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Mora Tribune (Newspaper) - February 20, 1896, Mora, Minnesota i - if ' i è' X YOLUME I. NEWS RESUME. DIGEST OF THE NEWS FKOM ALL PAKTS OF THE WORLD. JL Comprehensive Review Off the Important Happeniac* of the Past Week Called Prom the Telegraph Reports — The Notable Brents at Home and Abroad That Have Attracted Attention. The Nation's Capital. The government will realize $111,-£78,836 frqm the new loan. The Minnesota Chippewa Indians visiting Washington want 85 cents per day for their, visit. The commissioner of Indian affairs in Washington gave a hearing to the ■Chippewa delegation from Minnesota. The senate adopted Ilansbrough's resolution calling on the secretary of agriculture to resume the distribution of seeds. The World's fair board of control, which is the executive body of the Columbian commission, is in session in Washington transacting various odds and ends of business. People Talked About. Oscar C. McKinney, who had been head doorkeeper of the New xork cotton exchange for twenty years, is dead. Second Lieut. Samuel G. Oreden of the Twenty-fifth infantry, died at Missoula, Mont., in the fort hospital of typhoid fever. J. H. McVicker of Chicago, who had a stroke of apoplexy, is much better, and his physicians say he will be around again in a day or two. The crown princess of Denmark has the distinction of being the ..all-jst woman in Europe. She is six feet two inches in height. Judge Joseph Allison, presiding jr.dge of the court of common pleas of Philadelphia, is dead. He was seventy seven years of age. William Floyd-Jones, formerly a leading merchant of New York, is dead at Massaquepau, L. I., aged 81 years. Mrs. Helen M. Avion, an aunt of Gen. Lew Wallace, is dead at Lis Angeles, Cal. Her husband was a well known Chicago politician. Dr. William S. Armstrong, at the bead of his profession in Georgia, fell dead while attending a meeting of the faculty of the Atlanta Medical college at Atlanta. John C. Jones, president of the United States Grate Bar, company, died in New York, seemingly of morphine poisoning. An autopsy showed the canm of-4*atlu*<*. be * r "» > ' r ease. f Mrs. Francis C. Ralston. Jr., is the iirst Philadelphia society woman who has determined to follow a fashion that Mine. La Mode already lias successfully introduced to English swelldom. Mrs. Ralston will open a u>il-linery establishment and will be the practical worker as well as the charge d';i flairs. Oscar Barneybreak shot Mrs. B. Oat-lin and then himself. Bameybreak will die, but the woman's injuries«**" not serious. She did not return -IS» affection. ; The trial of Actor James B. Gentry for the murder of Actress Margaret. M. Drysdale, "Madge Yorke," has beeiT fixed for Feb. 20. Gentry shot at d killed Miss lorke in Zeiss hotel, Phil« adelphia, on the night of Feb. 17,1895. Four men, alleged to be members oi a daring gang of counterfeiters, were captured by the sheriff of Nodaway county, Mo. The men are William S. Anderson, James H. White, George Drages and Edward Barrington. In a drunken brawl at Danville, 111., William Way and William Lutz both had their throats cut from ear to ear by William Riggin. Lutz will die, but Way may recover. Riggin was arrested. He freely admits his guilt. What appears to have been a coldblooded murder was committed in the institution for the improved instruction of deaf mutes at New York. The victim was Prof. Max Eglau, 67 years old, an instructor in the study of drawing. So far as known the professor had no enemies. In a fight as Clifton Prairie, fifteen miles from Sulphur Springs, during church services, Charles and Will Walker were killed and Efton Walker was wounded. Two Williams boys, with whom the Walker brothers fought, were wounded, and one will die. The affair was the outcome of 9 family feud. if 9, vJ- ,-J S ' -C W'WMWM FEBRUARY 20, 1896. NO. 20. JliaSOBFIBU) WEDS. ïÈmmÊm bor mmrrmmmm tbe Chairman ot tfce State Central Committee pare* ■» Letter BpUlnlif Maimer of Votlag at P*i Elections Under the New Which Will Soon Have It« feat. Accidental Happenings. A body, supposed to be that of Capt. Arthur Brown, of the wrecked schooner Florida, wns washed ashore at Amesbury, Muss. The brick block 011 the east side nf Wayne street, Waterloo, Ind., was