The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on March 30, 1892 · Page 2
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, March 30, 1892
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THE REPUBLICAN, ALGQ#A> IOWA, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 30, 1892* SULPHUR BITTERS Ladies:— The Secret Of a Fair Face Is a Sent! 3 2-ccnt stamps to A. P. Ordwav & Co , Boston,Mass.,forbestmeilical workputilislieil AR. THE MOST PRACTICAL SPRING FRAM£ BICYCLE IN rue WOULD. SEND FOR CATALOGUE AND TERMS. Ascrrrr; v;/,r;-,"o, STOVER BE CYCLE EV3FG. GO. '1 have just recovered front a second attack of the grip this year," says Mr. Jas. O. Jones, publisher of the Leader, Mexia Texas. "In the latter case I used Chamberlain's Cough Remedy, and I think with considerable success, only being in bed a little over two days, against ten days for the first attack. The second I tun satisfied would have been equally as bad as the first but for the use of this re- medy.Jas I had to go to bed in about six hours after being 'struck' with it, while in tho first case I was able to attend to business about two days before getting 'down'. 50 cent bottles for sale by Dr. L. A. Shcetz. low Kat<!» to Hot Sprlugn, Ark. On April 7th and 8th the Chicago & North-Western E'y Co. will sell excursion tickets to Hot Springs, Ark., and return, at half rates—one fare for the round trip; tickets good for return passage until May !)lh. For tickets and full information apply to Agts Chicago & Northwestern Ily. 21-2S ' For the Iowa State Encampment G. A. K. to be held at Ottumwn, May 10 to 12th, C. M. ifc St. I'.Ry will sell excursion tickets at Algona for $6.28 for the round trip. 28-27 "lie may be a good lawyer, but, there is not miioh sense to his talk." "Well, thatisn't noticed, you know, for he talks mostly to juries. Wo truly believe De Witt's Little Early Risers to be tho most, natural, most eiTct- ive, most prompt imd economical pill for biliousness,indigestion and inactive liver, "Late to bed and early to rise will shorten the road to your home in the skies." But early to bed aud a "Little Early Riser," Use pill that makes life longer and better and wiser. Many a poor fellow never gets to the silver lining until he gets ab.oVe clouds. .'"' s.eo the Mrs.L.R.Patton, 'Jlockford, 111., writes: "From personal .Experience I can recommend De Wit^s Sarsaparilla, a cure for general debility." impure lito'od and '/Excuse the liberty I take," as the convict remarked when he escaped from Ihe state prison. Messrs. Cage & Sherman.of Alexander, Texas write us regarding a remarkable euro of rheumatism there as follows: "The wife of Mr. Win. PruiU, the Postmaster here, had been bed riclen with rheumatism for several years. She could get nothing to do her any good. We so'ld her a bottle Chamburliii's Pain Balm and she was completely cured by its use. We refer any ouo to her to verify this statement." 50 cents bottles for s«£"- i' Dr. L. A. Sheet/,. BEHEING SEA THE SENATE AGREES TO THE ADMINISTRATION UP If there is anything in names, the two most polite languages of Europe should be Polish and Finish. , Cures Chapped Hands, "Wounds, Bvivne, E Removes and Prevent3 Dandruff. Specially Adapted for Use in Hard Water. A l:ci:utit°t(J O'oinJJli'vion. Ladies usiug lloxodoro have perfect complexions. It removes face-redness, Tan, Freckles, Pimples, lihickhead. 0 , Liver-spots, Moth Patches, etc., and leaves the skin soft, bure sind white. | Ethel Wolfe, the famous actress, writes: i "I have used Roxodoro for years. It, I is harmless; and the best skin beautiiier I | ever tried." Price 7o cents. Try a bottle Sent free on receipt of price, in plain wrapper. Address, The Ko/odoro Co., South Bend. Ind. Agents wanted. =^:;'^^^ THE WEGMAN PIANO co. AUBURN, NEW YORK. 1st—The utmost care that is given in selecting and buying none but the best of materials. 3d—The best of workmanship ia all their branches. * 3d—By the combination and practical use of the most important improvements made. ^ In this manner we effect the most obtainable result in regard to quality and durability. Our instruments have a rich volume of tone, pure and of long sustaining, singing quality. Our cases are double veneered inside and outside, thus avoiding the checking and warping. Our key-bottoms are framed together like a door, and tkerefore bound to keep straight. Our patent music rack is the plainest and yet most serviceable in existence Our patent fall board is a novelty and of the most practical usefulness. The patent repeating action is highly appreciated by expert