The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on October 22, 1890 · Page 7
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, October 22, 1890
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Page 7
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TAKEN PROM LIFE. t)«ftth of tho Voner&bln ,Tu»H<;o MlVtor- Oeneral w. W. Hot knap, rronldftrtt ft*fth*'« SfecretiM-y of War, JPWnd bead In Hi* toaA At Washington-Hi» <C«« fee*. WASHINGTON, Oct. 14.-Justi.ee Miller fllod Monday night at 8 minutes of 11 o'clock without ft struggle and apparently with out pain. A few minutes before he died tho phlegm in his throat gradually accumulated and his frame quivered. It was evident that tho ond was .nst approaching, and the JUSTICE MILT,KH. members of his household who were not in the sickroom wore hastily summoned to his bedside. Besides Mrs. Miller and her son, li-vitiff, there were present Dr. Cook, ,T. W. Woolworth, an old friend of Justice Miller, who had just arrived from Omaha; the family servants and Chief Clerk McKenney, of the Snpremo Court. Soon after death the face of the Justice, which had become somewhat drawn atter .the last day of his illness, changed to a perfectly nat< ural condition, and he looked as if in a .quiet sleep. [The oldest Justice upon the Supreme Bench In point of service is Samuel'F. Miller. He was appointed by Lincoln in 1809. He succeeded Peter V. Daniel, of Virginia, who was on the bench from 1841 to 1800. He ranks next to Chief Justice on account of his seniority of service. He possesses a positive judicial genius. He is a man o: most positive character, with great power 01 vigorous expression. In every way he may be classed as one of -the best men of tho bench Mr. Miller never sought the place to which he was appointed. Twenty-seven of tho thirty-six Senators in Congress in 1862 and 100 Kepre eentatives asked for his appointment. He •was confirmed without reference to a commit tee. He was born in Kentucky. His mother was a native of Kentucky. His fathes was a Pennsylvania German. He removed to Iowa In 1850 and was tho leader of the bar of that State when he was appointed to the bench. Judge Miller has been identified with some of the most Important decisions ever made by the Supremo Court. He first gained National reputation in decisions madn In suits brought from the West to enforce the payment of bonds given by municipal corporations in aid of the construction of railroads. He led the minority of the court at that time which denied the legality of these bonds. His view, however, has since prevailed in all of the leading courtu of the country. In this he declared himself against tho railroads' encroachments, and has been a steady oppo nent ever since of corporation influences. Another noted decision of his was itj the case of Lot vs. Hinton (8th Wallace). In this he held that tho constitution forbids each State from imposing taxes discriminating against the products of sister States in favor of its own. He has also declared himself in favor of tho right of Congress to assume tho control and regulation of all railroad traffic whon it exceeds the bounds nf a single State. The most 1 nportnnt d oisio i of Judge Miller's career was in tho sluu^luer-housc cases. They had been twice argued in tho court, and the decision had been withheld for a year. Mr. Miller held that while the constitutional amendments secured liberty, suffrage and eq mlity of civil and political rights to tho Afi-ican race and placed the protection of these right*, and others belong. Ing to citizens of the United State, under the cqrttrol of Congress, the right of the States in regard to the control of domes- ...tio and •-.•internal—loprlaiation remained unimpaired otherwise than as above expressed. (10 Wallace, 8(5.) It was the line of. argi;m.mt in. the decision which led to the declaration of the unconstitutionally of the civil rights bill.] DEATH OF OKNKRA.L, BELKNAP. WASHINGTON, Oct. 14.