The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on March 4, 1891 · 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, March 4, 1891
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Page 7
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. Both the method and results when Syrup of Figs is taken; ifc is pleasant End refreshingto the taste, andactfl gently yet promptly on the Kidneys, Liver and Bowels, cleanses the system effectually, dispels colds, headaches and fevers and cures habitual constipation. Syrup of Figs is the only remedy of its kind ever produced, pleasing to the taste and acceptable to the stomach, prompt in its action and truly beneficial m its effects, prepared only from the most healthy and agreeable substances, its many excellent qualities commend it to all and have made it the and $1 bottles by all leading druggists. Any reliable druggist who may not have it on hand will pro cure it promptly for any one who wishes to try it. Do not accept any substitute. CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO. ,„.„„, SAN UWtSVtUZ.KY. GAL. HEW VOttK. N.Y. The Soap that Cleans ost is Lenox. G. Gloger, Druggist, Watertown, Wis. This is the opinton of a man •who. keeps a drug store, sells all medicines, comes in .direct contact with the patients and their families, and knows better than anyone else how remedies sell, and what true I merit they have. He hears of all the failures and successes, and can therefore judge: "I know of no medicine for Coughs, Sore Throat, or Hoarseness that had done such effective work in my Coughs, family as Boschee's Sore Throat, GfnnanSyrup. Ust winter a lady called Hoarseness, at my store, who was sufferingfirom a very severe cold. She could hardly talk, and I toM her about German Syrup and that a few doses would give relief; but she had no confidence in patent medicines. I told her to take a bottle, and if the results were not satisfactory I would make no charge for it. A few days after she called and paid for it, saying that she would never be without it in future aa • few doses had given her relief.'' ® IOWA STATE NEWS. CHRISTIAN SCIENTISTS. Itoport of an Jnvostffratlon Made by a Coroner's Jury. "Christian science", methods, which resulted in the death of William 1'rotz man at Ites Moines, occupied the utten tion of the coroner's jury four days, th verdict being: • . "That nil the well established sanitary am aletary laws for tlio benefit of the sick wore ut terty disregarded ns not bein;* in conforrait with the doctrine of the 'Christian scientists: that, notwithstanding His Illness, he was, on the flth of February, 1801, placed In n, hack an moved to [mother building from half to three fourths of ttmilo distant, for the purpose, sw announced, of Dotting him from under tho In fluonooof those not in accord with the 'Chris tlan science 1 doctrine. "Yet, • notwithstanding all those mlvor.se clr ounwtancos, wo find that ho llvrd for a porioi of sixty-one days after contracting hia illnona clearly demonstrating to our minds that ho wa possessed of moro than ordinary strong const! tutlon and vitality, and had proper remedla agents been Intelligently employed hn would nave been restored to his wontud health. We arc, therefore, of the opinion that William Protzman cnuio to his death by reason of the practicing upon him of the teachings of nn association ot persons calling themselves "Christian scientists', and from no other cause." Aftor tho Adulterators. Dairy Commissioner Tupper ia quietly working to catch the persons who sell adulterated milk. In every town and city he is appointing- agents whoso business it is to collect samples of milk regularly from milk wagons, dealers and dairies, which arc then inspected The dealer who does not furnish milk is required to take down his sign and quit. They are given one trial only. At the second, on failure, the whole outfit is confiscated. He is also sifter the oleomargarine makers. "* Short In Their Accounts, At Orinnell an expert accountant examined the Poweshiek County books and found a shortage of §8,000 in an ex-auditor's accounts and '$5fiO in those of Clerk Pattern. The latter confessed judgment on the part of the account with him. The county attorney had been instructed to take legal steps to secure to the county the money due it. Two other county officers were found to Have overdrawn their account nearly 81,000, but hac paid in full. Y. M. C. A. Convention. The state Y. M. C. A. convention at Burlington elected the following officers: President, W. E. Blake, Burlington; vice presidents, Paul