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

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 21, 1897
Page 2
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TAB UPPER DEB MOINESi AL60KA, IOWA WEDNESDAY JULYjt I 189?, fNSUHANcfc WAff. **n fc*t** FroftilMd Among Old-tJn* <Cottip»nle». Cfcs MolSfcd, July 18.— -totva is threatened with A fire insurance war. the fight has already been beffiitt in Illinois, WsconsliV Indiana and ;Min- hesota. and there seems ho hope Miotv of keeping it out of Iowa and other wester ft states. Recently tt.e governing committee of the Western Union, ah organization of strong companies in Chicago, announced a 20 nef cent reduction on rales aftectinp dwellings, churches, school buildings and coxirt houses, Scarcely had the Western Union sounded the opening note of the ralnpaign, when ,R. tt. tfarrigue. of Chicago, of Chicago, agent for the Merchants' Insurance company, of tfew&rk, announced that his company would meet the reduction. Mr. Gar'- rigtle finally went the Western Union .ine better by offering to allow agents 2i> per cent on all policies written in Illinois, Wisconsin, Minnesota. Indiana »nd Iowa. This was a much deeper cut than the one made by the Western UrfSon, as it reduced the commission of its agents to 10 per cent. The Northwestern National company of Milwaukee ordered a cut of from 30 to 50 per cent on all preferred risks. Thus far the conflict has not fairly reached Iowa, though it is believed it cannot be prevented. Des Moines has not yet been affected, but there are signs of the coming trouble. A fight among the old-line companies here would mean a saving to policy holders of hundreds of thousands of dollars, and & general cutting of rates on risks of every description. TO CLOSE 26 SALOONS. #arfr tt ft»*t toitaa *i*«* c*t*f* eniti* ttt f.ife t«1fnfttbH**ht. \VfeBT tTSiONi Jntf 10.—fn thereof the State vs. Cater, brought to this county bj change of venue, the jnrf fotihd'the defendant guilty of tmifdefr in the first degree, and fised the penalty at imprisotiment for life. The town of Burr Oak was the scene of great excitement on September 2, ]SH4. The body of Mrs. John Cnter was found under some hay in her husband's barn. With two gashes in her i neck—one four inches lougahd aqiiar- ter of an inch deep across the front of her throat, afid the other about an inch and a half loiig and two inches deep on the right side of the throat. Another • similar cut appeared under the right eye and the bohes of the nose were crushed as if having been struck by a blunt instrument. Later the body of George Wemett was found in the village school house yard with a bullet hole behind his ricrht ear and a.revolver lying close to his body. Cater, for some lime prior to the murder. };ad been on terms that were thought altogether too friendly with Mrs. Heth. It is asserted that he was the means of causing the separation between Mrs. Heth and her husband. This intimacy became known to Mrs. Cater. It is thought she got Wemett to watch her husband and Mrs. Heth, that he caught them together and this so enraged Cater that he lured Wemett to the school house and shot him. Returning home he murdered his wife. SerionH Runaway Accident. FAIKFIKI.D, July 10.—Quite a serious runaway accident happened to Mr. and Mrs. Charles Marshall and Mrs. William Henry while they were driving into the city. The team became frightened at a train as they were Hearing the Burlington tracks and ran Polk County Attorney BrlnR. Injunction Mr. Marshall jumped out and Suit* Agalnftt Proprietors. i . , . . , ,, ,.. , , ,, DES MOINKS, July 1C.