totally destroyed by tiro. The loss v '11 reach nearly $100.000. By the explosion of gas in a furnace at Jones Laughlin's iron works nt Pittsburg this morning. Martin Kron-sky. a workman, was fatally tvimed and three others seriously injured. A dispatch received at Gloucester from Louisberg, Cape Breton, announced the wrecking of the schooner Recluse off Loraiue island on the Cape Breton coast. One of the crew, Isaac Rogers, was drowned. Medical Examiner Hall announces that all the men who wore 011 the Bristol, Conn., bridge at the time of the disaster have been accounted for, and that the complete death list con-.lins six names. Train No. C> on the Cincinnati & Muskingum Valley, close to Roseville, Ohio, ran into an old mine switch whic 1 was open, derailing the train and killing Baggagemaster Fisher and injuring several trainmen. The derailing of a truck on a Cleveland. Canton & Southern mixed rain near Dell Roy. Ohio, threw a pessen-ger coach down an embankment. The car caught tire. Eight persons were severely injured and one, F. B. Tripp, a miner, was fatally burned. Foreign Gossip. The insurrection against Japanese rule in the island of Formosa is spreading. The East Angioan Times states that Lord Dunraven has decided to abandon yacht-racing in the larger classes. The government of Nicaragua has published a decree announcing that it has returned to the supremacy of the civil laws, and, therefore, martial law is once more set aside. Dispatches received in Madrid from Havana say that the column of Spanish troops commanded by Gen. Godoy has defeated the combined insurgent forces commanded by Lacret and Nunez at Santa Clara/ William Waldorf Astor, proprietor of the Pall Mall Gazette, has discharged Henry J. C. Cust, the editor^ because of the latter's constant sneerd at and disparaging comments od America. ! The Porte has communicated to thd embassies of the powers its reply toi the proposals of the Zeitounlis of theirj conditions of surrender. It is stated that the Port promises a satisfactory settlement. One of the last of the old personal servants andattendaatsof Qu^ej* toria is (leadiu Qwfcec, ~ ___ ..—,... M was the tress, having been bora in Devonshire in 1819. ; The London Daily Telegraph an-j nounces that the naval programme as hitherto reported, which involves the 1 outlay of ¿9,500,00», is correct, except as to some of the details. It is pro-; posed to build five first-class battleships, four first-class cruisers, three second-class cruisers, six third-class cruisers and twenty torpedo destroyers. Michael Davitt is freely mentioned as a compromise for the nomination to succeed Justin McCarthy as chairman of the Irish National league. The London Standard learns that Michael Davitt has been sounded and has declined. It is rumored in Irish circles that the government commission has reported that Ireland is overtaxed to ihe extent of over £2,000,000. St. Paul, Feb. 16.—The new prlm$ election law, passed by the last 1« lature, will have its first general in the state within the next two three weeks in the selection of dc gates to the Minneapolis conventioi In order that all may be posted as the provisions of the new law, particularly those officers whose it will be to call county conventions the officers of the Republican stati central committee to-day issued following circular letter to county conii mittee chairmen, containing suggc tions of interest at this particular time: To the Chairmen, of the County Commit? tees: Your attention is respectfully call to the provisions of .chapter 276, of thi Laws of Minnesota for 1895, governing p inary elections. Under the provisions of that law it necessary that the county conventions -) called a sufficient length • of time their date so that notice;can be pobUsl In a newspaper in a county.'at least tw days before the date of the primaries, notice.must be.'published once a week : two consecutive weeks. The call made the county committee should designate number of delegates each election ^dtet is entitled to in the convention, and purpose for which, the convention is t held. At least six days before the pi rles this call must be póstili in three. , lie places in the' precinct. Under tj^é ] visions of the law this primary elect must be held qt some tltoe betweéhJ o'clock and 9 o'clock" p. in. You wiil fc hour and place*, i^r . the primaries in notice of the convention. All primaries.:^! the county mimt bè held the same dayìi hour. Primarie« must be held open at If one hour. Thfey are to be (»lied to By the (gialndaji or secretary of the mìlteè of tfiè district,, òr, in. their at by some qualified voter of the party; a chairman^ clerk/oi- election aijjJ Judges are ft> be chosen by t&e voters ent; these .officers, ^ to be chosen by voce vote»:' or the. ; county committee. officer^' for the psimaties. o the égBT$ntion mait-JSc^ele yontsns Banker Taltes An- otker Wife. Paul.Feb. 18.