The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on July 7, 1897 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 7, 1897
Page 2
Start Free Trial

' ' " ' titt M01KE8! AMONA tOWA. WEDM38PAY JULY 7, IWI, fclfttth* t« »»«* frotftffig of Mart fraflti It Afflttrittf. ;* City, My L—The most re* Heritable ease evef begnfa in cotirt tfrns tbrhmenced bfr J. I/. I^ewis, who asks the district cotirt to aiftrrh tbe mltr- Hftgewith Aritta B. firickson, which lie eiftlnis \vai performed tinder the Coinmoh law itt January, but which fehfi denies ever hating been a party to while tionsciotts. The girl, who is toot more than 20, had Lewis arrested recently for assault and battery, and Ills defense then was that she was his wife and he could beat her if lie saw fit The court did not seem to agree find the girl went back with her father, while Lewis was fined, the fine being suspended. Me now &sks that the marriage be affirmed. The girl is working oiit os a domestic. Originally she worked in Lewis's office. They roomed in adjoining: apartments at the Great Northern for some time, and while there, Lewis claims, they married themselves under the common law. TROLLEY CAR PATAL1TY. f nt Inexperienced Crew Kit!* rv Small Boy Burlington. Buni.iNQTOX, July 1.—The great strain on the motor lines here during the Chautauqua has made it necessary to employ new aud inexperienced Hiotormen and conductors. A new crew while running a car at nearly twenty miles nn hour, down a stticp grade, ran over LPO Spit/.mueller, nged 7 years, cutting him squarely in two, leaving half of his body on each side of the track. A few honi-s before the same crew ran into a hack, wrecking it and breaking the driver's leg. COL. GATCH DEAD. --£ Sudden Summons of the Veteran Den Molncs Lawyer. DES M'qiNES, July 2.—Colonel C. H. Gatch, ex-senator from Polk county, ' and,one of the most prominent men of ' the state, died yesterday, after a skort illness. Col. Gatch was born in Ohio in 1825. He was a state senator in Ohio-in 1858, a deleirate to the national republican conventions of 1856 and 1884, district attorney of Polk county, and a member of the Twenty-first general assembly. OSKALOOSA COLLEGE* AMMUtd by McCarthcy Br6thcr* jfteir St. Anthony, iMAJJS»At.t,fOtfJf) ttnly 3.—County At* tofney B. P. Cnmmitgs west tip to St. Anthony to investigate the circumstances of an assault on Tom Jordan, vrha is in a precarious condition as & result of injuries inflicted by Pat and Mike McCartney, neighbors. Jordan's chances for recovery are toot very good. The forehead is gashed and several det'p knife wounds are made on the body. One of these 5s in the shoulder t one in the left side, barely missing the abdominal cavity, but the most danf gerous wound is on the right Side, the knife penetrating the liver. The McCartney brothers are said to be oiA bachelors, well along in yetirs, and reside across the road from Jordan.* Jordan is an industrious farmer with a family, hie wife being a niece of the McCartneys. The families, it seems, had previously had trouble, but of late all had been peaceable. On the afternoon preceding the row one of the Mc- Cartneys and Jordan went to St. An* thony together, accompanied by Jordan's daughter. When they reached home Jordan got out and helped carry the groceries into McCartney's house. The girl took the team home, and the next seen of her father was when he came staggering home covered with blood. The supposition is that Jordan was knocked down with a hoe and stabbed. The cause of the trouble is not knowu,'aud Jordan has been unable to give thfi particulars. GRIEF FOR THE SETTLERS. I,acU o{ Funds Forces It to Abandon Its Work. OSKALOOSA, July 2.—Oskaloosa College has practically ceased to be n college for the time being. At a meeting of -the trustees it was decided to take off. the last three years of study and confer no degrees. President J. M. Atwater has resigned. The change was inevitable, owing to lack of funds. It will hereafter be a preparatory school for Drake University. Off for Toronto. DES MPKES, June 30.