players, as well as by scholars. The patent tuning-pin fastening, only used in our pianos, is the most important improvement ever invented; the tuning pin being inserted only in the full iron frame thus lessening the liability of stretching and loosing »f the springs, so commonly found in pianos with wooden wrest planks. We challenge the world that our piano will stand longer in tune than juty other made in the ordinary way. Special prices to introduce these pianos where we have BO agent. fited tgenta wanted. Direct all correspondence to 3. W»», Box 36, GLIDPIN, J0WA,,S«pt. of Jaw* X<atett Correspondence Betwenn Salii- bnry and the State Department IVfude Public—The President Sftys United Sthtog Property and Honor Will Be Protected at Any Cost. WASHINGTON, March 25. —Lord Salisbury may renew the modus Vivendi, keep his hands off while the United States protects its property and jurisdiction and rights in Behring sea or have a fight on his hands. That is the summary of the situation in the senate at the close of an executive session nearly four hours long. It began at about 1 o'clock and 'ended shortly before 5. Senator Sherman, chairman ,of the committee on foreign relations, reported the treaty providing for the arbitration of the Behring sea matter to the senate with a recommendation that it be ratified. He supported the report with a speech of some length, contending that the treaty should be ratified in order to carry out the programme entered upon by the United States government when it agreed to refer its claims to arbitration. In addition to the report on the treaty, Mr. Sherman reported a resolution in line with the argument put forth by the president in his response to Salisbury's latest suggestion that having submitted the case to arbitration,'the senate Would Support Hi a President in any'course he might adopt for pro-, tecting the property and rights involved in the arbitration. This, it was argued, would commend itself to the good judgment of the people, not only of this country but of all countries. Mr. Sherman was, followed by Morgan and Bray, of the committee, who agreed with him that the government ought to protect its property pending arbitration. Messes. Frey, Chandler, Teller, Butler, Pugh and others were outspoken against the treaty, stating, it is said, that unless the treaty provided for a renewal of the modus vivendi they would not vote for it, and if tho treaty failed for that reason they were willing to abide the consequence. Senators from the several Southern states gave utterance to equally earnest sentiments, but there was a general expression that the United Sjwtea could not afford to treat Ore/ f ' G a ' l iin any differently from what it 4 * pl'Wiili, because of any al- legodg'aro. t ority of its navy. The re^'"'. " ' tlie English squadron had Nothing .'j ere ' c | £ 0 p roc eed to Behring st?a w'aT-> 'mentioned and commented on iu this connection. One thing was made manifest in the afternoon which was that ztnything the president determined to do for the protection of the seals and the maintenance of our claims pending arbitration, would meet the approval of tho senate. No action was taken on the treaty or the resolution. \ The Correspondanoe. At the close of the executive session of the senate the correspondence between Lord Salisbury and the state department was given to tho public. In the course of Sir Julian's note he says: Lord Salisbury again points out that the information in the possession of her majesty's government does not lead them to believe that another year's suspension of sealing is necessary to prevent an undue diminution of the seal herds. Lord Salisbury then goes on to suggest that in case any agreement for the current year is made the United States should guarantee damages for loss incurred by Canadian sealers in case arbitrators should decide against the United States. He further states that the United States might indemnify itself against loss by taking bonds from Canadian vessel owners to satisfy any damage the arbitrators might adjudge. The President's Reply. The most important portions of the answer to Lord Salisbury's note is contained in the following paragraphs: That in view of this serious and confident contention of this government his lordship should assume that another years suspension of such sealing is not necessary "to prevent an undue diminution cf the seal herds," and should insist that pending an arbitration it shall go on, precisely as if no arbitration had been agreed upon, is as surprising as it is disappointing. If her majesty's