—Aaron Hirschfleld, millionaire banker of Miles City, wag married at the Aberdeen ty evening to Mrs. P. Cluxton icago. The ceremony was per-by Judge William Mitchell, of »remeoourt. It was private in iture; Mr. and Mrs. Hirschfleld Lined in the city until yesterday at 4:15 o'clock, when they the overland train on the North-Paclflc road for their future home, was not generally known that , >n Hirschfleld had spent so much fctotlme of late In St. PauL He ar-in the city Dec. 10 and remained Jan. 13. During that time he had Ipartments at the Aberdeen, where Cluxton had made her home since gfjfly in the summer. Mr. Hirschfleld gas very 111 while in the city, and the ¡¡St of medical attendance was sought kjeffect a cure. When he had finally >vered he returned to Miles City, is understood that all the prelimi-arrangements for his marriage Mrs. Cluxton were made before departure. She had also been ill. hope of being benefited by the >rous climate of Minnesota was it brought her to St. Paul. Chicago been her home for years. Her ler. Mrs. D'Episy, said to be an imate friend of Mrs. Potter Palmer, LH woman of enviable social dis-ion In the Windy City. She is of ich extraction, as the name would Icate, and possesses a charming mality. While in Chicago her ighter, the present Mrs. Hirschfleld, perhaps thirty-five years of age, no difficulty, by reason of her ^tity and' attainments to hold her in the social swirl of the great It was in Chicago that she met Hirschfleld. He was on one of squent Gostaess trips. The new Hirschfleld is a protestant. Mr: " leld about three years ago mar-"Miss Delia Hogan. The marriage trouble in the Hirschfleld fam-Hirschfield left her and tried sure a divorce in Fargo. He was lccessful, and soon afterward Hirschfleld secured a divorce in and was given $30,000 by ifleld on condition that she drop image suit against Hirschfield's «•in-law. He is a Hebrew and realthy. XJBTDER ARMS. select su< delegai by. i»alk Imary Â. .i ' »'- V "»en mt Frankfort, Ky„ prepare for Tronble. fort, Ky., Feb. 18.-The Mc Guards are under orders and of ammunition was taken to lory. There were r lution is in anti l'.f Jf*' ««ffÌM » t ÏHE MlVEK FOUND KORE EVIDENCE AGAINST JACKSON AND WALLING. m Colored Man Claims to Have Driven the Surrey In Which Miss Bryan Waa Taken to the Scene of «he Murder—rie Recognise* IVall-log and I» Certain of Jackson—A Third Man la Now Wanted. Cincinnati, Feb. 18.—The strongest link in the chain of evidence againat the two murderers of Pearl Bryan has made its appearance. George Jackson, private coachman for Maj. Widjdle-fleld, on McGregor avenue, Mount Auburn, revealed the story. He said that on Friday night, Jan. 31, he was engaged by three unknown men to drive, a surrey over the river. One of the men rode on the seat with Mm and threatened to kill him if he ever saidj anything about the ride. The other, two men were inside with a woman. Arriving at a thicket the men got out, helped the woman out and took her into the bushes. The driver heard suppressed cries of a woman, became frightened and hastened to the city. George H. Jackson was taken to the Jail and picked out Jackson and Walling among thirty other prisoners. He first went to Walling, looked up and down from head to feet, in front and all around him, and said: "I am sure this is the man who sat on the seat with me." Then he added: "If I could hear his voice I could tell better." Walling was bid to speak and to repeat the threats that he is alleged to have made to the negro. The negro said: "That's his voice, only It is a little stranger." As to Jackson he went around and selected several men that seemed to be about