—General Willlam W. Belknap, ex-Secretary of War, was found doad in bed at 0 a. re.. yesterday, in his room in the Evans' building on New York avenue in this city. The room in which he was found joined his office rooms, and was only occupied by the General during his wife's absence from the city General Belknap was last seen alive on Saturdaay night about midnight when he was on his way to his rooms, apparently in excellent health. •Mrs. Belknap who is in New Yory City has been notified of her husband's sudden death. The body of the General was found lying uncovered on his bed. His left arm was bent rigidly toward the head and his left hand was tightly clenched as though death had come while he was in a convulsion. The bedclothes were somewhat disarranged, as if there had been a slight struggle for breath. The coroner's inquest showed that the General Buffered from fatty degeneration of the heart and that the immediate cause of his death was inflammation of the heart. For some years past General Belknap has been an almost constant sufferer from gout, and in February last he had BO severe an attack that he hardly left his room for three months or more. During that time he lost in flesh between thirty and forty pounds, and since then be has been in poor health. In consequence of his long illness his business has suffered and this had worried him at times. As soon as the death of General Belknap was known at the War Department Acting Secretary Grant ordered the flag on the building to be put at half-mast in honor of the ex-Secretary, and gave directions that the building be drtped in black for the customary period. He also communicated with the family of the deceased to offer whatever assistance they might desire from the department in the arrangements for the funeral. [General William Worth Belknap was born InNewburij, N. Y., in 1839, and was graduated ftt Princeton College in 1818 at the age of 19 years. He then entered the law office of Hutfh Caperton, of Georgetown, D. C., as a studel and it» 18H was admitted to the bar. Within a lew months he bud opened an office at Keokuk, la., and soon formed a partnership with It. P. Lowe, afterward Chief-Justice of the Iowa Su- pre,me Court and Governor of the State. IB 185? he waa elected a member of the State Legislature as a Douglas Democrat. In November, 1881, General Belknap wus commis sioned by Governor Kirkwood as Major of the Fifteenth Iowa Infantry Volunteer. At the battle of Shiioh Wajor Belknap was severely wounded, but remained on the field. From that day to the end of the war he enjoyed the tuftest confidence Grant, Sherman, McPherson, Greshjw and every other officer under \yhom lie served. He won on the battle field every promotion which be received, from that of Lieutenant-Colonel of bis regiment to Major-General of Volunteers by brevet. After the march to the sea aadef Sherman he was promoted to th,g command of the Fourth Division of the 014 Seventeenth Army Corps and commanded that oorpa'until the w»r ended ia 1885, Geaeral Belknap was offered tbj$» - & ttoid officer when the regular *wy was re• i(e 1888, tM« (fccitofid it ««4* IB rev.'u <\*ttt >t«f icnth of Oeti- eral Joint A. Harlins, ?re««lent Grant's first S(!cro,iory of War, In I8(5ft, General Belltnap was ftripointed to that ' offloe" &nd Served continuously till Match, ( 1876, when ho suddenly resigned, resolutions lor Mis Impeachment having been offered in the House of Representatives. These resolutions charged him with receiving money tot appoint- merits to post-tradorshipB on Indian feserva- < rtons. The charges caused a great sensation throughout tho country md were simply astounding to, those who knew the character of tho man. Tho House judiciary committee reported articles of Impeachment a few days later and they were presented to the Senate. General Belknap resigned his office of Secretary of War before the trial and President Grant promptly ac- ! oepted it. Belknap's counsel disputed the jurisdiction of tlio Senate, he being no longer a civil ofllosr, but the case was heard and the Senate dlsmissorl it on the ground of a want of Jurisdiction, although tho question was taken on a verdict ot-ftiiiuy" O r "not guilty." The vote stood 37 for a verdict of "guilty" and 33 for acquittal. The Impeachment and -trial of General Bolknap cust a deep cloud over his life and prospects, and for several years ho was made to feol that his life was blasted. Since his 1 retirement from public life General Bolknap had resided in Washington and had enjoyed c lucrative practice.] LINCOLN'S MELANCHOLY. Bit Sympathetic Nature and Etl» WORKED PRETTY HARD. During: His Western Trip, Which Eight Days, president Harrison Triiv- elfcrt Over 3.OOO Mile* and Hindu Forty Speo<:hi'fl. PiTTsntmoir, Pa., Oct. 14.