—While the Y. P. S. C. E. people are getting ready to start for the western lands, another formidable body of young people is planning an exodus to the domains of Queen Victoria to attend tho Third -International Conference of the Epworth League. Mr. C. B. Roberts, of Adel, one of the publishers of tbe Adol News, and a member of the transportation committee of the state organization, is planning to have a large pa_rty leave Des Moines on July 13, with .special through sleepers to Toronto, An excursion across the lake to Niagara will be one of the principal attractions of the trip. Iowa Library to Bo Replaced. DKB MoiNES, July L—Regents of the state, university jnet here to formulate .plans f or replatsing the library recently destroyed by fire. They decided to nsk for on emergency appropriation of §15,000 and ti tenth of a mill tax for • four years, which would produce 85 5,000 » year. A committee consisting of Regents Sv/alm, Abernethy, Gilliland, Pjckett, Holbrook and Ingram was appointed to present the matter vothe Jegisluturo. Oltuimviv JJabo niurdurei!, July 1,—Tho body pf a was foxind iw the DPS Moines river five miles south of Ottumwa. body hivd been iu the water for a jvnd was badly decomposed. An was hold, but nothing was From vho position of the bpdy when found, it had probably floated down from the city and doubt* was throws iu the river nt ILL OVER THE WORLD AND it— SIAM»- , CfitAf fe§ A CftlSl|» I i „ i - * - fccslgftittott Excitement la CARACAS, Venezuela, July I.— The Ruts. Jwuo i.«— The. business rnen and citi^ejis j of Lovilia tyave or- gijjUse4 u ulub and will' make weekly attenjpts to pxtermjnfite the enormous number P{ rate in that neighberhood. 0»e day a week will be set apart for tlie wprk and the 300 menders ,pf the ' «lu.b will till pay iicipate. __ JfSiUrmiU' JMun'a SuluklP, JlAl'lPS. Juno 8,0.— Frank Decision In the O'Brien County Land Cases. DKS MOINKS, July 1.—The commissioner of the general land office has rendered another decision on the O'Brien county forfeited railroad lands, which, if aftlrmed by the secretary of the interior, will result in the changing of owners of much of the valuable and improved lands in O'Brien county. The decision involves the northwest quarter of snction 5, in Baker township; which is owned by purchase from the Sioux City & St. Paul railroad by John Schneider, and has improvements on it worth 84,000 or $f>,000, besides the value of the land. The commissioner makes a very lengthy decision, the gist of which is that Schneider purchased the hind from the company when he knew that the railroad had no title to it, and the company could convey none. SUES THEM BOTH. Slot* -flhfth Like!* tne twsncK~ J tt'H! Citl Sum to At count In Short Order. BASKOK, July 3.— Stem's relations with iTrafcce are attained, it is reported that 100 Siamese tinder the royal commissioners have invaded the pi-otince of Oonrg, in Luang Pstabang, collected taxes, sacked and burned villages and carried off a ttumber of prisoners. The Siamese also invaded the Cambodian province atid at Pnompenh they pillaged a number of villages. The Siamese officials also prevent the Latotiahs on the right .bank of the Mekong river fromretum- itig to the left 'bank. French registration is hot acknowledged in Bankok, nor in the provinces. Tbe papers of French proteges are torn yp by the police and the claims of French protection not allowed. The Cambodians, Annamites, Laotians, Chinese, Swiss, Greeks, Turks and Arabs who nre French proteges are seized for military service and the wives of defaulters imprisoned. Tim international court' refuses to hear French complaints. CENSUS OP RUSSIAN EMPIRE. First General figure* , Ever Tnkcn Show a Total of 120,211,113. WASHINGTON, July 3.— For the first time in history a general census has been taken of the population of the Russian Empire, .which is shown to number 120,211,113, of which total 04,010,280 are males, and 04,594,833 females. United States Consul General ICaral, at St. Petersburg, who transmits the figures to the state department, says they show that in forty-five years the population of Russia has doubled, and during the last twelve years it has increased 20 per cent. To take this census the Russian government employed an army of 150,000 persons, and its completion in three months is regarded as n great achievement, in view of the vast expanse of territory to be covered and the illiteracy ot the population. _ REBELS DEFEATED. Stntc Seeks to Kcvovor -From Secretary • Mcl'"nrlun<I ami Sucl J. .Spnnldlngi DES MOINKS, July 1.—Ex-Secretary of S f ate McFarland and Suel J. Spauld- Sng, the latter ex-secretary of the pharmacy commission, have been sued in the district court of Polk county, through their bondsmen, for amounts alleged to be due the state. McFarland's bondsmen are asked to pay the amount he is alleged to have secured from tiie census employes by causing them to return to him a part of their salaries in consideration of their having been continued in the employ of the state.' Spaulding's bondsmen arc asked to paj- the amount he is said to have appropriated from the pharmacy commission treasury when acting as its secretary and treasurer. FOUR KILLED BV LIGHTNING. rajJrpad suicide by ia Ws rom in a » letter but his fop Horrible Work of a Storm in I'lymouth County, Sioux CITY, July 1.