Jackson's size. He said: "I did not see this man except when he got out of the carriage in the darkness, and I only know about his size; bring him up to this other man." Jackson was brought up by Walling. The negro said: "This looks like the other man, I'd like to hear his voice. I can't be sure of this manjthat sounds very much like the voice of the other man who told me to turn the carriage around and who -helped the woman out, only it was a great deal harsher. The negro went with the detectives on the road to where he took those people the night of the murder. The police consider the identification com-f&te a<tfar as concerned. IT GROWS APACE. ftaptd Spread of the Deaeome«» Oh der In America, Minneapolis, Feb. 14. — Soberly attired deaconesses wearing the wfflte ribbon of their order, gathered from all parts of the country at Wesley M. B. church yesterday for the purpose of holding their ninth annual conference. This society has been but recently organized, when the age of the Methodist church, with which it is affiliated, is considered. Nine years ago it had its inception as an auxiliary to aid the church in philanthropic work of all kinds, and particularly among the needy and sick. It has rapidly grown until to-day the order owns thirty-one hospitals and homes widely scattered throughout the country. The number of deaconesses has increased to 527,000, and the total value of their property over and above debt is $548,-900. During the year 1895 this society made over 200,000 calls upon sick and needy persons and 9,000 meetings were held. The number of patients cared for in hospitals was 1,830, and the patients cared for in homes was 2,500. The hospitals in which deaconesses are at work include As» bury and Cincinnati, costing $25,000; Portland, Or.; Omaha, Minneapolis, St. Louis, Washington. Kansas City and Boston. There are two orphanages under the deaconesses' management at Lake Bluff, 111., and Urbana, 111. NO GOOD IN MINNESOTA. A Firm That Is Said to Be Doing; * Wholesale Wolf-Scalp Business. St. Paul, Feb. 14.—Gov. Clough this morning received a letter from Secretary of State Olney, enclosing a communication from Leon Platky, publisher of Cloaks and Furs, New York, stating that large quantities of fox and wolf heads were being shipped into Chicago from all parts of the country by a company organized for their collection, and that the object was to smuggle these heads into Minnesota, the Dakotas, Montana and Wyoming for the purpose of collecting the bounties offered by those states. The letter was sent out as a warning to those states. Sush a shipment would do little good in this state under the new law, which requires that not only the head, but the carcass of the wolf killed shall be exibited to the county auditor. The old law allowed $5 for the scalp of a male and $15 for the scalp of a female wolf, and nothing but the head was required. The tugglers are underjthg impression ev-ly that that law is still In force. Fishermen Licensed. St. Paul, Feb. 14.—The state game and fish commission held a long and ^^ÊÊm-rW^^^M^It^^M -day was Crimes nnd Criminal«. Louis Frank, who was shot by Maud Clifford in Kansas City a few i.i^hts «ince, died. The woman, who was out on bail, was immediately arrester!. After riddling a house with bullets, United States deputy marshals captured Dane Putty, an Indian territory outlaw. John Patoka. a well-to-do farmer living three miles east of Ennis, Tex., has been murdered and robbed in his house and the house burned over him. At Salem. Mass.. Miss Annie Miude Brewer was sentenced to serve se.-eu years in the house of correction for killing Gideon W. Lattimer, Jr.. of Lynn on Dec. lo, 1S94. Burglars opened the safe >f Samuel A. Crocker & Co.. dealers in surgical instruments and dental supplies. Cincinnati, and carried away between $2,500 and $3.000 worth of gold leaf. Advices received from Alaska are to the effect that four white men and one woman are believed to have been murdered by Hannegad Indians of Kiake island. Otherwise. Eben Peek of New York, lumber dealer, made an assignment. The directors of the Wheeling & Lake Erie railroad have elected A. G. Blair of Toledo president of the company. A direct line of railway will be built from Denver to Cripple Creek. The road will