The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on April 13, 1892 · Page 2
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 13, 1892
Page 2
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THE REPUBLICAN, ALGQNA, IOWA, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 13, 1892. SULPHUR BIT T E RS ARE You low spirited ivnrj suffering Jiom the ex- cepses of youth? If so, Sulphur Bitters will euro you la your Urine thick, ropy, cloudy, or high- cblorcdP Don'twait! Your KIDNEYS are being ruined. tJse Sulphur Bitters. One bottle of Sulphur Bitters will do you more good than all the Latin prescriptions of drugs and mineral poisons which will remain in your system, destroy your bones, and make you a poor, weak, and broken down invalid. No person can remain long sick who uses Sulphur Bitters. If YOUR DAUGHTER'S FACE is covered with ugly sores, and festering Pimples, give her Sulphur Bitters. Ladies in delicate health, who are all run down, should use Sulphur Bitters. None better. Try Sulphur Bitters TO -NIGHT, and you will sleep well and feel better t. *, Sulphur Bitters Will make your blood pure, rich and strong and your flesh hard. [ Get a bottle now. ARE YOU nervous and fretty, or in DELICATE nearth? Sulphur Bitters will make a n e w person of you. «*»iu 3 2^-ent stamps to A. P, Ordway & Co., B«ton, Mass.,for beet medical workpublished- LOOK THE JViOar PFVACTICAi. SPRING FRAME EECYCLE IK THE WORLD. SEND TOn CA.T/.LOGOC AND TCEWC. AGENTS WANTED. STOVER BICYCLE MFG. FREEFORT, JUL. CO. KIRK'S "Six days shalt them labor," says the great lawgiver. To do good work, man must be at his best. This condition is attained by the use of Ayer's Sarsaparilla. It overcomes that tird feeling, quickens the appetite, improves digestion, nnd makes the weak strong. All persons owing J. A. Hamilton must settle at once as there is a new member to be initiated into the firm. 23tf IN VJfiJTltfATION ENDED THE LEGISLATIVE COMMITTEE ISHES ITS LABORS FIN Th« World's Columbian Kxposition. Send 50c to Bond & Co., 576 Rookery, Chicago, and you will receive, post paid, a 400 page advance guide to the exposition, with elegant engravings of the buildings and grounds, portraits of its leading spirits, and a map of the city of Chicago; all of the rules governing the Exposition and exhibitors, and all information which can be giyen out in advance of its opening. Also other engravings and printed information will besentyou as published. It be a very valuable book and every person should secure a copy. 28. Low Kates to Hot Spring*, Ark. On April 7th and 8th the Chicago & North-Western R'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 9th. For tickets and full information apply to Agts Chicago & Northwestern Ry. 27-28 The first woman to pass examination as a lawyer in Connecticut is Miss Mary Hill. The confidence that people have in Ayers Sarsaparilla as a blood medecine is the legimatc and natural growth of many years. It has been handed down from parent to child, and is the favorite family medicine in thousands of households. Two ounces of attar of roses represent the refined product of a ton of rosebuds. Prevention is Better Than cure, and those who are subject to rheumatism can prevent attacks by keep- ng the blood pure and free from the acid which causes the disease. For this purpose Hood's Sarsaparilla is used by thousands with great success. It is the best blood purifier. "How do you like school. Tommy?" 'Pretty well, mother; but it's such a waste )f my play time." Be Your Own Doctor. It won't cost you one half as much. )o not delay. Send three 2 cent stamps or postage, and *ve will send you Dr. vauf man's great work, fine colored plates, rom^ife, on disease, its causes and home ure. Address A. P. Orel way & Co., Boston, Mass. When men are most sure and arrogant they are commonly the most mistaken. Healthful, Agreeable, Cleansing, Cures Chapped Hands, Wounds, Burns, Etc. Removes and Prevents Dandruff. WHITE RUSSIAN Specially Adapted for Use in Hard Water. We truly believe De Witt's Little Early Kisers to be the most natural, most effct- ivc, most prompt and economical pill for biliousness,indigestion and inactive liver, For sale by F. W. Dingley. There are nearly 1,700 lawyers in Boston, with scarcely enough business for200. "Late to bed and early to rise will shorten the road to your home in the ' skies." But early to bed and a "Little Early Riser," the pill that makes life longer and better and wiser. For sale by F. W. Dingley. Mrs.L.R.Pattern, Rockford, 111., writes: "From personal experience I can recommend De Witt's Sarsapariila, a