly with instructions to report tipon the situation there. CoSsf ASxisori.E, June 31;-—The Turks are very ahgry at the alleged brusque declaration of Sir Philip Curri'e, the^British ambassador, that England will heter permit Christians to return to Turkish rule, it is also staled that the German ambassador is Very much disconcerted to tind Count S'elidofF, the Russian ambassador, supporting Sir Philip Currle in this respect, and though it is still alleged that Germany is advising Turkey to put. every inan under arms, it is believed she has seen the advisability of falling into line with the other powers. Advices from Athens show that the gravity of affairs is fully recognized there. "M. Skouloudis. the (ireek foreign minister, said: "I do not hesitate to say that the present is a most critical moment for our existence as a nation." It is said that Turks have burned all the villages around Domokos, and have occupied and are strongly fortifying the villages of Hrikeri and Angistri, as well as defending the entrance to the harbor of Volo. The government of Greece has protested to the powers against the continued massing of Turkish troops in Thessaly and the hindrance placed by Turkey to navigation in the gulf of Kmbacia as violations of the armistice. CojfSTANTi.voi'i>E, June 13.—The foreign diplomats engaged in the negotiations for peace between Turkey and Greece have decided that the question of the amount of indemnity to be paid to Turkey by Greece shall be adjudged by a commission of experts. TURKEY BREAKS ARMISTICE. •Mobilize* Troops, ForllfleB Volo »ml Her Fleet Leaves Conntuntlnoplu. LONDON, June 14.—A special dispatch from Athens to the Exchange Telegraph reports that the armistice between Greece and Turkey has been broken by the Turks mobilizing reinforcements, fortifying Volo and Prevesa, and sending troops to various islands. The dispatch reports also that the Turkish fleet passed out through the Dardanelles at 10 o'clock p. in. NATIVES UP IN ARMS. A FIERCE BATTLE* f roop* Who THE TEAM BfiVlKW, British Troops Ucfentml by Rebellious Natives In .Northern India. BOMBAY,.June 12.—A dispatch from SunSla, the residence of the English government officials during the'heated period of the year, 'announces' serious trouble on the northern frontier and the massacre of a number of British officers and native soldiers in the government employ. From particulars obtained at present it seems that two guns belonging to the Bombay mounted battery, escorted by 300 men belonging- to the First regiment of. Shiltas and the First Punjab regiment, were treacherously attacked in Tochi valley 'by a large force of hostile natives. The first report said Colonel Bunny, two officers and twenty-five privates were killed and three, officers and twenty-five privates wounded, in addition to a number of horses and mules killed. Indications are that the affair is more than a mere conflict with warj, like natives and that the notorious Mullah of Powindah is at the bottom of the trouble, CANOVAS THREATENS WAR. the I.SOB Steft. NEW YORK, June 11.—the Herald's Rio Janeiro correspondent telegraphs that the federal troops defeated Conselheiro's main body of fanatics, numbering 0.000 men, in a hard fought and decisive battle. Gen. Oscar, who was at the head of the Brazilian colums, believes the movement is now crushed. The rebels have lost in killed and wounded J.r.OO men, many being their chiefs. Conselheiro himself led the forces but retired when lie saw that defeat was certain. The Brazilians lost many men, including several officers. _. ENORMOUS BANK FAILURE. More Than 91,000,OOO Liabilities—Factories Suspend. ST. PIERRE, 'Martinique, June 13.— Intense excitement prevails here in commercial circles, owing to the failure of the house of C. Aries & Co., which suspended payment with liabilities amounting to 81,000,000. There are large assets, but they are unavailable at present. The failure carries in its train the stoppage of six or seven sugar factories which have been supplied with funds by this firm through the sugar making season, and will throw several thousand persons out of employment. TORNADO IN MINNESOTA. One aian Killed and About a Score Injured. LYI.K, Minn.. June 11.—A tornado which originated near the Iowa line passed northeast, sweeping everything before it in a track fully a half mile wide. Orchards, barns, telegraph poles, and a few houses were badly damaged. One farmer, Henry Hanson, was killed, and probably a score were injured. The damage was all in the country, and it will probably amount to SCO,000 or 875,000. Lono Oultg In Din^usc. HAVANA, June 13.