probably be run by electric power. The members of the Bar Iron association are again in secret session at Cleveland to further consider plans for advancing prices on "their product. The New Orleans council has passed the free wharfage measure recommended by the joint committee of the commercial bodies. The wharves have derived large profits from the fees. The belief is that the two existing companies which now control every street railway in Cleveland, both electric and cable, will be consolidated before summer ends. Crescendo, the great three-year-old of Nagle-Burke's Pueblo stable, will never face the starter again. He was so seriously injured that ever since he has not been able to stand up. The Canada Club of Chicago has endorsed a move looking to the securing of "Chicago day" at the Montreal exposition which opens on May 24, the queen's birthday, and closes on Oct 12. Richard B. Hartshorne, John L. Waterbury, Frederick M. Lockwood, Jules S. Bache and William E. Hut-ton, appointed to reorganize the Distilling and Cattle Feeding company have completed their plan. Mrs. Charles Rountree and Mrs. George Greene of Waynetown, Ind., have compromised the $25,000 slander suit brought against them by Mrs. Maude Clark, by paying $5,000 and court costs. The depositors of the defunct City Bank of New Philadelphia, Ohio, which has made an assignment, will lose heavily. The supposition is that they will be paid about 20 cents on the dollar. no*«» _________ to fteleg$t«ijr ; T< bobs receiving the highest number ef votes^ ■hall be declared elected, and a plurality • shall elect. . It Is the duty of the chairman of the j primary to administer the oath of office:; to the judges and clerks and to any voter! whose vote is challenged. No person la authorized to vote at a caucus unless he : affiliated at the last general election witb the Republican party, or unless he makes oath that he has changed his political affiliation since the last election, and the. judges are to pass upon the truth of such statements and receive or reject his vote In accordance with their conclusions. No person can vote unless he has resided in the precinct for thirty days before the primary. It is the duty of the clerk to keep minutes of the proceedings and administer the oath of office to the chairman. It is the duty of the judges to receive the votes of all voters qualified to vote at the primary, and to make report of the name and address of every voter before he is allowed to vote; and in case a vote Is challenged the judges shall refuse to receive the vote until the voter makes oath that he Is a qualified voter within the definition above given, and also that he resides in the election district where the primary election is being held, with the location of his place of residence. If any voter did not vote at the last election because he was not of age or did not reside in the state, or because of sickness or other reason satisfactory to the judges, his vote shall nevertheless be received if he makes oath that he affiliates with the Republican party. The form of oath to be administered to the officers of the primary is the same as the oath that is administered to the officers at a general election. At the time of closing the polls it is the duty of the judges to connt the votes and report the same to the chairman, who shall announce the result 'and declare the candidates for delegates receiving a plurality of the votes as duly elected. It Is the duty of the chairman and clerk to furnish the delegates elected proper credentials certifying their election, and also to furnish the chairman of the county committee a list of the names and places cf residence of the electors voting at said primary election. In any county containing a population of not more than 2,000 persons the county committee may treat the entire county as one election district and hold but one primary election for the entire county. The law also provides that If any person chosen as a delegate falls to serve, that he shall not give a proxy, but the vacancy caused by his failure to serve shall be filled by the delegation by the election of some lallfied elector who resides in their election district. If the whole delegation ffllft to serve, tne county convention may select-qualified