cure for impure blood and general debility." For sale by F. W. Dingley. And OIve« Hie lie*ult of Iti U«,Ubera»lotn to the—Diilnth Klevutor Conl panic* Not Thought to Have Pmetlcrd Any Fraud—No Combine Between ISlc mtors and Katlroads—Committee Rec- otntnendntlong. ST. PAUL, April 8. -The grain investigation committee has concluded its work nnd will make two reports to the governor. Representative Moore refused to affix his signature on the ground that he did not like the report. It is understood he will present a minority report. The first matter touched upon relates to the cleaning of cars at Duluth. The committee finds that there probably was some laxity in the matter during the earlier period of inspection, but that as soon as the attention of the elevator companies was called to the evil measures were adopted to remedy it. The next matter touched upon is that of shipping wheat at night without inspection. Upon this subject the committee says: Testimony was received tending to establish the charges so made, and were it not for other evidence subsequently discovered the committee feel that they would have been amply justified in finding the charge so made in the main true. There ia no question but that in 1886 and subsequent years the two elevator companies named did ship in round numbers from their houses at night, without the knowledge of the employes of the said state departments, 250 000 bushels of wheat. After the fact of such shipment had been substantially established by the testimony of witnesses the said elevator companies admitted that a large volume of wheat had been secretly shipped from their houses without either inspection or weighing, The evidence sufficiently establishes the fact that a large amount of wheat became heated in the bins and almost totally ruined. The committee find that the matter was brought by the said companies to the attention of the rail road and warehouse commission, and that after the mature deliberation o that body the elevator companies were given the authority to secretely dispos of the wheat; and it is fair to belies that the irregular shipments testified to by witnesses were none other than those made in pursuance of the permis siou thus obtained. The committee have no doubt that the action of the commission in directing the secret shipment cf said injured grain was prompted by the highest considerations of public policy, and amply warranted both by provisions of the law and the existing facts. The committee further finds that the charge of shipment of 45,000 bushels from the same elevators without inspection or weighing was substantially true, the fact being admitted by the elevator companies. The companies claim, however, that the amount go shipped was an overage which was on hand at the time tliey began to do business under the inspection law. This wheat, the committee believes, the elevator companies should have caused to be "inspected in" at the time the inspection laws went into effect. That it was not done was probably due, the committee thinks, to a misapprehension of their duties rather than a desire to evade the law. Brief EVENTS OF A WEEK. »*ws of Current Interest Gl»e« Mt ntlon. : All the trades and labor unions in St. LO^B hay* indorsed the People's patty platform; *«»»jr The La Grange, Ga., postofflce was burglarized Friday night, the cracksmen getting away over $500. The sentence of Rev. John C Temple, convicted at Evansville, Ind of manslaughter, has been reduced" to twelve years. A dozen six and eight-inch armor plates for the coast defense vessel Monterey have arrived at San Francisco, and the work on the vessel, which has been delayed by their non-arrival will now go rapidly forward. The statement telegraphed from Holly Springs, Miss., on Monday that Mrs. C.K. Smith had given birth to six babies, weighing in all forty-five pounds, is untrue. No such woman Mrs. Montague, the lady of quality who killed her little daughter in Ireland by leaving h?r hung up to a ring in a dark closet, has been con- yicted of manslaughter and sentenced to a years imprisonment at hard labor. The exodus of negroes for Oklahoma continues. One Hundred and thirty left Memphis Saturday afternoon in twenty wagons, loaded with goods and provisions. Two thousand colored people gathered on the river front to cheer and say good-bye. HAWKEYE SAPPEKIKGS. gone to and eiz THE WEGMAN PIANO AUBURN, NEW YORK. o. none best of workmanship in all their branches S6 ° f lhe outside, thus avoiding the and therefore bound 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 checking and warping. Our