—A family of four persons was killed on a farm in Plymouth county, about eighteen miles north of Sioux City by a bolt of lightning during,a storm. The lightning struck the home of Mrs. 'Charles Me- Causland, killing her, her son, Charles, her step-son,'.Frank Mills, and the hired girl. Three days passed before the calamity was discovered, when neighbors found that all were dead. Treasurer Moore's Shortage. BOOXE, July 3.—The board of supervisors finished checking up the books of defaulting Treasurer Moore, and announce the shortage to be 813,740.81. Of this Mooi-e yeturned $4,000 to his bondsnjen' jn oljeoUs 1 and securities, maHlpg t^ieir loss just thai;, much less, .Mopre has disappeared. Thieves lu Loo County. KEOKUK, July 3,-r-The dry goods store of McDonald & Meek at Bona« parte was burglarized and a large quantity of clothing and furnishing goods taken, David Simmons also suffered the loss pf a valuable horse. There is no clew to the thieves. IOWA CONDENSED. Frod Eridwell, of Villisca, was recently shot in the arm by unknown parties. He was out calling on a lady frieml during the evening and on leaving was fired upon by parties \iokuown, he says. The wound is not considered very serious, Jealousy is supposed to bo the cause. A dispatch says that the auditor of Polk county, deducting from the returns made by the assessors, fiifds the tota} value of the personal property and of the real estate in Pojk county js $)3 t 434,035. The personal prpperty }s valued 8t $8,8.5?, 005), aed the real resignation of the cabinet has created a crisis not only in the administration of the government, but also among the people. The excitement runs high, the sensational action of the ministry, which was, however, not wholly unexpected, being the paramount topic of discussion in crowded cafes and clubs. President Crespo was unable to harmonize the differences in his official familyover the Guiana boundary and arbitration treaty, the element contending that the provisions of that agreement ignored the sovereignty ol Venezuela in stipulating that the United States and. Great Britain only and not Venezuela should nam6 the meffibets of the tribunal of arbitration and having continued implacable. SPECIAL CURRENCY MESSAGE. BV 'tJnttcd States, Draftee fcftcl England Said 1 to He Agreed. LONDON* Jnly 1.— The National Re- The Brazilian Troops AVin a Decisive Victory. NEW YOUK, July 1.—Telegraphic advices from Rio Janeiro, Brazil, are to the'effect that General Oscar, the commander of the government troops, has commenced a decisive fight against the fanatics. The' ; attack in general is in accordance with carefully laid plans. Wherever possible artillery was turned upon the fanatics, intrenchments were destroyed and a great loss of life is reported in official dispatches. The rebels, it .was.reported, yielded before the federal troops at several'points. MILLS ARE CLOSED. He ftjso fipas ttat Palls county )ias ?,849 flpga, " of the Sfo, 'W.'' Wright, SiQU3{,C)ty fift t,J; Iron Workers Numberinff Nearly 100,000 Are Idle. PITTSHUHG, July 2. — As a result of the. failure of the joint wage conference of the Amalgamated Associated Iron and Steel Workers and the manufacturers to agree upon a scale at the Youngstown conference, all union mills have closed down., Between 75,000 and' 85,000 men are-idle. President Garland says he looks fora settlement after the annual repairs at the mills are completed. , Uruguay's Rebels. BUKNOS AYBES, July 1. — The correspondent in Montevideo, Uruguay, telegraphs that the government has received information that the rebels have established a provisional government in Rivera. The revolutionary forces are now being distributed over all the north of Uruguay, with the view of driving back the government troops wherever possible and taking possession, Four hundred rebels recently captured in Argentine territory have been released, _ __ Louis Gallot Is Found Guilty. NEW OKLEANS, July L— Louis Gallot, who, in conjunction with Bookkeeper Louis ;C. Colomb, abstracted about 8800,000 :f rom the Union National Bank by ju'ggrlitig'with^he'baTances'iso'as'to- always show a credit to Gallot in .the bank, was found guilty on about sixty counts in the indictment against him, The discovery of the frauds led to the closing of the bank, and Colomb committed suicide before he could be arrested, ...''