government so little respects the claims and contentions of this government as to be unwilling to forbear for a single season to disregard them, the president cannot understand why Lord Salisbury should have proposed and agreed to give to those claims the dignity and standing which a reference to a high court of arbitration implies. From the moment an arbitration waa agreed upon neither party was at liberty to disregard the contentions of the other. It must be assumed that the sincere purpose of the two governments was to promote peace and good will, but if, pending the arbitration, either deals with the subject of it solely upon the basis of its own contention and in utter disregard of the claims of the other, this friendly end is not only not attained, but a new sense of injury and injustice is udded, even if it should be found possible to proceed with an arbitration under such conditions. For it must not be forgotten that, if fcer majesty's government proceeds during this sealing season upon the basis of its contention as to the rights of the Canadian sealers, no choice is left • to this government but to proceed upon the basis of its confident contention that pelagic sealing in the Behring sea is an infraction of its jurisdiction and property rights. His lordsuip will Jiaydjy fail to see this. Serein, in the opinion of the president, consists the gravity of the present (jituttion, and he is ing to be foijftd in a*y degree for tUe rewHto that m*y f olio insistence by either government during the extreme rights claimed by It. In hii opinion it would discredit in the eyes of the world the two great movements Involved if the paltry prbfita of a single season should be allowed to thwart or even to disturb the honorable and friendly adjustment of their differ* encas, which is so nearly concluded: but if his lordship shall insist Upon free sealing tor British subjects, the question, as it affects this government, is no longer one one of pecuniary loss or gain, but one of honor and self respect. This government, notwithstanding the fact that its right to take seals upon the Pribyloff islands is undisputed and wholly nninvolved in the arbitration, has proposed to take no profit from the island catch, but to limit the taking of seals to the necessities of the natives of those islands; and it cannot consent that, with indemnity or without, the contested rights of British subjects to catch seals in tho Behring sen, shall be exercised pending the arbitration. The president finds it difficult to believe that Lord Salisbury is serious in proposing that his government shall take separate bonds from the owners of about one hundred Canadian sealing vessels to indemnify it for the injury they may severally inflict upon our jurisdiction or property, and must decline to discuss a suggestion which only his respect for Lord Salisbury and his belief that his lordship has a due appreciation of the gravity of this discussion, enable him to treat with seriousness. We should doubtless have to pursue and capture upon the sea many of the owners of those vessels to secure the bonds suggested, and as the condition is to be that the obligors shall pay "any damages which the arbitrator's may adjudge/' while the treaty gives the arbitrators no power to adjudge any damages the transaction would be without risk to the obligors, and of no value to us. This government cannot consent to have what it believes 'to be its rights destroyed or impaired pending their determination by an agreed tribunal, however adequate the security offered. The president directs me to say,, in conclusion, that the modus of last year is the least that this government can accept. In reason tho restraints, after a treaty of arbitration, should be more absolute, not less. He does not desire to protract this discussion, and having now in the most friendly spirit submitted the considerations^ which support the last demand of this government, that the property which is the subject of an agreed arbitration shall not be subject to -a spoliation pending the arbitration, he expresses the hope that Lord Salisbury will give a prompt aud friendly assent to renew the modus. The president will hear with regret that her majesty's government continues to assert a right to deal with this subject precisely as if no .provision had been made for a settlement of the dispute; and in that event this government, as already pointed out. will be compelled to deal with the subject upon the same basis, and to use every means ia its power to protect destruction or serious injury to property and jurisdic- tioual rights which it has long claimed and enjoyed. A REPLY RECEIVED. !