electors, if such be present at the 'onvention. residing in the said election district, to act In lieu of the delegates so chosen. In case no qualified elector of the election district, represented by the delegation, is present at the convention, to fill the vacancy caused by the failure of one or mor»» delegates to serve, then the delegates present shall have the right to cast the ful' vote of the delegation. A violation of any provision of this law Is made a misdemeanor and punishable by fine of not less than $25 nor more than $500, or Imprisonment of not less than thirty days nor more than six months.' — 1 Tarns Blxby, Chairman Republican State Committee. Harris Richardson, Secretary. (Note—The law. of course, applies to all recognized political parties, and the Republican party is designated in the above merely because the circular was issued by the Republican committee.} lly believed that this action is in ticipation of a lynching at Augusta. JLt the funeral of Mrs. Laughlin and pay Jones to-day, Robert Laughlin Ifroke down. The officers watched him Closely and the popular belief is that fhe assaulted May" Jones and was ^caught by his wife, when a struggle ^ensued, resulting in his killing his wife and his thirteen-year-old niece and then burning his house to hide the «rime. Hie people do not believe the story that masked robbers killed his wife and niece, assaulted him and Ired the house. The neighbors are so lidlgnant that a lynching is expected. RUNAWAY ELECTRIC CARS. frightiol Accident Narrowly Averted at Butte. Butte, Mont., Feb. 18—A frightful accident was averted on the street car |toé last evening. Two electric ore cars, heavily loaded, got beyond the Control of the motorman at the top of ft steep, two-mile grade, and rushed down at lightning velocity, meeting a passenger car coming up. The motor-man of the latter saw the runaway in time to reverse his car and a chase for Hfe followed. The ore cars overtook the passenger, but the collision was flight, and then the ore cars flew over the track, down grade, around curves, over bridges and high embankments, and crowds of people watching, ev-ery moment expected to see the cars feave the track and a dozen people pushed to death, but at the foot of the grade the ore cars jumped the track, throwing Motorman Joe Nelson forward into the passenger car, break-ifig his left leg in three places. He was tire only person seriously injured. The passenger car was soon stopped, and tie people in it escaped with a bad scare and a shaking up. Supt. Wathy, Who was on the ore cars, was slightly «injured while climbing into the passenger car during the flight down grade. TANDY IS FOUNT» GUILTY. fife Sentenced to Two Years In the Penitentiary. • Jefferson, Wis., Feb. 18—In the Jef-son county circuit court to-day uglas H. Tandy of Hewitt, Minn., s sentenced by Judge Bennett to state penitentiary at Waupun for 6 years at hard labor, the first day be spent in solitary confinement, wept bitterly when sentence pronounced. He is an attorney t thirty-five years old, and was victed of embetzlement at Water-Wls. He has a wifer and two dren who live ak Bed Wing, Minn., ere he Is well kaown. Carfcolle Aci< City, Minn. Sr., who swallowed with Killed Him. Feb. 18.—George in a despondent »lie acid on Tues-dal intent, died this morningj from the effects, was an old resident of this section i family. or tMértotjaiJtp, Is ent, trustworthy and efficient as an employe, and is an active member of Zion Colored Baptist church. He takes two daily papers and is a man of more than ordinary intelligence. In his statement he said that he found in the surrey instead of a round hitching weight, a piece of railroad rail about a foot long, while waiting for the return of the two men who had gone away with the girl at the place of the murder. It had two holes through it. A leather strap was fastened to one of these holes. That he used for a hitching weight and then ran away as fast as he could run until fie came home. Right here is the great point in the chain of circumstances. It was just precisely such a piece of railroad iron that was wrapped up in Jackson's bloody coat when it was fished out of a sewer catch basin. What emphasizes this evidence is the fact that this coat being wrapped around a piece of railroad iron has never been mentioned in the newspapers. Detectives Grim and McDermott have found the surrey and gray horse nsed by Jackson and Walling at Mullen's stables, on Walnut Hills. The colored driver identified the horse and Burrey. The vehicle still had the blood stains over its seat A bloody lead pencil was found in the bottom of the «surrey. . .. . . ait. W&ym® state treasnry llC^ the money going to the general fttnd and not to the fish commission, as might be supposed. A ¡ total of 228 licenses were granted. Last year 280 were taken out He Lost Seven Year«. St. Paul, Feb. 14.