. ' ' T«'O Trains Crush. CIJJCAQO, July i.— Three were killed and twenty to thirty injured in a rear end collision on the' Galena division oi. the Chicago ifc Northwestern railway at West Chicago, thirty miles from the city, The dead are: John Good-. ing, Fon Du Lao, W}s.; Mrs- B* Shipman, Appleton, \Vis., and on unidentified man, supposed to have been a tramp, ridipg between the engine and baggage cnr. _ 'flic HI, .July L— Arthur Gardiner, 9f Chicago, at the national circuit bicycle jnpet, broke the world's one mile handicap record, Gardiner's time was SsQ. 1 } J-5, The world's, previews, repord, wfts S;05 3-5, jnadp b/ Poise City, belpvv the earth's ^urface, }«fee pf hPt It !}»§ ', 400 feet there J« a> of 170 Commission Finn Miiy Be Endorsed by McKlnley. WASUIXOTOS, July 3.—The question of whethdr the president will send a special message to congress recommending the creation of a currency commission will be definitely decided in a few clays. The president is strongly inclined at this time to send a special currency message to congress, regarding himself as in a considerable measure pledged to this course. Peace Negotiations. LONDON. July 1.—The Vienna correspondent of the Daily Chronicle says: "Emperor Nicholas has again written to the sultan urging him to accelerate the peace negotiations by renouncing demands with which it is impossible for Greece to comply. As a result of this letter the sultan has virtually accepted the terms of the powers, leaving only details to be settled." Spanish I'rovlnco Uurncd. LONDON, July 3.—A dispatch to the Daily Mail from Madrid says that a huge fire has been raging in the mountains of the province of Tucharia, in southern Spain. The flames have extended over an area of twenty miles, destroying villages, cattle and other property. It is feared that there has been considerable loss of life. Ohio Democrats. COLUMBUS, O., July 1.—The Ohio state democratic convention declared for free silver and nominated Horace L. Chapman fov governor. There is an implied arrangement for John R. McLean for senator. Mr. Chapman is a large owner and operator of coal mines. He never held any office and had'never been a candidate. Presidential Nominations. WASHINGTON, July 3.—The president has nominated W. W. Rockhill. Dis- trict.of Columbia, minister and consul general to Greece, Roumania and Servia; A. S. Hnrdy, of New Hampshire, minister resident nnd consul general to Persia; A. E. Sith, of Illinois, consul to Victoria, B. C. Rich Silver Vein Discovered. Asi'EN, Colo., July 1.—At a depth of 1,000 feet, a body of metallic ore, that runs 24,000 ounces of silver, has been struck in the Mollie Gibson mine, It is believed that the lost ore chute has been»Vecovered. This discovery caused Mollie Gibson stock to advance :?0 cents a shore. >iew contains nn article announcing an important bimetallic development 'nt the hands ol the United Statesmen- •etary commission, consisting of Messrs. ;Wolcott, Stevenson aiid Paine, which will arrive here in a few days. The commission, according to tbe National Review, will present to the British government a joint statement from France and the United States declaring that "it is their intention to determine the disastrous experiments inaugurated in 1873. and claiming our good will and active concurrence." The National Review adds: "We are able to announce that England's reply Will be that the government is willing to reopen the Indian mints, to make a further substantial contribution to the rehabilitation of silver by extending its use in England and by increasing the legal tender of silver, making silver the basis of notes, empowering the bank of England to use its silver reserve and that material assistance and strong moral support will be given to the object the United States and France have in view." IN THE RAILWAY WORLD. f hfcfc finlidlng* fti South $tf &1 1 Scrantoh, Pa., June 30.