—Apropos of the President's trip, Congresmsan Tom Bayne has some interesting figures. Ho says General Harrison has been gone but eight days and in that time has traveled a distance of a little over 3,000 miles. During these eight days he has made forty speeches, just one-half as many as he made during his entire Presidential campaign. Nine speeches out of ten touched upon the war and hut one encroached on politics. UNION CITY, Ind., Oct. 14.—Promptly at 6 o'clock a. m. tho special train bearing President Harrison and his party pulled out of Indianapolis on tho return to Washington. The President spent tho night aboard his car and as he arose he appeared much refreshed from the day's rest afforded him Sunday at Indianapolis. The first stop was made at Pendleton, where a committee from Anderson headed by Mayor Terhune boarded the train. The train reached Anderson at 7:10, where a large crowd was in waiting at the station. Mayor Terhune introduced the President. At the conclusion of the President's speech the mayor introduced Secretary Tracy. A momentlater the train started. When the city of Muncie was reached an immense assembly had congregated. Congressman Thomas Brown Jaere boarded the train to welcome the President. From tho rear platform of the train he spoke briefly. He congratulated the people of Muncie on the great benefits they had derived from the use of natural gas. One of the greatest demonstrations of the day took place at Winchester, where a stand had been erected and several thousand people were assenr bled. Every building in the city was decorated and even the telegraph poles were adorned with the stars and stripes. In a few appropriate words Congressman Brown introduced the President, who spoke briefly. A stop was made at Union City, and here the President left the train and was escorted to the stand between rows of school children who strewed his pathway with flowers and waved the National colors. Mayor Shockney welcomed and introduced the President. The Executive made an address. CKESTLINK, O., Oct. 14.—After the Presidential party entered Ohio the same scenes were enacted that took placo in Indiana. At DeGrafl the President shook hands with the school children and at Bellefontaino he made a brief address. Short stops .were made at LaEue, Augusta and Marion, but the President merely bowed to the cheering mutitudes from the rear platform and made no speeches. There were loud cries of "Speech! Speech!" from the crowd assembled at Gallon, but tho President made his remarks very brief. Crestline was reached at 13:45 p. m. and a brief stop was made. The mayor introduced tho President to the citizens of Crestline, and he spoke in the usual strain. MASSILON, O., Oct. 14.—A large crowd was assembled here, and Mayor Eeed introduced the President to the audience after welcoming him on behalf of the Grand Army of the Republic, the school children and the citizens. The President made an appropriate re- piy- CANTON, O., Oct. 14.—When the President's train rolled into Canton over 5,000 people were assembled to meet the Chief Executive. The Grand Army of the Republic and other organizations were out in full force and President Harrison spoke to them. Secretary Tracy was introduced and heartily cheered. PITTSBURGH, Pa.. Oct. 14.—A large crowd greeted the Presidential train at Alliance, which was reached at 4:45 p. m. A committee headed by the mayor and Mr. D. Fording, a prominent attorney, boarded the train. Mr. Fording introduced the President, who described his trip, and gave many words of advi*e to his hearers regarding their duties fcs citizens. At Salem the President had merely time to bow his acknowledgements to those who assembled, when the train moved on. Up to this time the President bad made thirteen speeches during the day. After leaving Salem, 0., a rapid run was made to this city. When the train arrived it waa at one transferred to the second section of the Eastern train. Tho President Was seen but for a few minutes and remained seated in his car, observed only by a few curious train? men, it not being generally known tbsrt be was to pass through the city, At 7:80 the tram pulled out for Washington. . Stricken Deaf, Dumb aud I)Uud. MABTISSVIUWS, Ind., Get, 14,—E, JV£ Baldwin, a, scenic avtist of 'this city, while standing before a glass Monday morning arranging bif toilet was stricken with paralysis, rendering him dumb and blind. He recovered ciently in tbe af tern ton >|e awrawl ot paper: ''I can Those who saw much of Abraham Ltftooffl during the later years of his life,were gfeat* ly impressed with the expression of profound melancholy his face always