(«*« of AnswfU- from S:iH«bm-y to tJie President'!! LONDON. Mar oh 28.—Lord Salisbury, under date of March 20, replied as follows to Sir Julian Pauucefote, in response to Mr. Wlmrton's note of March 22: "In reply to your telegram of the 2J5d iust., notice has been given to owners of ships sailing for Behring sea that agreements at present under discussion, as to arbitration and as to an immediate arrangement, may affect the liberty of sailing in Behring sea. There has been notice of their liability to possible interruption, and they will sail subject to that notice. The question of time is not therefore urgent. Inform the president that when tho treaty has been ratified there will arise a new state of things. Until it is ratified our conduct is governed by the language of your note of June 14, 1890. But when it is ratified both parties must admit that contingent rights have become vested in the other which both desire to protect. We think that the prohibition of sealing, if it stands alone, will be unjust to British sealers if the decision of the arbitrators should be adverse to the United States. We are, however, willing, when the treaty has been ratified, to agree to an arrangement similar to that of last year if the United States will consent that the arbitrators should, in the event a decision adverse to the United States, assess the damages which the prohibition of sealing shall have inflicted on British sealers during the pendency of the arbitration, and in the event of a decision adverse to Great Britain should assess the damages which the limitation of slaughter shall, during the pendency of arbitration, have inflicted on the United States or its lessees. As an alternative coarse we are also willing, after the ratification of the treaty, to prohibit sealing--in the disputed waters if vessels be exoept- ed from prohibition whose owners produce a certificate that they have given security for such damages aa the arbitrators may assess in case of a decision adverse to Great Britain, the arbitrators to receive the necessary authority in their behalf. In this case a restriction of slaughter on the islands will not in point of law be necessary." GIVES SATISFACTION. Reply of Lord Salisbury Cootid«r«d bj the Cabinet. WASHINGTON, March 29.—President Harrison and several members of his cabinet during the day considered the reply of Lord Salisbury received Sunday and it is said officially that the communication gives much satisfaction and gratification to the government. The document was transmitted to the senate shortly after aopa, and was the principal subject discussed, in the executive session which pweidenVe response to ld»4 will be presented to the cftbji»ii_ before 1$ is transmitted to Sir 3$j?» •fflhe house h<w passed tho btti making -Ivef fall legal tender on all contracts hereafter made. Mayor Pierce, of SiQttx City, announces that he will hereafter enforce the prohibition law. Colonel J. R. West, the oldest veteran in Iowa of the late civil war, wai found dead in bed at Dubuque recently. Dr. A. B. Reed, of Cedar Rapids, is dead. He was a member of the Royal Arcanium and the Iowa Legion ot Honor. Rev. A. H. Edwards, pastor of the Methodist Episcopal church at Rockwell, died Tharsday, after an illness of six weeks. Ephram Proster, an employe of the Garver Goal company, was accidentally killed Saturday at the companies mine near Dubuque. John Given, superintendent of the Iowa division of the Chicago, Rock Island and Pacific railway, died at Des Moines Thursday. J. G. Gillette, of Cedar Rapids, for the past twenty years division supe"rin- tendent of the American Express company, has been adjudged insane. The Drake-McMillan murder trial at Hampton ended iu a verdict of "not guilty." Drake killed McMillan in a street fight at Chapin last Christinas. The preliminary survey for a proposed railroad from Dubuque to Maquoketa commenced last week. The Chicago and Northwestern offers . to lease and equip it. Articles of incorporation of the Sioux City, Chicago and Baltimore road have been filed at Sioux City. President Hill of the Great Northern is interested in the line. The town of Ballyclough, about six miles south of Dubuque, was completely destroyed by fire Thursday night. The loss was heavy and there waa no insurance. William Cullen, of Emmetsburg, who was sentenced to twenty years in the penitentiary at Anarnosa for the rape of an old lady two years ago, has been pardoned by the governor. At Dubuque Michael