-Twenty-six ! «e«cd the horses by the bits, but could saloonkeepers in Des .Moines have failed to pay the mulct tax for the quarter commencing July I, and as result sixteen suits have been brought by the county attorney to enjoin them. The law requires that the tax shall be paid in quarterly installments, in advance, on January J, April ], July 1 »nd October 1. A failure to comply with this condition is a violation of the law and the saloon keeper becomes liable under the Clark law. The amount due the city and unpaid is 83,900. A similar amount is due the Bounty in addition to the police tax- itnposed-over and above the SOOO required by statute. . Struck by 1'iuces of « Wheel. MAHSIJAJ.I.TOWN, .July M>. —Homer Hall, a young machinist in the employ sf the Fisher Governor company, was badly injured by the bursting of an 2inery wheel. The wheel was u uew one and had recently been, put in place. It suddenly broke and the pieces went in several directions. One of the larger pieces struck Hall on the left side of the face, cutting- a d'eep yash from the corner of the eye back to the temple and then extending downward, tearing the flesh from the bone jnd making a wound about three inches square. Another piece struck the back of his left hand and cut a severe gash. Thirty-three stitches were required to sew up the wound in the cheek, * No serious results arc anticipated, but had the piece struck him square in the head, he would have been instantly killed. Street Hallway Franchise Kxtendeil. DUBUQUE, July IS.—The ordinance extending the Dubuque Street Railway company's charter to fifty years from April next passed the council finally by a vote of 8 to 2. This will be sufficient to pass it over Mayor Duff's veto, which is expected. The ordinance was favored by the local press, Jt was opposed by those favoring municipal ownership or municipal control of rates of fare. It gives the city the right to buy the road after 1015 at its appraised value, the same to be not less than all valid liens against the property, and gives the working classes half fare one hour morning and evening. The right to regulate service and to require the placing of wires underground is reserved. An Oto Alan's Serious Crime, Sioux Cm', July 17.— Orlando kern- Ing was arrested in the eastern portion of Wopdbury county charged with committing rape on a 0-year-old cousin while they were out fishing. kerning denies it, but the evidence is convincing and there is great excitement in and near Oto among his neighbors, Leming had attempted to leave the country on horseback after the crime was discovered. He is a married raa.n with a family, Thrown prom i* ^ond'of |lay, ?S T OWVAI,K, July !(!,—While .Joseph jijcCleose, an pld substantial farmer, was hauling hay, the wagon turned. over with him. He fell quite a clis* tMpff» and was badly injured, three ribs' being broken and beipg oUier- ' wies h,«rf, His recovery i& somewhat not hold them. After they had run about a block Mrs. Henry sprang out of the buggy, and after the team had run a couple of blocks further Mrs. Marshall jumped out. Mrs. Henry received several cuts in the face and i had a toe broken. Mrs. Marshall fell I upon the back of her head and frac- ! turcd her skull very badly, and her injury is quite serious, perhaps fatal. The team ran straight home without injuring a thing. Held to the Uruiiil Jury. MAit.siiALi.TOWX, July 17.— Pat and Mike McCartney, the two men who arc accused of manslaughter by knocking down aud stabbing Thomas Jordan, causing his death, were taken before Justice Huritt and through their attorney waived examination and were bound to the grand jury on §1,000 bail each, which they secured. A mortgage has been tiled on their farm and they intend to fight to a. finish. ALLOVEjrnpOEfi 1 PEAC§ NfeQOtlAtlOMS. 3 Tx«?iM«, July 13.—The sultan continues to be wily and stubborn. Another proposal has been made by the porte that astonishes the power's. The proposal is thai permission be given to send additional Turkish fe- eh*orcements to Crete. The argument addmed by the sultan in faVor of this plan is that conditions are Such that more soldiers are necessary to quiet the growing disorders ahd to protect the Mohammedan population. Of course the answer of the bowers has beett against this project. They have told the sultan that his plan is. not only unwarranted, but would create further irritation in Greece atid among the Christian nations of Europe, The most significant fact connected with the affair, however, is that it is taken to indicate that the sultan dues not intend to. yield in regard to the Thessalian frontier question. His attitude is now causing the greatest uneasiness. He appears not only to disregard but to sCorn the advice offered him. CONSTANTINOPLE, July 14. ~ Following is the text of the collective note,of the powers to Turkey: "The great powers have adopted the project of strategical rectification as it has been worked out by the military attaches and communicated to the sublime porte. In consequence, they have agreed to assure the Ottoman; government that they have arrived at a firm determi nation to put an end to the obstruction the only effect of which is the prevention of the conclusion of a peace eminently in the interest of Europe." LONDON, July 15.