—Another of Wey ler's generals, Lono, inspector genera of the civil guard forces in Cuba and military governor of Havana, ha resigned in disgust and expects to leave the island by the Trans-Atlantic liner June 30 for Spain direct. LO.IO regards Weyler's early recall as quite assurred and thinks Blanco or Lopez Domingucz will come out as his successor. Signed by Tanner. SPRINGFIELD, June -10.'—Governor Tanner has signed the famous Allen street railway bill. The bill authorizes fifty years extension of existing street railway franchises, allows 5- cent fares to continue, permits the consolidation of companies ana makes no provision for compensation to municipalities. Ten Miners Killed by Falling:. LONDON, June 13.—In consequence of overwinding, a terrible accident has occurred in the Uaith 'colliery at Macstcg, Glamorganshire, Wales. The cage was precipitated to the bottom of a shaft 300 feet deep. Ten men were killed. Suys Spain Can Protect Herself from America. MADRID, June 14, — Premier] Canovas in an interview is quoted as saying that the alleged demands of the U nited States in ^he case of Dr. Ruiz must be exaggerated. The premier added, however, that if the widow demanded indemnity and' the claim should be justified, Spain would see th,at justice was done, Canovas further said: "I don't believe McKinley lias any im- friendly intentions agtviust-Spain; but if the United States departs from u friendly attitude, Spain will be able to defend her rights." Pooling IB Dead. WASHINGTON, June 13,--— Railroad pooling is practically a dead issue at this session of congress. After a meeting of the senate inter-state eomnierce committee it was admitted by several senators on the committee that no pooling bill would be reported, notwithstanding the fact that one has been prepared and bus been before the committee for four weeks. Daughter Horn to the C?nr. ST, PJSTEHSBUKG, June 11.— The czarina has been delivered of a daughter jit the Peterboff. The first ch|ld of- their majesties was born November 3, 1895, imd js also » daughter, the Grand Puchess Olga> KJne «H)ie4 IB * Wrecfc. LONDON, June W.—An excursion >v»s derailed near \Yejsjhamptop, plaque were UI1H4 &»d fiy'e f £be of th<? Hungary's n,eyy j h.eac'e er fajS! - e » the.Rev.. Mujt' fitowrlfc, p*£|°r el» BUSINESS CONTINUES tS SHOW IMPROVEMENT* Dnn & Co 4 '« fcfcport Shows a fcarjrr.r Vot- time of trade than In 18'JO — Largo of Wheat Estimated—Slight Jiieroase Jn Failures* New York, June 14.—ft. 0. Dim & lo.'s Weekly Review of Trade says: "The gain in business continues, not without fluctuation, and at the best moderate, yet distinct. It is still in quantities rather than prices, although n some branches an advance in prices appears, but, oh the whole, the number of hands employed, the volume of new orders and the amount of work done are slowly increasing. The pros- of good crops of wheat and cotton helps the growing demand from dealers. In the money and exchange market the large buying of American securities has an influence. 'Wheat looks well, and the beat trade authority now estimates the yield at 515,000,000 bushels. The price recovered 1 1 ,6 cents after last week's fall of over 4 cents. The annual report of cotton acreage by the Financial Chronicle shows an increase of 5.83 per cent in all the states, and the crop is estimated at nearly 9,100,000 bales. The market is 1-10 weaker. "Neither cotton nor woolen mills can expect other than a waiting bust ness with a change of tariff impending, but the demand for bleached goods is steady, though moderate. Sales o foreign wool at the three chief markets is 8,868,000 pounds. Iron furnacss in blast June 1 reported a weekly output of 108,380 tons, against 170,52 May 1. The main fact is that the production of pig has for some month: been much in excess of the demand in tho manufacture of finished products. Failure to form the rod trust caused wire nails to yield 5 cents. The general demand for plates and sheetr was better, and for bars much largei east and at. Chicago.. "Failures for the weak have beer 262 in the United States, against 24f last year, and 30 in Canada, agalns 27 last year." Interstate Commission Gives lip,. CHICAGO, June 13.