Hutchinson, of Des Moines and Prof. M. W. Graham, of Lenox college; secretaries, N. L. Boeuholtz, E. W. Cooley auc C. R. Avaer; press secretaries, H. W. TJlrtch H. F. Rull and K. M. Bock. The report of State Secretary Peck, of Des Moines, showed forty-seven associations. Twelve new associations were organized during the last year. A 81 igular Coincidence. When King Kalakaua came to America in 1884 he was entertained at the New York Athletic Club,' and .one of the members of the committee was John P. Dosh, formerly of Davenport. Both were good shots, Dosh particularly so, and for the greater part of the afternoon they shot side by side. By a singular coincidence Kalakaua and Mr. Dosh both died the same day. Deserted by Her Husband. ^A woman who gave her name as Nolan gave birth to a child in Fort Dodge. She had walked from Des Moines to Fort Dodge, and was almost dead from exhaustion. She claimed to have been deserted by her husband at Des Moines, and afterwards refused admission to the Benedict home because she was 'a married woman. Death of the Fat Wonder. "Jumbo" Jewett, known all over Iowa and a number of adjacent States, died at his home at Northwood. For a number of years he had been in a museum as the fat wonder, being 30 years of age, and at the time of his death he weighed 720 pounds. He was the sou of C. F. Jewott, a member of the State Legislature. N«wi» in liner. The three big gypsum stucc« mills at Fort Dodge have joined the syndicate which now controls every mill of importance in the United States. 80 STAND ALONE AS BILE HOVEBS. They dispel oolsonou* bile from the Byrteui, thereby curing bill* ous attacks, constipation, head* acho, malaria, dysentery, and »U stomach and ttrer disorders. Two •!*••, one price. Brut BEXNS, £0 in eagb bottle, One a dose. Biuc BSAKS SMAUU 40 IB each bottle, 3 to 4 a doge. Sugar Coated. Pleasant aa candy. Sold byDruggiBt*. 95 Mate per bottle. y. P. SMITH & oo., 255 * 25T Greenwich Street, New York Oily. Edward Young, a maniac aged years, confined at the county house near Bloomfielcl, escaped and killed his father with a billet of wood. The old jail at Burlington was sold at auction for $8,000. The sixth A. O. U. W. lodge has been organized in Des Moines. The examination of the State Savings Bank of Creston showed the bank to be solvent and it reopened for business. Charles Martin was found dead under an overturned load of wood near Cresco. Secretary Rusk has ordered fifty packages of sugar beet seed to be sent to the Ottumwa industrial exchange. A majority of the school directors of Jeft'erson county are opposed to county uniformity of text books. The residence of William Lander at PIANOS, ORGANS, VIOLINS AND GUITARS WiU, t. THOMP90 •---* fine two story brick burned. Loss, $6,000; Burlington, a structure, was partly insured, B. J. Freeman was tried at Pleasantville for illicit sale of whisky and fined ®75 and costs on one count. The Pacific Short Line, partially eoa- etiueted from Sioux City to Ogdwa, Utah, was told to A. S. Oarretson syndicate at Sioux City. The school board of Burliagton wa* considering the. feasibility of introducing calisthenics as taught by the turning societies in the public schools. Burglars broke into D. H. Morrison's store at Morniag Sun, secured a large quantity of clothing, shoes, etc., and made .good their escape. At Council Bluffs, Andrew Ellsworth, a 7-yesr-old boy, was run over und crushed to death by an electric motor train. "Temperance reading room and woman's exchange association" is name of a new organization at City. S. A. Sirrine & Co., clothing naer» chants at MASOU City, were closed on a mortgage given to secure local ered- aoout WORK OF THE FLOOD, The Water It each m ltd Highest 8tag« ft* Cincinnati—tmtnonn* Damage In Call' fornla and Arizona. CINCINNATI, Feb. 45.—The flood in the Ohio river in this vicinity has reached its highest stage and the waters will soon begin to recede. The gauge at the water-works showed 57 feet and 8 inches above low water at 7 o'clock Tuesday night. The river has been on a stand since that hour. The weather is so warm that buds have opened into leaves. COVINOTON, Ind., Feb. 25.—Hundreds of acres of bottom lands are under water at tliis place, caused by the overflow of the Wabash. The river is rapidly rising and much damage is feared; KALAMASCOO, Mich., Feb. '45.—Tho high waters of the Kalamazoo have inundated the east side and much damage has been done. Boats are uned by many in going to and from their homes SUMNKU, 111., Feb. 25.