—County Attorney L. H. McKusick and Otto Kowalke, of the board of county commissioners of Pine county, interviewed Gov.- Clough, yesterday and secured a pardon for Henry H. Scott, who received a life sentence in 1889 for the murder of Sidney Irwin at Hinckley. The murder was caused by the belief that Irwin had seduced Scott's wife. The entire county, including the judge that nentenced him, was in fayor of the pardon. FIRED ON THE BRITISH FLAG. French Quell a Rebellion in the South Sea Islands. San Francisco, Feb. 18.—L. Paris Le Claire, late procureur and prosecuting Dfficer for the French government at Papete, Tahiti, brings news of a seri-ms skirmish which took place between the French forces and the natives of Baitoea before he 16ft the islands, early in January. The natives rebelled against French rule and the British flags were raised in the principal villages. Le Claire says a French Ironclad proceeded to the scene of the Insurrection and bombarded both villages. No troops were, landed, but there was considerable firing from the ship. Guns were brought to bear on the flag masts from which the British Bags were flying, and flags and poles *vere leveled to the ground. There was no disposition to spill blood or harm the natives in the slightest, so ho shells were thrown. The flag polos were brought down with solid shot. When this had been accomplished the war vessel returned to Tahiti. Serions In France. London, Feb. 18. — The Paris cor-respondenfof the Times telegraphs as follows to that paper: "If the senate stands firm, there are only two alternatives; the resignation of the ministers or the expulsion of the senate by a mob. The latter would mean the superseding of the constitution by a revolutionary convention. The situation Is the most delicate we have seen In twenty-five years. Divorce for Hlnebangrh. St. Paul, Feb. 13.—After Mrs. Eva L. Hinebaugh had filed her answer to the divorce action brought by her bus-band, Edward G. Hinebaugh, she evidently thought better of the proposed defense of persecution and failed to appear this morning before Judge Kerr, who heard the plaintiff's testimony and ordered findings in his favor. Capt. Thomas Dead. Detroit, Minn., Feb. 14.—Capt. I. M. Thomas died of heart trouble brought on by the loss of his wife, who died two weeks ago of the same trouble. He came here in 1871, and was a charter member of the Masonic lodge here. He was seventy-two years of age. He leaves three girls and four boys. Observation of Lent. St. Paul, Feb. 14—Archbishop Ireland has issued his annual letter to the priests of the St. Paul diocese in regard to the observation of Lent. The letter is based on the bulletin issued from Rome, and is much the same as in previous years, except that it is more lenient in the matt?r of fast days, and gives more privileges to the laboring men. Despondency and Suicide. Lake City, Minn., Feb. 13.—George Watson, Sr., a retired farmer, aged about seventy-three years, attempted suicide this morning by swallowing four ounces of carbolic acid. He cannot live. Despondency is assigned as the cause. In an Elevator Accident. Minneapolis, Feb. 13.—Michael Rack-ner, an elevator bôy in the employ of the Northwestern Soap company, 411 Main street northeast, met with an accident this jnorning which , proved fatal. Democratic Dally at Winona. Winona, Minn., Feb. 13. — A daily paper, the Press, made its first appearance to-day. It is a morning paper and is published by M. D. Eaton. I Return to Wotk. Cleveland, Ohio, Feb. 14.—The forty-striking shoemakers of the Kennard Shoe company returned to work today on a compromise settlement. mMMHf w>
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