wofe la repose. Mr. Lincoln wfts 6f a peculiarly sympathetic and kindly nature. These strong charad* terlstics Influenced, very happily, as it proved, his entire political career. They would not seem, at first glance, to be efficient aids to political success; but in the peculiar emergency which Lincoln, in the providence of God, was balled to meet, no vessel of common clay could possibly have beoome the "chosen of the Lord." Those acquainted with him from boyhood knew that early griefs tinged his whole life with Badness. His partner in the grocery business at Salem, was "Undo" 3illy Green, of Tallula, 111., who used at night, when the customers wore few, to hold the grammar while Lincoln recited his lessons. It was to his sympathetic ear Lincoln told the story of his love for sweet Ann Rutledge; and he, in return, offered what comfort he could when poor Ann died, and Lincoln's great heart nearly broke. "After Ann died," says "Uncle" Billy, "on stormy nights, when the wind blew the rain against the roof, Abe would set thar in tho grocery, his elbows on his knees, his face in his hands, and the tears runnin' through his fingers. I hated to see him feel bad, an' I'd say, «Abe don't cry;'an'he'd lookup an'say 'I can't help it, Bill, the rain's a fallin 1 on her.' " There are many who can sympathize with his overpowering grief, as they think of a lost loved one, when "tho rain's a fallin' on her." What adds poignancy to the grief some times is the thought that the lost one might have been saved. Fortunate, indeed, is William Johnson, of Corona, L. I., a builder, who writes June 88, 1890: "Last February, on returning from church one night, my daughter complained of having a pain in her ankle. The pain gradually extended until her entire limb was swollen and very painful to tho touch. We called a physician, who after careful examination, pronounced it disease of the kidneys of long standing. All wo could do, did not seem to benefit her until wo tried Warner's Safe Cure;, from the first she commenced to improve. When she commenced taking it she -could not turn over in bed, and could just move her hands a little, but to-day she is as well as she ever was. I believe I owe the recovery of my daughter to its use." A LOVEK differs from some medical prescriptions in that he can not vary well be shaken before he is taken.— Binghamton Leader. Catarrh Can't Bo Cured with MCAii APPLICATIONS, as they can not reach the seat of the disease. Catarrh is a blood or constitutional disease, and in order to cure it you have to take internal remedies. Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally, and acts directly on the blood and mucous surfaces. Hall's Catarrh Cure is no quack medicine. It was prescribed by one of the best physicians in this country for years, and is a regular prescription. It is composed of the best tonics known, combined with the best blood purifiers, acting directly on the mucous surfaces. The perfect combination of the two ingredients is what produces such wonderful results in curing catarrh. Send for testimonials free. F. J. CHENEY & Co., Props., Toledo, O. Sold by Druggists, price T5c. IF people could have their wishes gran ted, more people would be sent to the other world than would be called back.—Atchison I Globe. " Tourlgrta, . Whether on pleasure bent or business, I should take on every trip a bottle of Syrup I of Figs, as it acts most pleasantly and ef- j- fectually on the kidneys, liver and bowels, ! preventing 1 fevers, headaches and other '' forms of sickness. For sale in 50o and $1.00 bottles by all leading druggists, A SIAN will tell a lie to get sympathy, and a woman will tell a Ho to give it.—Atchison Globe. "THE proof of the pudding is in the eating of it." How slow we are to believe in what we have not tried. How many times have you read in this paper of Shallenber- gor's Antidote for Malaria, and instead of testing it, gone to the drug store by mere forc3 of habit for your quinine to simply patch up a truce with disease! The Antidote will cure you. Sold by Druggists. COLLEGE-EKED boys are not always the most successful, but they generally have ..he most fun.—Somerville Journal. WHT not save your clothes, by using the best, purest, most economical soap. Dobbins Electric. ,Made ever since 1864. Try it once you will use*it always. Your grocer keeps it or will get it. Look for the name Dobbins. TAKE your puzzle to the druggist—he's always ready with a solution.