—Advices from Constantinople indicate that the sultan is obdurate regarding the acceptance of the.peace proposals. Eclhem Pasha is hastening back to Domokos, and the furloughs of all Turkish officers have been cancelled, in readiness for c renewal of hostilities. CONSTANTINOPLE, July 10.—It is un derstood that the council of minister? agreed upon a greater reduction in the demands of Turkey for a settle ment with Greece, but still insists- tha all of the passes of Elassona, half tin Trikhala district and other territory shall belong to Turkey, while Thessaly shall be evacuated gradually as the installments of the indemnity are paid. SPAIN AND JAPAN ALLIES. FINALLY SAILS. •trip to the t»6ie in * fc*lt«6t» »»» fccfrnn. TKOMBOR, Norwas', July 17.—The steamer Svenskund, from Spitzbergen, reports that Professor Andree ascended n his balloon at 2:30 p. m. on the llth under favorable circumstances. Wind K ood and all Well. The preparations icctipied three and one-half hours The balloon, which is christened the lagle. made a successful ascent amid the shouts and cheers of the crowd vhich had gathered to witness its departure. Despite the lightness of the tfind, the balloon rose rapidly until an altitude of about COO feet had been attained, when it was forced down nearly to the surface of the sea. After a few sand bags had been 'thrown out, however, it again ascended. The weather was clear, and the Eagle was visible for an hour, traveling in a north-northeasterly direction. When ast seen it was moving at the rate o! 22 miles an hour. Genera! Business Conditions Are Bad, DULLEST MONTH OF THE YEAR, to Aoftfee Ofa-tstrecfg Report t* Sot — World'* Supply of Wheat Small— DniiBer lii the Coal Tlie Very Strike — New York, July lO.-Bnidstr.ecfs MINERS MUST COME OUT. Hit Output of Coal Mnut Ceane to Mike Strike Successful. July 19.—District mining officials have come to a realization of the gravity of the coal miners' strike situation, as far as the shipments of coal from the district just east of Pittsburg and the Clearfield-Cambria fields are concerned. They have come to a realization of the fact that coal from these producing centers is playing havoc with the cutting off of the supply for the Pittsburg trade, thus militating against the success of the strike. It is now proposed to send organi/.ers into the districts, and, if possible, induce the men to come out in sympathy. JUST LIKE JOHNSTOWN. Intliuu Kellef Work in Iowa, DKS MOIXES, July 10.—The India relief commission of Iowa finished its work and submitted its final report to Governor Drake. The report shows that the people of Iowa donated 79 cars, containing a.050,310 pounds of grain for the starving inhabitants of India. IOWA CONDENSED. The city of lies Moines now owes $8:14,244.70, which is in excess of the constitutional limit. Chauncey Lamb, aged 84, millionaire lumberman ot Clinton, died on the 12th of this month, after a short illness. His wife died a few months ago. Lamb never recovered from the shock, gradually failing since. Clarion dispatch: Prof. May and family are away from home and during their absence Miss Theo Plambeck has been staying in their house nights. A few nights ago a burglar tried to enter the house but was frightened away. Miss Pla'mbeck prepared for his return, When he got in and was going through the house she feigned sleep, , When he left her room she got up and grabbed a shotgun, and while he was still on the porch she shot him. Blood stains covered the porch, but the burglar escaped. It is believed be will be captured. The Illinois Central Railroad Company lias