—A explosioa eaflj^ Tttesdajr j n Scfantoii blew lip the business bl6ejf!!rl .Leon Olchofski, a double dfgui block owhed by him, and a det a house owned by Michael D'Hara. business block, a two-story builauVj was torn to pieces. Twenty oiaefl houses had all the windows bloftft 0 J1 and plaster tor ft from the walls. ' ~' shock was felt all over the city, The caiise of the explosion la known, but Olchofski alleges thafi(I was the work ot enemies he made dtifJ Ing political and church disputes |y •that section, he being one of the $ cipals ,ih troubles which led to a i in the Polish Catholic congregitio^l Olchofski was seriously injured in aaT-| ing his wife, and his recovery is doubti ful. Following the explosion thel Wrecked buildings took fife, but tht! firemen kept the flames from spread*! ing. In some of the houses the sleeping! people were covered with falling , ten The infant child of Michael J was dangerously injured, and a ltttu|| son of John Klein almost suffocated.!! The total loss will reach 525,000. Thil ruins are being cleared to ascertain |(|| there are any victims buried in BREVITIES. The estimate of Chicago's population by the publishers of the city directory, just printed, is 1,833,000, an increase of 70,000 over last year. It is announced that as a result of the recent experimental shipment ot American butter to England under the patronage of the agricultural department, an order has just been placed by a London firm of merchants for the entire daily product of the Iowa Agricultural College, which was one of the two places from which the butter was taken. The product is 800 pounds daily, and other, merchants are attesting in letters the good results achieved by the experiment. The campaign which is now beginning IP east Cuba will be the grandest military effort imade by the Spanish array in the island since the war began in 1805, The rainy season, the intense heat now prevailing all over the island, and the dire increase by yellow fever at this time of year of the death rate among the Spanish soldiers, have not prevented the advance of General Weyler against General Calixto Garcia. It is known here that a few days ago the prime minister' cabled to Weyler that it was necessary to "crush the revolntiou in a short time, at no matter what sacrifice of life," Spain knows that tiine.js the greatest ally of the patriots, us each day pf the war means §950,000 more of expense for the Spanish treasury, If W.eyler should remain inactive during the summer tho prolongation of tho struggle one year more would be certain, In the face of this dark prospect for Spain, Cimovas hns decided to throw the last card,. In Puerto Priu- oipe and Santiago do Cuba, where the summer is even more trying than jn thp west, the "sacrifice of }ife," of which the Spsnjsh minister speaks, will be really terrible j n the $p 8n j s j, army, Tlje war will also be without njerey on both sides. Professor Aarporath, ot the Cordoba pbservfttory, of Um$, Peru, asserts that the mopn, is not a satellite 'of the but« planet, pejftigrew, of South pa. reAgyeripg from, the wJth, Less Track I,nl<lDurlue First Half of 1897 Than for Ycnrs. CHICAGO, July 2.—The Railway Age reports that only 023 miles of track have been laid in the United States during the first half of 18'.)", This is less than the corresponding period of any year since 1875, with the exception of 1804, when only 525 miles of track had been laid up to July 1. In twenty- six of the ftates and territories no track has bei'n laid this year. JvJfring from the construction now under way on the different lines, the total amount of track laid during the entire year will be close to 2,000 miles—about the same amount that was laid during each of the last threa years. So far this year Louisiana leads with 111 miles of track laid and California is second with ninety-three. CUBAN NEWS. Disease Among' .Spanish Troops—Kivorn MangtrroiiBly 111. HAVANA, July 3.—Disease among Spanish troops in Santiago do Cuba has been so severe that when Weyler ordered the move into the interior against the rebels, the only soldiers available were convalescents. All over the island disease amonp the Spanish troops is increasing at a fearful rate. Out of. 1,000 men in the Vegara bntallion in Pinar del Rio nearly 700 are rendered unfit for service by malaria and dysentery.-The hospitals in Havana are crowded to overflowing. General Rius Rivera is dangerously ill. The prison doctors performed a delicate operation on him and he is now in a critical condition. TURKEY CLAIMS THESSALY. Sultiui Will Not Relinquish His Newly Captured Territory. . LONDON, July 2.—A dispatch to the Times from Constantinople says: Tewfik Pasha will announce to the ambassadors of the powers that the cabinet maintains the indefeasible right of Turkey to retain Thessaly by virtue of conquest. LONDON, July 2.—A dispatch to the Standard from Constantinople says that Edhem Pasha, commander-in- chief of tho Turkish forces in Thessaly, has tendered his resignation to the sultan on the ground that under the proposed peace conditions he will be unable to guarantee the discipline of the army. RIOTS IN CALCUTTA. ninny Killed In Fight Between Police and Rioters. CALCUTTA, July 8.