key-bottoms are framed together like a door, 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 ezpeit players as well as by scholars. ' The patent tuning-pin fastening, only used in our pianos, is the most important improvement tver invented; the tuning pin being inserted only in the full iron frame thus lessening the liability of stretching and loosing of the springs, so commonly found in pianos with wooden wrest planks We challenge the world that our piano will stand longer in tune ti&n way other made in the ordioary way. Special prices to iatroduce these pianos where we have so agent. Good agents wanted. Direct all correspondence to J. &I8TBR, Bo» ft, GLIDDBN, IOWA, Supt. of low* age The nest matter of importance touched upon is that of the alleged elevator combination. The committee finds on this subject that there is no evidence which would .establish the fact of such a combination among the elevator companies of Minnesota, or between the elevator and railroad companies. The committee finds that the produc ing interests of the state are at this time as they have been for a long ume in the p tat, the victims of grain manipulators throughout the country. The committee recommends legislation to correct abuses as follows: 1. All the railroad companies of and doing business in this state should be required to construct and maintain track scales. 2. All public warehouses should be required bylaw to ascertain at least once during each crop year the amount of wheat in their bins and the amount of outstanding warehouse receipts. 3. In view of the great importance of the subject and the vast interests involved, the committee without committing itself to any policy of legislation, earnestly recommend that the next legislature consider the advisability of passing a law providing contiguous to deep water, at public expense, warehouses sufficiently large to afford storage without mixing the grain of differnt grades, for grain produced in this state, and for which service the state shall receive or may impose a moderate charae. 4. Furthermore, the committee would recommend that the next legislature, either by memorial to congress or otherwise, take some steps to counteract the evil influence of wheat gambling at Chicago and other great grain centers. B5. TheH committee would recommend, if practicable, that public elevators be required to construct scales and weigh grain upon the ground floor before the grain is elevated, so that the unloading of cars may be under the supervision of state weighers. The total cost of the investigation wos |S,807.9«. To Succeed Bradley. LANCASTER, Pa., April a.—it is eaid that President Harrison has decided to nominate J. Hay Brown, of this city, to succeed the late Justice Bradley to the jeupreme court. Mr. Brown i« a law partner of Attorney General HeaneL <Jf A raft is reported to have pieces near Louisville, Ky., raftsmen drowned. London newspapers join in universal condemnation, of the sentence of Mrs. Montague as too lenient. At Wheeling, W.Va., William Maier, baker, shot six bullets into his wife's body and killed her at 8 a. m. Maier murdered his wife because she refused »o kiss him. The email pleasure steamboat, Del- )hmo, formerly owned by the Empress Eugenie, capsized with an excursion aarty on Lake Greiffen, in Switzerland. Six people were drowned. Admiral Brown, stationed at Hono- ulu, is said to have notified the secre- -ary of the navy, by cipher message, hat a revolution is pending in Hawaii and asking for instructions. The Staffordshire and other pottery manufacturers have decided to lock out 0,000 workers, the latter refusing to ubmit their disputes with their em- doyers to a board of arbitration. The emperor has conferred decorations upon scores of officers and men connected with the Berlin police force in recognition of their arduous and efficient work during the recent riots. A series of fires attributed to anarchists are alarming the residents of Vienna. Governor Flower has signed the world's fair bill appropriating $300,000 for New York's exhibit. A dispatch to the London Chronicle from Rome denies that the Vatican contemplates the creating of another American cardinal. Two hundred cartridges containing sixty-three and one-half pounds of dynamite, have been stolen from the Ban- ne;rax collieries at Liege. The British and French goverments have agreed to prolong the modus vi- vendi in regard to the Newfoundland fisheries over the present season. The Paris correspondent of the London Daily News says: Ravachol has offered to furnish a list of 100 workmen who have learned to