—At the end of a seven days' investigation of the alleged cutting of grain rates the interstate commerce commission practically ac- knowleged its failure to • secure evidence and adjourned to a date not fixed. BREVITIES. Snow fell at Orange City, N. J., on the 7th, but the flakes melted as they struck the ground. The squall attracted general attention, as few residents had ever seen snow in June. In the United States court at Jacksonville, Fla,, Judge Lock handed down a decision in the case of the steamer Three Friends, charged with violating the neutrality laws by carrying a filibustering expedition to Cuba and also as an armed vessel, dismissing the libel for forfeiture. Three other cases are pending against the vessel but they are likely to be dismissed, as the evidence is much' the same as in the present case. Madrid dispatch: At a cabinet council 'hold at his residence Senor Canovas, the premier, announced that the queen regent had renewed his powers and those of the cabinet, in terms most flattering to him and all his colleagues. It is understood that the government does not contemplate any immediate change in the supreme command in Cuba, The surprise and displeasure of the various sections of the opposition are not easy to describe. Thirty-two states were represented a.t the first meeting- of the provisional committee of the national silver republican party which mot jn executive session at tho Leland hotel, in Chicago recently. Besides the committee. men of the various states represented, over IW silver republicans were present from all parts of the country. A national executive committee of seven was appointed to have general control of the conduct ot the party, Resolutions were adopted favoring "the immediate establishment of bimetallism by independent action of the United States .through the free coinage of both gold and silver fit the ratio o| }Q tol," JJew York Journal recently Consul General Tree's report PB t,he gw case, Lee sayg Ruig OH a false charge, was placed unje? , jnjproper jurMictipa and died th,e proper tribuna} », Ho was kept "iacqro'njuni. fey 315 hours jn. YJ9l»tiQ» of rights, a»d died from, ....... we brajp, pro4ueed by «J9 the top, of the }je,aj, "" fttew was MUsts4>y ew*»" ^» f&tt£&&r&*&nR nnnsiir nr«riBmil cr,,,<, ...m ', T.;f; *_ *?7T ONTARIO LODGE QUITS. f-oscs Its Fight in tho A. O. U. W. and Withdraws. Milwaukee, Wis., June 14.—The Ontario grand lodge has severed connection with the supreme lodge of the A. D. U. W. The special committee appointed to consider the case reported to the supreme lodge against granting the request of the Ontario members to be relieved from financial obligations while retaining fraternal relations. The report of the committee was sustained by a decisive vote. When the vote was announced Ontario's representatives arose and took leave of the supremo lodge, severing their connection with that body. The withdrawal of the Ontario lodge takes out of the A. 0. U. W. between 25,000 and .30,000 members out of a total membership in the order of 275,000 The three other jurisdictions of'Cana- da—Quebec, Manitoba and British Columbia—remain loyal to the supreme lodge. The representatives from Iowa presented a memorial to the supreme lodge asking for a change in the constitution so that switchmen, yardmen, am miners cannot become members of the order. An amendment which was sent to the committee on laws was presented by the representatives from Oregon. It provides that any member of the order who has been a member in good standing for not less than ten years, and through sickness or from othei causes has become unable to pay his assessments, may, upon application, receive such assistance from his lodge as may be necessary, and in turn he may have the right to pledge the lodge any portion of his beneficiary certificate in payment of the loan. The finance committee recommended that the per capita tax remain 12 cents for the ensuing year. For an Antl-Lynchlng T.eagne. Toledo, O., June 14.—Representative colored citizens from Toledo, Clncin nati, Youngstown, Bellaire and other Ohio cities held a large mass-meeting here Friday and arranged for the formation of an anti-lynching league. Several negro ministers made very in flammatory speeches and strong anti- lynching resolutions were adopted. The meeting has created a sensation here, and the colored people are aroused to fever heat. !$atl Storm at Indianapolis. Indianapolis, Ind., June 14.—The most severe wind and electrical storm of the season passed over this city at 5 o'clock Friday afternoon. William Owens, a teamster, took refuge under a tree, which was struck by lightning, and he and his horse were killed. Many shade trees were blown down, Montana Indians Quiet p O wu, Washington. June 14.—A telegram received at the war department from the headquarters at St. Paul states that all is sow quiet among the Indians in Southern Montana, and that it is safe to withdraw the troops sent from Forts Caster and Keogu, \vWcl> will be <jpn, e . Boers tp JJo tt or Q Wwsn . YJptori a , Pl-etovia Squ-tU African June 14 ( -,THe YQiksraa has tW 88, UM a»y of ft* te§ DYNAMITED Cuban JnSnf/ffcntA ttrefrk it fftjji »» Mm* n m &Wm fry «*»» 999 el* ,9J ; J.«Be J4,-,TJ ie VQlkp -ad has declar^ *w »•«»*A tff «Sw?£w5 **>SRRS"*»*X sum s*vww- .fftQiii jflij jgg procession in Londn 7i "**^* HAVANA June n.