—Binghamton Republican-^ PAIN from indigestion, dyspepsia and too hearty eating is relieved at once by taking ono of Carter's Little Liver Pills immedi utely after dinner. Don't forget this. THE crab may not be as good eating as the lobster but it does very well on a pinch —Elmira Gazette. Do NOT purge nor weaken the bowels, bu 1 act specially on the liver and bile. A per fee liver corrector. Carter's Little Liver Pills • • r THE mosquito is a desperately wicke< fellow. It never rests until it gets "behind the bars."—Puck How MY THBOAT HUBTS t Why don't you use Halo's Honey of Horehound and Tar? Pike's Topthaolie Drops Cure in one minute A GIRL should always wear her sleev long enough to laugn in it.—Dallas (Tex. News. MANY a Congressman envies the mosqui to. His bill always goes through.—Scran ton Truth. BEST, easiest to use and cheapest. Pisp 1 Remedy for Catarrh. By druggists. 85c. 0010) MEDAL, PASIB, 1878. W, BAKER & CO.'S la absolutely pure it ia soluble. No Chemicals are wed in it* preparation. It hu more Own ttrcs «,,;« Ita ftrmaf* of i Cocoftu,iieU \rito 8terch,ArrowiQOt I 01 Sugar, Bad la therefore far more I economical, caning Uti Oam me cent I 9 cup, It ii delicious, nourishing, i strengthening, EA6U.Y DIGESTED, J&BiJ ftdroirnbly ftdupted for inYaUd« m w<(ll w forpetKipi In health. Sold "by Grocery everywhere. W. BAKEE & COuSoro&r. MONEY LAVED, 20* f*! 1 av .jcl\e, . ilootK^ f CACHES PROMPTLY GRATEFUL—COMFORTING. EPPS'S COCOA BREAKFAST. "By ft thorough knowledge of the natural laws Vhloy govern the operations of digestion ana nu- irltlon, and by a careful application of the fine jropertlea of well-selected cocoa, Mr. Kppa baa jrovlded our breakfast tables with a delicately lavoured beverage which may nave us many heavy doctors' bills. It, is by the Judicious use of Buch irticlesof diet that a constitution mny be gradual- y built up until strong enough ti resist overy tendency to disease. Hundreds of subtle maladies are loatlng around UB ready to attack wherever there i a weak point. We may escape many a fatal shaft by keeping ourselves well fortiflod with pure blood And a properly nourished frame."—'' Civil atrvtct Gazette." Made simply with bolting water or milk. Bold Wily In half-pound tins, by Grocers, labelled thus: JAMES EPPS& CO., Homcoopathlo Chemists, London, Enoland. BE UP TO THE MARK WATERPROOF COLLAR on CUFF THAT CAN BE RELIED ON to gtollt t BEARS THIS MARK. 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While Dcmorcat's a not a Fasblon Magazine, many suppose it to be because to Fashion Department, like all Its other Departments, a so perfect. You really get a dozen Magazines in one. every mouth, for $2 per year. 03-.V.1ME TUJS PAUUntn tin. jouwriU. Beware of Imitations, NOTICE AUTOGRAPH ON LABEL AJTO GET GENUINE Rflfltf ARFMTQ w e,now have complete and DUUIV MUCH 19 ready for delivery «• Trumpet I>cnln," by T. DoWltt Talmage. " Helen," bv C. W. Waite, and "Uncle Dick," three of the best, cheapest and most rajXd selling books ever dffered to Agents. 3end for terras and circulars before you lay thin pnper down. Here is the opportunity of a life time to make monev rapidly. W. K. DIUULK & CO., 1'ulw., 260 Clark St.,Chicago. TN AME THIS PAVCilWr thus yon write. FUNNIEST BOOK ever printed In the world—Jaot Out—"WONDERS AND FUN" b» Cox, urn! other eminent authors. Over m splendid illustrations. Tales, StranRo Adventures, Comical Stories, Funny Poems i25e -^^ brown and gold. Price, tt. It, •VHUa THIS PAPIH mj HIM yen wWfc P ISO'S REMEDY FOB CATAKBH.—Best. Easiest to use. Cheapest. Kclief is immediate. A cure is certain. For Cold in tho Head it has no equal. W is an Ointment, of which a small particle is applied to the nostrils. Price,soc. Soldbydru^stsorsentbyinall. Address. JS. T. HAzEi/rora, Warren. Pa. IT 18 USED l>y OIIIL- >;:rLVS CHILDREN. •iwj'-uidi of young men and 'o.T.r.n in the U. S. A. owe tL. !i '.'.••<•« and their health and their ir.' ;>plne»s to Bldge'B Pood •.licit Juiiy diet in lnf«m-y nnd Childhood having been Ridge'a Food. By DniggiiU LEADING FOOD IN 35 cents up. W«»OI,UICU ALL COUNTRIES. Jt CO., Palmer, Man*. Can bo easily and permanently reduced In sfzo by one pacUapo of l)r.Arnuucl'a . jjy ma ,i i mpl i Beftled, 50o. Pomplil'-t Free. Sample pncknuo ono dime. THE PEOINE CO., S58 Broadway, N. Y. WNAME TUJS PAPZll.r«j Una jounnio. at a Eighty Acres LAD In Price Connty. Wis. For particulars apply to H.B. 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