manufacture pan- clastite. A dispatch from Teheran says that the Persian government will pay the tobacco corporation $2,500,000 indemnity for the abolitiou of the tobacco monopoly. The lumbermen's exchange, with a $20,000 capital has been organized at Macon, Ga. It is said to be a gigantic trust, embracing all the milling firms in Georgia. John A. Morris, of the Louisiana btate Lottery company, says that the lottery will dissolve and go out of business at the expiration of its charter iu 1895. It will not be removed to Mexico. A new extradition treaty between Germany and America is nearly completed. Four bodies of victims of the Golden Rule disaster at Cincinnati have been recovered. William Saulsbury, United States senator from 1859 to IbVl, died at Dover Del., Tuesday. ' The river men's strike at St. Louis ended in a victory for the men, who were granted the wages they asked. Investigation into the Pearce street disaster at Chicago in which a number of lives were lost has been begun. Maurkes' famous Germania cement works at Lehrte were destroyed by fire Friday. Two workmen perished in the names. On May a a demand for an eight- hour day will be made by carpenters in Baltimore, Cincinnati, Denver, Salt Lake, Decatur, Ills., and Toronto, Ont. On the same day seventy-one cities throughout the country will make a demand for a nine-hour day. Horace L. Traubel, one of the literary executors of Walt Whitman, found imong his manuscripts a poem on the landing of Columbus, which is said to possess much literary value. It will be offered to the managers of the World's x»lumbian exposition. The Emma Juch Opera company disbanded at Los Angeles, Cal., owing to financial dificnlties. Oxford won the boat race with Cambridge Saturday, making the best time ever made on the course. Anarchists made an unsuccessful attempt to burn one of the most aristocratic sections of Vienna. Ohio's wheat crop this year is estimated at i!5,000.000 bushels, an increase over last year of 3,000,000 bushels. President Townsend, of the "Mercan- ; lle _ Telegraph company," was fined fl,000 in St. Louis for receiving money bets on races outside the state. The various steamship companies have decided to advance steerage rates to this country about $6 a head, on account of the new restrictions on immi- ration. A remarkable story comes from a ^ n i^l tlie ? r °y» n <?eofPosejj, Prussia. Jroiisn ecclesiastic w$s assassinated /?Hf, anarchist*. Villagers pursued WU4 two of the ujunjerew in a and the otbw two committed »oi- Michael J, King, aged 84, one of Dubuque's oldest settlers, is dead. John Steiner, a well known citizen of Dubuque, has mysteriously disappeared. Fire at Clinton Saturday did $16,000 damage. The origin is believed to have been incendiary. A merchant named Warner, of Mount Auburn, suicided Thursday. Financial troubles the cause. A valuable colt at Plainfield jumped a ffince and a board pierced its breast, killing it instantly. ' The town of Tripoli is panic stricken over an epidemic of scarlet fever and diphtheria. Nearly half the population is afflicted, In the district court at Marion Saturday, Lyons, the chicken thief, was sentenced to the penitentiary at Anatnosa for two years. The Otto family in Rockford, consisting of father, mother and nine children, weigh just 2,5518 pounds, an average of over 2Q11 pounds. The Chicago and Northwestern announce that they will build a new depot and make other improvements at Carroll this season. The contract for furnishing the plans for the Iowa building at the world's fair has been awarded to Josselyn & Taylor, Cedar Rapids. The Crocker school at Des Moines was destroyed by fire Friday. The pupils were marched out safely by the teachers. Loss, fSO.OOO. The Iowa ^Packing house, formerly located at Sabula, is to be moved to Clinton. The capital stock has been increased from $150,000 to $200,000. The Grand Army posts of Dubuque will present the name of Captain L. M. Langstaff for department commander of the order at the coming Ottumwa encampment. Iowa is to have a new summer resort. A number of Pomeroy capitalists have bought a large tract of land near the beautiful Twin lake in Calhoun county. They will erect a handsome hotel, boat houses, etc. Burglars are beginning their annual spring raids in Burlington. A dozen houses in town have been entered and more or less valuables taken. Several close brushes with the prowlers have been experienced and pistol shots exchanged. .