-The t>am . train from Havana for Matanzas » dynamited twelve miles from the Jn 'by a party of insurgents for $\ m i ' as about $0.000 was in the express Both engineers, ono fireman, one c I ductor and seven 'soldier's were k\\\ J! and three passengers were severed injured, while thirty-two were moi or less seriously bruised, Sim\ilta n . '- eously with the explosion, tho in, llf f gents opened fire on the train,i ly wounding a captain. The two train. ; Were dynamited With electric machioes' and bombs placed on a culvert at the c-ui've. Tho body of an insurgent found near the wii'o communicating j with the bombs. 11 is supposed that hi- was killed by the s.hock. l r hcmilitary escort of the 'train quickly recovered ; and opened fire upon the insurgents \ who had advanced toward the cars' and drove them off. MAKES A BID FOR WAR, Uruguay I/.tnds troop* In Argentina anil Sinks n V<'s«el Flying HIT Vlug, UTENos Avitus,' June It!.—The government of Argentina has been officially informed that the gunboat Suarez, of the Uruguayan navy, lauded.! a force of Uruguayan troops on tin; j Argentine coast. After the troopshad been landed the Suarey, sunk u vessel | flying the flag of Argentina. Immediately upon receipt of this iuforma- , tion an Argentine gunboat was j ordered to proceed to the point where -I the troops were landed and capture. ,'1 the Sunrezj if there, and if not to pur- I sue and take the vessel at all hazards ! | if she was still in Argentine waters. Fight, Standard UH. Toi'KKA, Kansas, June 13.—Governor Locdy says the new corporation or- ganix.ed by George JM. 1'ullman, Nelson' j Morris and R I)..Armour, of Chicago, to contest with the Standard Oil company in the oil fields of southeastern Kansas, is ready for business and has already secured leases on 0.000 acres o! the best oil lands in Wilson county. The Chicago men. he says, are making preparations to inaugurate an oil war against the Standard Oil company which will be the most stubbornly prosecuted of any known to the commercial world in recent years, Xo Sugar Invcstlgntlon. WASHINGTON, June J'.\—The members of the committee on contingent expenses of the senate decide to report adversely Tillman's resolution for an investigation of alleged speculation in sugar. It is not known when the report will be 'made to the senate. The report, it is understood, will go fully into the merits of the question, showing that such investigations as that proposed barren of results. Xon-rurtlsaii Tariff Plan. WASHINGTON, June 11.—The tariff commission league has opened headquarters in this city. Samuel E J Archer, secretary and treasurer of the league, will be in charge. The object I of the association is to secure the | passage of a bill for the appointment of- a tariff commission whose duties ; I will be to suggest to congress changes | in rates of duty, and thus take tlic tariff question out of politics. After Republican Teachers. AUSTIN, Texas, June 13.—After » wrangle lasting over three hours the house of the legislature adopted a res- | olution to have a committee appointed to investigate the charge that there- were northern professors occupying chairs in the Texas State University who were teaching republican politics' and ridiculing the history of the "lost :r cause." A Cinn lor Pitcher. PRINCETON,'X, J., June 12.—Prof. Hinton's patent base ball pitching, gun was a decided success. Eight . strikeouts, one base on balls, a wild J pitch and four safe hits is the record J in three innings. Nines representing I the Ivy club and Tigeif Inn, two o( Princeton's social clubs, played it match game, using the.gun to pitchfpr -I both.. Durrani Cotd n Reprieve, SAN FKANCISCO, June 10,—The gov-,. ernor has decided to reprieve Durrani 1 until July, pending a ' settlement'! whether »the federal courts, have a a right to interfere in the execution \ of sentences imposed by stated courts. The object of 'the reprieve to avoid the necessity of re'Sentenqii the condemned map, . Antl-CHrlstJau Jtlots in China, VANCOUVEH, ji, c., June .U.—/-Christian riots have taken place In] Liu Chin"-, China, A mob of fanatics,. loudly proclaiming that RowW; Catholics had kidnapped their cbildre?,| rushed siniultan,epusly on tho jr ! - clnni building. Three Christians Uilled outright, eight wounded four captured. ^ D, O'C.'QunulJ la ujsqTox, June 11 — The p ident has nominated Maurice P, 0' noil, of Fort Podge, Jowa, te bpiicitor Qfjjie treasury. With a h,e»vy shoe {n hep Chicag-q bride of three weeks eonsoiate »t wid»jghti w»ltiP(? husband, There It pwraa to be burglar. Sh e a Y p him » unconscious. Jpa«h . .mytos ia :jx| i

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