presented Lucia B. Griftin, the celebrated Albja elocutionist, a. check for $11,000, in payment, with interest, of the judgment of 810,000, received in a Michigan court by Miss Griffin, for personal injuries received by n falling baggage car door iu the station atJLansing. The case was prominent by the corporation attorney declaring there was no evidence and that the jury rendered the verdict-for 810,000 on Miss Griffin's beauty. She will now retire from the stage. Sioux City dispatch: Another phase of the municipal muddle m this city has developed, Geo. Muller, who lias beep employed in the capacity of a trench-digger in the waterworks department, made affidavit that Phil Carliii, .superintendent of the department. had been making him pay him 810 each month, out ot IDS wages, to retain his position. He says that when he declined to pay up any longer he was, discharged, Carlin denies tho allegations of his former employe and has asked that the city council make a; full investigation of tho matter. This wjll probably be clpne, Sixteen, fjsh, poachers were Sped a total of $091 by s Justice Q| Cedar IJapids, recently, are out tw niaft PtUers, Thi? depwtji js^ised 300 pounds °£ $$&> 5,000 feet Pf lipeanA's.f'Oy 'Opal, ilw A Warning to Uncle f?»m to Itecp Ills 'linncls Off. LOXDOX, July 10.— A dispatch from Paris to a news agency here says that inquiry at the American embassy there has elicited a confirmation of the rumor that the governments of Spain and Japan have arranged an offensive alliance against the United States. The terms of the understanding, which is for the mutual protection of Cuba and Hawaii, provide that in the event of an actively aggressive movement on the part of the United States tending toward interference in Cuban affairs or persistance in tho annexation of the Hawaiian islands, both Spain and Japan shall declare war simultaneously against the United States and shall make hostile demonstrations along both the Atlantic and Pacific coast Hues of that country. Negro's Terrible Fate. FI.OHENCK, Ala., July 1C.—Near West Point, Tenn., Miss Rene Williams was found brutally murdered. Later Anthony Williams, a negro, her murderer and ravisher, was caplured near Pruitton, and expiated his crime in the streels of West Point in the presence of 500 people. Williams was riddled with bullets and burned in the streels of West Point, his body being burped to ashes. Before a fire was lighted the'negro was knocked down and stamped to death. Then the crowd gathered wood, a,nd, building a. fire over him, watched the'ghastly scene until the murderer was only ashes, KusBo-Chliiese Alllunco, LONDON, July 15.—Special dispatches from Shanghai say that it is reported there befbre taking his departure Prince Oushtomsky, chief of the Russian special mission, discussed with the em.peror's advisors the question oi a Russo-Chinese 'alliance. It is stated Li Hung Chang approves the idea of such an allinnco, Getting Komly to Retaliate. LONDON, July 10,-^-The Daily Chronicle's Vienna correspondent says it is stated in well-informed circles that an European conference will shortly be convoked in Berlin to discuss measures to be adopted against the United Stt»t es 'turift policy concerning sugar bounties. '' - Stmirt'b {,'nrsou Carnlvrtl. CAHSON, July 17.—Pa/n Stuavl writes to his Cm-son agenl from Chicago that ho has signed Sluirkay and Maher and McCoy and Creeden for the fls,tic carnival at Carson this full, and has four other fights iu view which he says will be "corkers," but mentions no names. „„___, About sis weeks agp the Rev. T, C. Hanna, of PJ^ntsville, Conn., fell pn his he»d, wh,ile getting out of his carriage, The sbpek caused an entire loss of njemory; he cou!4 not repog- ni&p Jiis relatives .or any one who know liis relative* aye gnffci ' to read »n4 w?Wte. fat wom&n jo bi«pm,ers was whirl 'pn her wh,fcej, in, » 'fti'^et of Ren,* Kescrvoirs Burnt; and the Waters Cause Kuln nnd Death. PqCGHKKKi-siE, N. Y.. July 10.