• George Nelson was found dead in his room in the Sherman house, Davenport the other morning. He had hung himself in the night with a piece of clothes line. He was kneeling upon a chair, the rope fastened to the wall within reach of a man's hand. He had been ill and despondent. Hausen, one of the two 16-year-old boys who attempted to rob and killed an old street car driver named Lochner, at Dubuque, has been sentenced to twenty years in state prison. Hausen did the shooting, and three jurors stood out eighteen hours for hanging. Lee will be tried next term. 1 * Peter Kelly, nearly 80 years of age, had an altercation in the Denver House at Burlington Saturday evening with John Crush over some trivial matter when Crush pushed him over the stair banisters and he fell to the floor below and was killed instantly. Both were intoxicated. Crush is in jail: S. G. Palmer is now under arrest at Clarion for the murder of Will Mills at Dows some three \yeeks ago. Mills it is claimed, was intimate with Palmer's wife and upon returning home one evening he found Mills in company with his wife and pounced upon him and beat his brains out with a club. Train No. 8, on the main line of the Illinois Central, was quite seriously wrecked about a mile east of Cherokee Thursday night, caused by an imperfect car. 'Seven cars were thrown from the track and badly demolished. The crew escaped without any serious injury, All east bound trains were delayed about eight hours. The jury m the celebrated Roberts case, at Oskaloosa, returned a verdict giving the plaintiff, Miss Nannie Roberts, judgment for $5,000, one-half the amount sued for. The judgment is against her father and brother-in-law whom she charged with attempting to have her incarcerated in an insane asylum to cheat her out of her rightful inheritance. The heavy rains of last week raised the water in the Des Moines river to its topmost banks, and Wednesday the torrent swept away the second span of the new bridge in process of construction at Ottumwa. A large number of people had collected on the bridge and seven went down with the wreck. They were rescued after an heroic effort. One man was seriously hurt. CONGRESSIONAL PROCEEDINGS, WASHINGTON, April 4.—On rnott Mr. Geary of California the ponded the rules and took up th«j Chinese bill. Fifteen minutes f allowed each side for debate, passed under a yea nnd nay vote, The bill, as it passed the house, at prohibits the coming into^ States of Chinese persons, el ters or other diplomatic repr consuls general, commercial other agents of the Chinese gov traveling on business. The hot went into committee of the whole free wool bill, Mr. Springer making closing speech. In the senate there was sonic debate as to the order of business, Mr. Sherman moving to take up the bill to provide fora uniform standard of classification and grading of cereals. At 3 o'clock the unfinished business was laid before the senate, but by unanimous consent Mr. Morgan was allowed to proceed with his silver speech for the balance of the day. Tueiiday. WASHINGTON, April 6.—Mr. McMillin moved that the house go into committee of the whole on the free wool bill/and pending that, he moved to limit the debate to half an hour on each side. Mr. Burrows wanted more time for amendments passed, and moved to make the time an hour on each side. He demanded the yeas and nays and they were ordered Filibustering followed for the balance of the day, no vote being reached before adjournment. In the senate Mr. Sherman, from the committee on finance, reported adversely a number of Alliance financial schemes. The senate resumed consideration of the Indian appropriation bill. Wednesday. WASHINGTON. April 6.—The motion to strike out the house amendment in the Indian appropriation bill authorizing the president to detail army officers for services as Indian agents was lost in the senate. Two amendments offered by Mr. Pettigrew were agreed to. One appropriates $187,030 for compensating the Indians of the Crow Creek reservation for loss in receiving less land per capita in their diminished reservation than was received by the Indians occupying other diminished reservations. The other authorizes the secretary of the interior to expend not over $50,000 in the construction of two Indian industrial schools to cost not over $25,000 each, one near Chamberlain S D and the other near Rapid City, S. D. The Dill then passed. The house, in committee of the whole considered the free wool bill. When the committee rose the bill was reported to the house. Thursday. WASHINGTON. April 7.