Smith, his wife and eight children were poisoned by eating beef affected with lumpy jaw. The mother and one boy are still sick and may die, but the others are out of danger. Mrs. Fannie Schade, of Cedar Rapids, committed suicide Friday. She shot herself five times with a revolver—three times in the right breast, once iu the abdomen and the last time in the right temple. Albert Gieseka, living near Fort Madison, was arrested and placed in jail for attempting to murder his wife. Since locked up he has tried to coiimiit suicide by thrusting his head into a burning stove. The Dubuque Trade and Labor assembly has decided to patronize only thoso retail merchants who are members of the board of trade. It is now expected the membership of the board will soon embrace every retail merchant in the city. The dead body of Robert E. Hogg, of Clinton, was found frozen in the ice under a railroad bridge on Mill creek, between Clinton aud Comsmche. His skull waa fractured. Suspicious circumstances were noted and murder is feared. At Rtidcliffe, while returning home at night Thomas Hollis, a wealthy banker, waa assaulted on the the street by robbers and shot. Mr. Hollis had on a heavy cap which deadened the effect of the assassin's bullet, otherwise he would have been killed. Word has been received at Fayette that ex-Governor William Larrabee was quite severely, though not seriously, injured at Pasadena, Cal., by the plastering from the ceiling of a hotel falling upon him. It knocked him senseless, but did not inflict any permanent injury. The Western Normal college is to be rebuilt at Shenandoah. At an enthusiastic citizen's meeting the necessary $50,000 u«as raised to assure the college for Shenandoah. Work will be commenced at once and u grand structure will crown the old site and be opened for the fall term. An important case has juat been decided by Judge Wakefield at Sioux City. The jury brought in a verdiut of $1,200 damages for Frederick Friday against the Sioux City Rapid Transit Company, but the judge nevertheless ordered a verdict for the defendants. It is the first case of the kind in this state. Suits involving over $100,000 hinged upon the case. A burglar was killed at Crowley last Monday in the office of A. W. Duaen & Bro. Some few days ago theDusens received information that an attempt would be made to rob their safe. Three persons had been stationed in the building to await the robber's coming. He entered the back door of the office with a false key. He was within three feet of ex-Sheriff C. C. Dusan, who fired, killing the burglar almost instantly. Governor Boies has made the following appointments: Oil inspector, J. J, Dunn, Dubuque; comniia*ioner of labor statistics, J. R. Sovereign, Atlantic; dairy commissioner, Augustus C. Tapper, Osage; pharmacy commissioner, John N. Hickett, Oskalooaa; fiafc commissioner, Judd Grigge, Sheldao; ens- todian of the oapitol, William L. Carpenter, Des Moines; cenunissiQuen) for Soldiers' Home, S. B. Evan*, Ottumwa, and J. P. Patkin, Clarindaj director* of State Normal School, I. J. JteDuffia, Le Mars, ivnd A. ft. Moore. Aaaniosa, Over thirty-five years ago three men named Harris, Duuoembe and William* started in to work an abandoned lead min« known as the Levi diggings. Quo day they disappeared and notowg was thought about the matter an<J» they weru quickly forgotten. Recently tbe Scoadekwr Bre«. concluded to work the old uiine. They came across three «kele> tons 110 feet below the lurface, and from the name of Williams, found on a paii of boots, the skeletons were identified as tbe remains of the three u The indication* are taat the drift u* on them. Jnt6*e»t Oi*«t Mention. '' '• The postofflce at Worcester, Mans,, Wafl robbed of |500 in cash and stamps Tuesday. The safe was blown to atoma, The St. Paul* and Kansas City road has been leased to the Chicago and Geat Western companyf or a term of 99 years, The house of a carpenter named Tern- perty, at Geestemunde, was burned and Temperty's three children perished in the flames. Arthur Goring Thomas, the well known writer of operas, committed suicide in London by throwing himself in front of a train. The German Lutheran church of . Illinois has demanded an unconditional repeal of the compulsory school law. It will make its repeal the main campaign issue of 18tW. Berry Turner, the celebrated outlaw and leader of the Turner faction for the last eight years in the Barton-Turner feud, was captured by Sheriff John C. Colson and four deputies at White Oaks, Tenn. The Prussian minister of justice has ordered public prosecutors