—The two large reservoirs in the Fishkill mountains, which supplied water to the towns of Mattewan and Fishkill, burst their walls, and the water that was released swept through the Dutchess valley, causing ruin and death. Five bodies have been taken from the wreckage left iu the wake of the flood, and there are known to be two and probably three more lying somewhere beneath the piled debris, which is all chat remains of three houses that were swept away by the torrents. Chinese Must Kctnru. WASHINGTON, July 10.—The attorney general has given an opinion to the secretary of the treasury in which he holds that a Chinese person who leaves this country under permit must return within two years allowed bylaw, without reference to the cause of his delay. Many MInoi-B Entombed. CAPETOWN, July 19.—Reports from Kimberly state that several Europeans and fifty natives were entombed as a result of an accident at the DcBers mine. Twenty natives were rescued. There is little hope o'f effecting a rescue of the others. Warned by tho Admirals. CAXEA, July 10.—In consequence of the increasing turbulence of the Mus- selmans, the international fleet issued a proclamation declaring that if a single European soldier is injured they will bombard the town. says: "The dullest month in the industrial year has been duller than usual, hot- withstanding improvement among potters and others. This is due to a reaction in iron and steel, prices of which are back to lowest points on record, a dragging demand for boots and shoes, and a threatened famine of bituminous coal. Manufacturers o£ cotton goods and their agents report slow trade, owing to higher cotton and low prices for goods. This has shut down a number of cotton mills in Massachusetts and in Rhode Island. A fairly steady business is reported by eastern manufacturers of shoes, but trade at Philadelphia is dull, merchants hesitating to place orders. Western wholesale dealers in clothing report distribution unsatisfactory. Western bar iron mills are already shut down, and if the coal strike lasts another week, thousands, of factory wheels will stop turning. The heavy loss of sheep in Australia, due to drought, and speculation in wool here on tariff prospects, have made wool prices higher, with large sales. 'The world's available supply of vheat is probably the.smallest at a like icriod in many years. Europe is expected to have to import 100,000,000 more bushels than last year, and nei- her India, Australia nor Hie Argentine s expected to be able to supply its isual share. The general tendency o£ he price movement this week is to •everse the growing strength of quotations in the preceding fortnight. Ex)orts of wheat (flour included as wheat) from both coasts of the United States and from Montreal this week show the first sharp decline since last April, amounting to only 1,522,092 bushels, against 2,502,000 bushels last week, 2,963,000 bushels in the second week oi July last year, 1,652,000 bushels in the o week of 1895, 1,873,000 bushels in 1894, and as compared with 5,077,000 bushels in the corresponding week in 1893. "Failures for the week have been 263 in the United States, against 209 last year, and 27 in Canada, against 39 last year." THE SULTAN YIELDS, fftrerrmttoTtat Mo n «UtJ ^*tifcfi s&id i<t ijft \fo &i&ttf LONDON. July 17.-The,. e i, e%6 indication Unit an international <tn 7 clary «-on ference will be held ih !!* Utii'iod htates, with Great firitl&ft .j.* psii-ticipnht. A joiht pf-oposil O f bimetallism was presented on behal!\ of tlie United States aiid t'ratee at * | conference held at the foreign offiw between Haron de Courcel, the t?fe&cli ambassador, representing Ambassador Hay. Senator Former Vice-Prcsideht Stevenson Delegate PaiDe ( representing United States; Lord Salisbury, Michael HicksOteach, chancellor the exchequer, and A. J. fcaifoiir, fif" 8 J lord of the treasury, BREVITIES. The National League of Republican Clubs in session at Detroit electee L.' J. Crawford, of Kentucky president. The league will meet at Omaha in 1898. At Gjeiitofte, Benmark, recently an express from Belsingoer ran into a passenger train standing ut the sta tion and wrecked eight carriages, killing forty and injuring sixty. Nicholas C. Creede, the millionaire mice owner after whom the town o: Creede, Col., was named, com milted suicide a few days ago ai his home