—During a fight in the suburb of Chilporo between the police and rioters, many policemen •were injured, A party of twenty-four native police was surrounded by a mob and roughly handled. All are expected to die, The rioters suffered heavily, but carried off their dead and wounded, llannock Indians ATake Trouble. WASHINGTON, July ],—Three hundred Baanoek Indians have broken away from the Fort Snell reservation in Idaho, and their actions have alarmed the settlers jn the adjacent territory, GQV, Stueneberg has been 1 appealed to for protection, and he has telegraphed the Washington authorities for assistance, The war depart' ment has been called upon for troops to go to the scene. i Twenty Thousand Homeless. LONDON, July 2.—A dispatch to the Daily Muil from Bniila, the principal port of Rouinnuiu, says that 20,000 inhabitants in Galates, in Moldavia, on the left bank of the Sereth and the Prutho with that river, are homeless as a result of recent floods. Most of them are destitute and camping jn v he streets, where they are fed by the military, ' , The seventy-flfth anniversary of the' weeding of Jonathan JSaufmVi - and his wife W as recently celebrated at their honje in Pi^sk!, p a ,* "' * U o BRITAIN WILL HELP, National Review Say* Aid Will Us tilven Bimetallism. London, July 1.—The- next issue off! the National Review, the leading bt-ffl metalllst organ in this country, willf contain a.n article announcing an itn-v portant bimetallic development at the! ha.nds of the United States monetary! commission, consisting of Senator Vvol-II cott, former Vice-President Adlal E,|J Stevenson, and Gen. Charles Jacksonil Paine, w.hich will arrive here in a few]| days. The American commission, so thel National Review asserts, "will present f to the British government a joint;] statement from France and the United! States, declaring their intention to'de-i termine the disastrous experiments! inaugurated in 1873, and claiming our| gx-od will and active concurrence." The National Review adds: VWe are! able to announce that Great Britain's! reply will be that the government IsJ willing to reopen the Indian mints, to| make a further substantial contrlliiK lion to the rehabilitation of silver by*l exendlng Ms use in Britain, by increos-" ing the legal tender of silver, making silver the basis of notes, and empowering the Bank cf England to use i(s{ silver reserve, and that material as-M sistance and strong moral support willf be given to the object the Uniteii| States and Prance have in view." ConcJiinjr Party Moots Disaster, • New York, July 1.—Two members!! of a coaching party were killed and four injured Monday afternoon near:! Budd 'Lake, a pleasure resort near Do-f ver, N. J. One of the injured may dle,j| The dead are: -T. M. CLEVELAND. MRS. T. M. CLEVELAND, \Vashing.Jl ton, D. C. Those injured are: C. L. Hucks, Brooklyn; both 1 broken. Miss Lottie Haft, Brooklyn; ear off and right arm crashed. M. T. Williams, New Brunswick, N|| J.; badly cut about the head and bodyj and internal injuries; not expected to,f| live. Miss Kate Wright, of Hoboken; sllgHt|| fracture of an arm. Allege It Is Cannibalism. New York, July 1,—Dr. F, R. Fer| guson and Coroner's Physician D'Han-i Ion held an autopsy on the mutllated| trunk of the murder mystery in thei morgue, and after they had finished DM Ferguson said: "I think that this waif a clean case of cannibalism, I think thcj case is in every particular the same M| that of Susie Mar.tin, which occurred in! March, 1894, I believe this body \va«| cooked for the purppses of cannlbal!&tyf and, further, that' the- (same hand tha'tl murdered Susie Martin wielded tlie 88f| and knife Jn this instance." "Old Hoss" Hqcy Dead, New York, June S!0.—William F,| floey ("Old Hoss') died Tuesday at t&| liome of his mother-in-law in this cltyi| Mr, Hoey was known throughout Wl United States by the character he crQ dted in the farce "A Parlor About two.years jigo brain disease i veloped in Mr. Hoey, which ficienco could not check, and. last w« he was brought from the at Mount Clemens, Mich., to the bo; of his wife's mother, Mrs. ~ Svhere he died, Es-BunKer Shove In Oood spirit* Jj Oshkoeh, W'ls., July 1.—Ex*JE T. O. Shpve of lijatnJtoNyoc hasii thirty-one d'ays of his four W sentence, HU appearance }»<j that he is well used. The prisoa! and haggard look are absent 9, appeared to be Jn bggt Qif beajtlj > in best of spirits, a.nd he feeling less time past, Will ?« tf PK elyey

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free