—The Era barras river is overflowing its banks, and has already gone above high-water mark. Large rafts of logs have been separated, causing great loss to lumber mills. Great efforts are being made to save stock in the bottom lands. Farmers are being driven from their homes, which are surrounded by water. HOI.UUOOK, Ariz., Feb. 25.—A regular cloud-burst occurred at San Carlos, Ariz., Monday. Two, and one-half inches of rain fell in six hours, and 0 inches have fallen since last Tuesday. The Gila river in booming higher than ever known. The Indian farms and ditched are all destroyed. The agency flour-mill is partly inundated and itfi machinery ruined. The mill is liablo to go down stream. The agency miller, William Cornell and family, narrowly escaped drowning. His house and contents were washed away, and he had to wade neck deep to shore with his wife and babies. SAN BEUNABDINO, Cal., Feb. 25.—All the bridges over the Saota Anna river have been swept away by the flood All the bridges on Lytle creek are alsc washed away. The American school house on Lytle creek went down with the flood. Several houses ant barns along Lytle creek were washe( away. The Mohave river is reportec 5 feet higher than ever before known All the families between San Ber nardino ind Lytle creek south of the city have left their homes and movet into town. The storm now appears to be over. WILL PAY IT BACK. Refunding' th The House Passes the Bill Direct Tax. WASHINGTON, Feb. 25.—The direc tax bill has passed the house by a vote of 172 to 101. The measure was adoptee by the senate some time ago, but as passed by the house it carries an amendment and will therefore hav to come again before the senate That body will promptly concur in the amendment and the bil will beyond doubt become a law within a week. The amendmen provides that the money shal not be paid to the states until the va rious legislatures have adopted join! resolutions declaring that no further claim for payment shall be made than the sums provided in this bill, the ob ject being to gain time for the treasury to accumulate a surplus with which to meet the expenditure, which amounts in the aggregate to §15, 227,082. It was the purpose to make the language of the bill so as to give the secretary of the treasury option at the time of payment of conf orm ing to the condition of the surplus in the treasury. This bill lias severa times passed one or the other branch o: congress, but never more than once haa it got through both houses of the samo congress, and that time President Cleveland vetoed it. The measure refunds to the states the taxes levied on them in 1881 to raise funds' for the equipment of unioa troops. The biU gives New York considerably over S3,000,000; Ohio, $1,883,035; Michigan, «42«,02S; Wisconsin, *440,535; Nebraska, $10,312; Illinois, $974,568; Indiana, $769,144; Iowa, §384,274; Pennsylvania, $1,802,025; Minnesota, $92,450; Kansas, $00,081. Other states get considerable sums. A STATESMAN GONE. Sudden Death at Washington of Senator "\VllMon, of Maryland. WASHINGTON, Feb. 25. — Senator Ephraim King Wilson, of Maryland, died suddenly at hi hotel about 10 o'clock Tuesday night. The news was a great shock to his friends. For %\ r * s ^ V//fr,. a few days he had been complaining: of illness and thif week had not been in his place in the senate. There was, however, no cause to fear an unfavor- SENATOK WILSON, aWe tura, and when word of his death was spread it could lardly be believed. [Ephraim King Wilson, of Snow Hill, was born at Snow Hill, McU, December S3, I8ai; was educated at Union academy, Snow Hill, and at Washington academy, Princess Anne, id., and graduated at Jefferson college, Penn- ylvania, inlBtl; studied law and practiced in hat profession for twenty years; was a member ol tke Maryland house of dele- fates in l&«; was an elector for Pierce and Sing fn 1853; was a representative In the for- .y-seoond congress; was judge of the first udtcial circuit of Marylaad from 1878 to 1884- was elected to .the United States senate as a emocrat to succeed James B. Gropme, demo- rat, and took hia seat March 4. 1885.] RECIPROCITY A WINNER. Xiberals Galu it Sweeping- Victory at Hamilton, Out. HAMILTON, Ont,, Feb. 25.—Never before in the history of Hamilton has such a revulsion of popular feeling been displayed as was shown in ;he result of Tuesday's election contest when Hon J. W. Gibson, liberal and ex-provincjjal secretary, was returned to tho Ontario legislature by over 700 majority. IB Jua* last Thomas Stinson was elected by » majority of 78 votes over Gibson, fcut was unseated a few weeks ago 01: account of corrupt practices by hj, sots. Tuesday's election was to fill *. 