throughout Prussia not to institute any proceedings against the press without first having obtained the sanction of the government. Thirteen persons were killed and fifty-one injured in a San Salvador railroad wreck. Prince Bismarck's condition is improving, and it is thought lie will soon take his seat in the reichatag. There is a prospect of a lively row in the United Carpenters' council of Chicago which may result in the total disorganization of that body. Joseph Joyce, a supporter of the Par- nellite section of the Irish parliamentary party, was sentenced at Cork to be hanged for the" murder of Patrick O'Leary, an anti-Parnellito. The Pennsylvania board of pardons has recommended a pardon in the cases of John A Mellon, and William H. Porter, the Beaver Star publishers, who were convicted of libeling Senator Quay. Representative Butler, of Iowa, has reported to the house from the committee on invalid pensions, a bill granting a pension of $12 per month to women who served in the war as army nurses. The British steamer West Indian, from Chilian ports for San Francisco with a cargo of coffee valued at $500,000, has been wrecked off the coast of San Salvador. An earthquake is said to have caused the disaster. The kaiser is preparing to go oa a hunting trip. The Virginia Democratic state convention will meet in Richmond May 19. Actor Curtis, charged, with murdering a San Francisco policeman, has been released on $50,000 bail. The Fond du Lac, Wis., street railway has been sold to a Philadelphia syndicate for $100,000. Electricity will be used. Andrew Carnegie has announced to his Homestead workmen his intention to build and present to them a library, public hall and gymnasium ab Homestead after the style of building presented to his Braddock workmen. The building will cost §100,000. Reports to the Illinois State Board of Agriculture on the condition of winter wheat shows the area seeded to.be 1,895,140 acres, 4 per cent, larger than in 1891, but much that was plowed was allowed to lie fiillow, owing to dry ground. M. Henri Rochefort, the notorious editor of the Paris Intransigeant, has been sentenced to prison for one year and to pay a fine of 3,000 francs for Having published insulting articles against Quesnay de Beaurepace, the public' prosecutor. The funeral of Dr. Hayes Agnew took place at Philadelphia Friday. Dr. Morrison Munford, editor of the Kansas City Times, is dead. Over b.OOO Chinese rebels have been put to death by the sword, and 500 burned alive. Rev. Dr. Sebastian Gebhardt Messmer was consecrated bishop of Green Bay, Wis., Sunday, in St. Peters church, Newark, N. J. It is proposed to start a political party whose principal creed is^ the pensioning of ex-slaves, and whose presidential candidate will be Fred Douglass. Chinese are evading our restriction laws by being naturalized in Canada and then coming to the United States. This country has no power to • exclude British subjects. Sunday, Paris anarchists wrecked the house of a public prosecutor with dynamite. They are oelieved to have inaugurated a war of extermination upon all magistrates who assist in the conviction of anarchists. Joe Lannon and George Godfrey, the well Known heavyweight pugilists, have been matched to fight to a finish before the Coney Island Athletic club, of Brooklyn, for a purse of $3,000. The affair is to occur on May 16 and the winner will receive $2,bOO. The manufacturers of umbrellas and parasols have formed, a combination for the purpose of maintaining prices, Pat Rooney, tbe Irish comedian, died Monday in New York city. He was for years one of the most popular stars on tbe variety stage. H. O. Peterson, treasurer of Hennepin county, Minnesota, has been suspended by Governor Merriam for malfeasance in office. Governor Flower, of New York, had an attack of vertigo, Sunday which is said to nave been the result of a stormy interview with senator Hill. Resolutions approving the action of the New York representatives in opposition to the silver bill were tabled in both bouses of the New York legislature. The commissioner of Indian affaire has awarded the contract for the erection of an Indian school building at Tomab, Wis., to A. Carnegie, of lltt- yraukee. It is stated that Timothy Hopkins W- ceives $10,000,000 to settle tbe contest over the will of his foster mother, Mr* Searlee, instead of $3,000,000, as pf«y> ously reported. The London Evening News pnMlflJMKD au alarn»ii^editpmlo» toe «fl|*p* «* g^^ft •Bi.*wH« mutimmm.,w v^^^wsspwgp %jjT*^rW¥l* *h»,«ms Mi

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