in Los Angeles because his wife, from whom he had been separ ated, insisted .upon renewing their marital relations. IJa,yana dispatch: The march of the army of General Gomez westward is continuing with great success. Gen: Carrillo, chief of Gomez's vanguard was seen oft' the west side of the Han abana river with 1,500 men. Later he was reported in Havana province with more than 5,000 men. The exeitemenl in Havana is intense. The news o Weyler's recall has created a sensation in tho palace, where, according to instructions from Madrid, the captaii general was going to tender his resig nation and await the arrival of his successor. The groat difficulty in th way of the Spanish government is to find a successor to General Weyler and this diilicult.V' will prolong WeyU'r's stay in Cuba. Gen. Blanc has refused to come to Cuba. Late information says that Gen. Polavieji lias also declined, on account of il health. Gen, M'V'Mnez Campos nisi refuses the place. No general in higl standing wishes to accept the respon sibiljty of the situation Weyler ha created, General Lee has been rendering gonie account to the government of hi expenditures from the fund, appro priated. by congress for the relief o destitute American citizens in ^uba His figures were presented to th cabinet and, the showing vvas remark ftble, for it appeared t«.ftt of the tola of 150,000 at the disposal of the csoosu " he had expended, only ?0,OQO yev bftd giveju'subg^nltial relief t If djsU'essed, ^xaerlcup.' wjjpm, bo "finj, ' ". A ^Mmm fi* tttfw.^ &miM'M^mh^ *&*.«&KVife «AV5nf«'{ Ajjrccs to Acc-ent tlie Tnrnis ot I'ciict M'lf.h (ircoce. Constantinople, July 19.—Tewflk Pasha, the foreign minister, lias informed the ambassadors that the sultan had agreed on the principles of the demands of the powers, and was prepared to accept theii 1 views on the peace conditions. It remains to be seen at the conference betwee-i Tewflk Pasha and the arn- hassadors v.'hat the acceptance amounts to. 'As the grand vizier is known to oppose the acceptance of the terms of the powers, and has not yet resigned, it is believer! that a further hitch will I be discovered, although it is reported that the sultan's sudden decision is due to the receipt of another premonitory telegram from the czar. repfe$enlii)»J England, and Lord George Hamilton secretary of stale for India, settling India. The proposals, afte»| some discussion, were taken advisement, and the British will give its answer at a subsequent I conference. It is reported tliiit international conference will be su moned, probably to meet in the Uniteill| States, with Great Britain paling. All the delegates will be instructed with regard to tlie ratio,! nlthough it . is predicted that the-:| United States will favor 10 lo 1 an France 15.!<; to 1. TRANSVAAL RAID INQUIRY. The Committee Finds Cecil Rhodes P,(. | gponfilble for the Revolution, LONDON, July 17.—The 'parliamen-1 tary South -African commission that, has been inquiring into the Transvaal? raid has agreed upon its report and the Pall Mall Gazette publishes asuih-ij innry of the conclusions -,of the com-' mitlee. The report will express an impartial opinion that whatever justi- cation there might have been for action on the partpf the people of Johan-- uesberg-, tbnre was none whatever for I Cecil Rhodes' iconduct in subsidizing | organising aud stimulating armed insurrection against the government of I the transvaal. Heavy responsibility,: according to the report, remains >ith 1 Rhodes, despite tlie fact that at the! last moment Dr. Jamicson invaded the I Transvaal .vithoui reason, and direct sanction. The gravity of Rhodes' transaction is weightily expressed tyl the committe", who find "that he seriously embarrassed both the imperial I and "colonial government; that hisl proceeding's resulted in • astounding I breach of international comity; tliatl j he utilized his position and the greatj interests he controlled to assist and support revolution, and deceived ttie high commissioner as well as concealed his views from the members ofl the colonial ministry and the directors! of the chartered company." Tliel committee unite to condemn the raid, j The declared Lord Rosemead and Mr.l Chamberlain and the under secretaries of the colonial office blameless. Republican r-cupue IH Harmonious. Detroit, Mich., July 19.