4r «,-,„!. ^ * " "*""•"" ^ " "BW **K 9f 9 i A DUEL IN THE STREET. Rlrnl Edltoro at Columbu«, O., Fight perately with Revolvers—One of Them to Klllcd-A llygtftndcr Also r,onos ItU Mf«-8lx Person* Wounded by Flying Bullots-<;«unc of th« TrftRmly. Cor.miBus, O., Feb. 24.—A tragedy occurred on High street. Monday afternoon in which two men were killed and seveml. injured. The affair was the result of articles published in two Sunday papers. W. J. Elliott, of tho Sunday Capital, and A. C. Osborn, of the Sunday World, did the shooting. A bystander named Hughes was shot through the head and died almost instantly. Osborn was instantly killed. P. J. Elliott, a brotherpf \V. J. Elliott, was jilso hit. The street was crowded with people watching the parade at the time. The trouble grew out of an exchange of articles in which the principals referred to each other's families. The Elliotts were placed under arrest and throats were openly made against them. I>. J. Elliott, who is the Columbus agent of the free employment bureau of the state, was shot in one arm and the back. P. C. Sullivan, a clerk, was a bystander and was shot in the arm. Among the wounded spectators were John II. Reese, government statistical agent, shot through the left leg, not serious; C. W. Sullivan, book-keeper, shot through the arm; R. E. Gardner, of Danville, O., shot through the ankle; C. W. Reifschncider, struck in the breast by a spent ball. The excitement here Monday night was very high and the situation looked threatening. Large crowds continued to hover about the scene of the tragedy. W. J. Elliott and his brother were held at the city prison, and owing to threats which have been openly made the police authorities have taken extra precautions to prevent any outbreak or mob violence. The prison doors have been securely fastened, and only officers having business in the prison are allowed to go back and forth. W. J. Elliott was interviewed and among other things said: "At 1 o'clock p. w. I drove to town from Arlington, and thought I would go and see tho parade. I met Pat, tny brother, and we started south on High street Whon opposite Park's gun store I said to Pat that I had left a pistol in there to bo fixed about a week before and that I believed that I would go in and get it. When tho man gave me the pistol I put it into my pocket, not even look- Ing to see whether the follow had loaded it. Wo started on south. I did not expect to see Osborn, as he never came up town for several days after he wrote anybody up. "When in front of Schrader's saloon I turned and saw Osborn with a revolver pointed at me. I reached for my pistol wiien I heard n bullet •whiz by my head. I think he shot two 01 three times at me and I fired back Osborn started after Pat, and Pat van into the street through, the crowd, Osborn flring at him and into the crowd." A large number of eye-witnesses say that W. J. Elliott opened fire on Osborn as he came along the street, and the best information is that the first shot fired by Elliott hit Osborn in -the Bide of the head or neck. Osborn, after returning the fire at both Elliott and his brother, ran into a hat store, where he was followed by P. J. Elliott and they had a hand- to-hand struggle, during which several shots were fired and Osborn was shot through the head, the ball entering the chin. W. J. Elliott was at one time state supervisor of printing and has taken an active part in politics. He is a personal friend of Charles Stewart Paruell, the Irish leader. The story of the shooting, as related by Gus and Shedau Johns, eye-witnesses, is that A. C. Osborn was standing in front of Schrader's, talking to Frank Clark, an attorney, when the Elliotts appeared, walking south on High street The two men walked up close to where Osborn was standing and one made a remark, whereupon the other fired at Osborn, who started to back away. He drew a piytol and began firing at the two Elliotts, who were following him, revolvers in hand, and shooting at him. When Osborn reached McDonald's hat store he opened the door and ran in. Patrolman McManamy caught W. J. Elliott and took the revolver away from him. When the police entered the hat store they foimd Osborn lying dead on the floor and Pat Elliott standing over him, revolver in hand. Three revolvers have been found, but Osborn's is not among them. Two belong to the Elliotts and are nearly empty. The police are anxious to find the owner of the third. Every chamber is loaded, and the police believe it