-After the morning hour the house proceeded with the free wool bill, Mr. Wilson, of West Virginia, taking the floor to close the debate. lhe bill was passed by a vote of 192 to 60 The senate devoted the entire day to the .District of Columbia appropriation bill It was only partly completed at adjournment, and a hot debate was in progress over the appropriation of $100,000 to defrav the expenses of the visiting G. A. R. to Washington. The first bulletin of the Iowa weather and crop review just issued, makes the outlook for crops in this state a very bright one. There was a general excess of rainfall, which has delayed seeding, but the soil is well saturated at a greater depth than at any time within the past five years. Winter rye is in good condition. Live stock is in excellent condition. On the whole, the outlook for the farmer is favorable. Albert West, a well known retired journalist and banker, died at Chicago last week, aged 71. After a journalistic experience in New York and Indiana he came to Iowa, where he was connected with the Burlington Hawkeye. Later he established a private bank at Wmterset, and still later he became cashier of the Pacific National bank at Council Bluffs. He afterwards removed to Chicago. The Northern Pacific will soon begin the transportation across the continent of a train load of oat meal. The train is being made up at Cedar Rapids by the Cereal Milling company and will be brought to St. Paul by the Albert Lea route. The run through to the coast over the Northern Pacific will be made entirely by daylight, and stops will be made at the principal towns en route to exhibit the train. Each car will be entirely covered with white cardboard on which suitable inscriptions will be painted. Will Jnvustlg»te Ck»rg«(, WASHBURN, Wis., April 18.—During the recent municipal campaign there was much talk regarding alleged official crookedness ou the part of paft administrations. At the annuitl ipogag § committee waj WASHINGTON, April a-The senate spent most of the clay debating the amendment to the District of Columbia appropriation bill, adding $100,000 for the expenses of visiting members of the G A R to the encampment next September! lhe bill was passed. Iu the house Mr. Enloe of Tennessee moved to go into committee of the whole for consideration of business on the private calendar. The motion was lost 131 to 04, and the house went into committee of the whole ou the cotton tie bill, Mr English of New Jersey taking the floor in opposition to the bill. Saturday. WASHINGTON, D. C., April 9.-In the house this morning, after routine business, the river and harbor appropriation bill was reported by Mr. Blanchard of Louisiana, and placod upon the calender. The consideration of the cotton bagging bill was then resumed and after some debate was passed. Yeas 167, nays 46. Mr. fohively, of. Indiana, reported the bill to reduce the duty on tin plate, and it was referred to the committee of the whole Public business was then suspended and the house paid due tribute to the late Representative M. H. Ford, of Michigan The senate was not in session. Bound for Belirlng Soa. WASHINGTON, April 9.—Orders have been issued from the navy department directing the Yorktown and the Adams to proceed from San Francisco to Puget sound. The ultimate destination of the vessels is Behring sea. LATEST MARKET REPORT. St. Paul Union Stock Yards. SOUTH ST. PADU April 11, im. HOGS-^5c higher. But one load received o A*™i^ c ? UlUU5r and 8elling at * <<6 °- CATTLK-Stettdy. A fair demand for butcher cattle, especially good fat cows. No fresh receipt*, but a few holdovers sold at Friday's prices. Buyers of atockers and feeders on market looking for yearlings and twos and good feeders. Prime steers, f3.60©4.oo- good steers, 48.76®3.fiO; prune cows, J2«Ja 3.00; good cows, $2.00@3,50; common to fafr COWB. 1.2&S2.00; light veal calves, «2.60<as».o£ heavy calves, f8.uxaa.00; stackers, ta.OOQ8.6oi feeders, |2.60®3.00; bulls, stags and oxen, Two loads of fair mixed Muttons, $5.UO@l>.60; lambs, 76; cattle, S5; calves. 10; . sold late at $5.25. Receipts: Hogs, sheep, none. Minneapolis Wheat. MINNEAPOLIS, April 11, 1892. WHEAT- April closed at 79>§cj May opened at 8iHc, highest 83%c. lowest 79tfc, closed at TWJsu; July opened at 84J4c, highest 849ic. lowest 81J4c, closing 81% C . On Track— No 1 ^'^Sk™ 0 ' INortnern - WKc: No. a Northern, 72®79c. _ Chicago Live Stock. CHICAGO UNION STOCK YABDS, I April 11, 18K2. f S2££ L E-Market weak and featureless. HOGb-btrong, 5c higher. Heavy, |4.6 SHEEP-Firm. Jtteceipts: CattJe, 700; hogs, 8,000; sheep, 1,800. Chicago Grain aiid Provision*. CHICAGO, April U, 1883. OPKN1NQ PHICKS. WHEAT— May, 86^c; July, SHORT WEBAT- $5.77*. July.

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