—Sensational stories to the contrary, threats have not : been made by anybody to split the National Republican league and hold two conventions next year. It has been reported that the Maryland delegation, angered over the defeat by Omaha of Baltimore in the fight for place, went home declaring they would split the league and hold a convention in Baltimore. That is not true, or at least some of the Baltimore dele7 gates say there is absolutely nothing to it. Canadian Sugpeut Set Ifroe, Pembroke, Ont., Juiy 19.—A detect* ive ( from Salt "Lak.e City arrived here Friday to identify James B. Hamilton, who was taken in custody a few days ago on the suspicion that he was Rev. Francis Hermans, accused of the murder of Henrietta Clausen in May, 1896. The detective said the prisoner is not Hermans, though bearing a strong resemblance to him, Hamilton has been liberated, J'oniteutiury Ctmli la Sliovl, Chester, 111., July 19.—After a full examination of the books of the Southern Illinois penitentiary cx-Commls- sioners Choiser, Hearn and Kramer, ex-Warden Schneider and ex-Clerk Ora Havill departed, leaving ex-Assistant Clerk J. M. Hicks to assist the present officials in furthering the Investigation. Definite charges of a, shortage of $8 r 575 are made by the prison officials. riuoils in Illinois, Palrbury, III., July }y.-Th e storm which swept over this section Thurs* day night did more damage than was at first supposed. Bridges in rural districts were carried away by the rush of water, and the damage to the oats and corn is heavy, especially the oats, which are flattened to the ground. rain fell for three hours. Payment at Onmlia, Omaha, Neb., July 19.—Two hundred ousand dollar? of stock subscribed IP the trUp-MiwlMlppl exposition, } ms been uatd in. The provision attached w the m RESENTED BY THE BRITISH. Secretary Sherman's Letter on Seals Xol | Liked In London. LONDON. July 17.—Among *he general public here the tone of Secretary! Sherman's letter to Ambassador Hay,;! accusing Great Britain of not acting in I good faith regarding the Bering seal seal regulations, is greally resented. I But it has not affected, the amicable! relations of the governments. A con-J ference will be held at YVashinfrtonl during the autumn, at which tliel United States, Great Britain, Russia! and Japan will bo represented?! Although this arrangement is not yet.j formally announced,- it may be rc-f garded as settled. It also may tal taken for granted that Canada does not oppose, this decision.' Mr. Davles, I the Canadian minister of marine, said; I "\Ye regard the latest proposals of thel Dnited States as entirely reasonable," | TARIFF CONFERENCE. Apparently Ucudlookeil on tlie Su{«r | Schedule. WASHINGTON, July 17.—The only w-jl port obtainable from the conference,! on the tariff bill is to the effect the representatives of the two liousHjj are still at odds on the. sugar sqhed-| ule; that while there are i matters of minor importance mined the, sugar question is the only obstacle in tlie way of speedy Bottlt^J merit. SpHldlng AR»IU Acquitted. CIUOAGO, July 18,—For the second! time in two months a jury in 31-iminal court found Charles Spalding, ex-treasurer of the sily of Illinois, not guilty of emD xling the endowment bonds of institution, As> before, the « word "intent" saved Spalding. instructions given the jury by '« court were that unless they were surj that Spalding intended lo they must acquit. The jurors "W after rendering the verdict that \vn« there was no doubt that Spacing 1 ! b(!i7.](#d, there was a doubt whether he intended to embc^l nothing could be done but to »«<!«! him. Eight ballots were takt jury, the.first being seven and five for acquittal, still twenty-five against Spalding apd he w.'U 1 again. In her castlo Patti lias « graphic apparatus, and inw • frequently warble$. She len^s the cylinders to distance, W!JQ Ija/ve pb ! they may Hstejj to lW are A queer-looking Httje MflW a pet o( the

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