was held by some fourth party, yet unknown. Fourteen shots were fired altogether. Pat Elliott says that Mr. Hughes was killed by Osbovn, while eye-witnesses claim that \V. J. Elliott was the murderer. /W. J. Elliott said that he did not regret the death of Osborn in the Least, but would have rather served twenty years in the penitentiary than be indirectly the cause of Mr. Hughea' death. F. W, Leavering is the proprietor ol the Sunday World and Osbom was the city editor. The Elliotts had made charges of immorality against Levering, also implicating Claude Meeker, Gov. Campbell's private secretary. The World on Sunday retaliated, making saarges against the Elliotts. One Hundred and Nineteen Killed. HILL MINKS, N. S., Feb. 34.— work of recovering the bodies of \he victims of the mine explosion has been continued. A revision of the list shows the number of dead to be 119, Of these 54 were warned men, 40 sipgie men.and $5 boys. Struck t>y a Train. BBADDOCK, pa., Feb. 24.—Miss Annie Quinn, of Hazlewood, and John Hughes, of Benwood, W. Va., celebrated Washington's birthday by coming here to visit Hughes' uncle. While waiting for the return train Sunday night they stepped off the depot platform for a along- the tracks. They had gone but a few steps when the Philadelphia expresjs thundered down upon them. The girl was instantly kilted, her skull »ei»g frightfully mangled. Hughes had >oth legs broken and wangled, hi* skull fractured and was to.h|ve& «e badly n+^.n.,11.. «,_*. i.- w m«iwk REMEDY FORPAIM Vh» dj»f>epttc, the debilitated, wtiitfc* e? frotar exceM of work of inttl4<«t bodr, dfinlt o* exposure In I Malarial Regions, < will find fntv» Pill* the mort eenfel irontorativo ever offfered the «tur<ariaf Invalid. ... Try Them Fairly. A rigorous body, pnre blood* tftrottg nerve* and a cheerful mind will reralf» SOI^D EVERYWHERE. How many people there are who regard the coming of winter as a constant state of siege. It seems as if the elements sat down - outside the walls of health and now and again, led by the north wind and his attendant blasts, broke over the ramparts, spreading colds, pneumonia and death. Who knows when the next storm may come and what its effects upon your constitution may be ? The fortifications of health must be made strong. SCOTT'S E M U LSIO N of pure Norwegian Cod Liver Oil and Hypophosphites of Lime and Soda will aid you to hold out against Coughs, Colds, Consumption^ Scrofula, General Debility, and all Antemic and Wasting Diseases, until the siege is raised. // prevents wasting in children. Palatable as Milk. SPECIAL.—Scott's Emulsion Is non-secret, and is prescribed toy the Medical Pro* fcssion all over the -world, because <ts ingredients are scientifically combined in such a ttanaer as to greatly increase their remedial value. CAUTION.—Scott's Emulsion is put up in talmon-colored wrapper*. Be sure and get the genuine. Prepared only by Scott & Bovme, Manufacturing Chemists, New York. Sold by all Druggists. EVERY WATERPROOF COLLAR OR CUFF THAT CAN BE RELIED ON TSTcyt to BE UP TO THE MARK to Pteooloyfi BEARS THIS MARK. TRADE NEEDS NO LAUNDERING. CAN BE WIPED CLEAN IN A MOMENT. THE ONLY LINEN-LINED WATERPROOF COLLAR IN THE MARKET. A NF W -M INC VV for ladies ' wear > fu »y e ^ ual in appearance and wearto the best Henriettas, at half the Price. Made only in Blue and Jet Black. The genuine is rolled on black board on which is stamped the name ElMPREXBB HENRIETTA. FOR SALE BY ALL RETAILERS. THE TRADE SUPPLIED BY V. FARWELL CO. THE J. Chicago. r Seeds ^Plants SEEDS for Your Garden, and how to plant themj PLANTS for YOUR LAWN and WINDOW. * ] WUere to get the BEST SEEDS and fVeaft one»f Where to get the KJ2W PLANTS and good oneTf These queationa must be decided. Wbioh of the new- and famous are worthy, and which of the ~" PHOTO B^BAVTOOS. SrtlW IT TELLS THE WHOLE STORY A»» F-VUM. PHEE/ BEFORE YOU »TffY, FXEASE W»1TE FOB THIS BOOK. SEED STORE, 88 State St., " VKAHI THIS ripiKmo e*» JWIRUI. JP'^LO'OPSS TPO SXA.TCTH —"" Koch's Discovery and Piso's Cure for Consumption, ' 11 *" ™>t many have Unproved, a. Pe'u " ^ _ _ treatment many have improved. It can only be used in the early etaeea of Consumption. S. Ills dangerous, and sometimes fatal. 4. Onl7afewcanobtaiathely&Yph. results from it» use. Try it I Illustrated PubHoations, with ^^sssmsssss^ iir.cC4 n _«.. .ja Orekor **• - —THWifr iUOTROTYPBJW STEREOTYPES Hows, Cattleriwine, Poultry, - Awn— * MISCELLANEOUS CUTS. . '4 *S5!B.?fS£ffiH i wwwSiS!8oS.a88UP *w t*e«i •? SHERMAN; Jlitfti

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