The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on October 17, 1894 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 17, 1894
Page:
Page 6
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 6 article text (OCR)

&s' f T^^^m ^f^SJ^a-r ^{P^^rf^s^rrora Algona Republican,, Mttf0* Sf Attfc, AtGO IOWA The Collins livery barft at Fort l)odge burned with contents, including seven horses. Loss, $3,000. A young man named Elzo Davies was killed in a runaway accident While moving a family from Everly to Esthe'r- ville. Fred Mohley, a prominent resident bear Sperry, was instantly killed in a runaway, his neck being broken. He leaves a widow and five children. Robert Metcalf, a 15-year-old boy, fell under a Milwaukee freight train upon which he was stealing a ride, and had his right leg so badly crushed that amputation was necessary. Fire at Clinton of undoubted incendiary origin destroyed eight barns and damaged the residences of E. W. Moulton, A. O. .Walker, Sol Hirsch. Mrs. Conant and Mrs. Land. Loss, 85,000. Ex-Sheriff John Coldren, leader of the democratic forces at Iowa City, was found dead in an alley on the west side of the Iowa river in that city. The cause of death is a great mystery, He ate supper as usual, was very well and happy, and gave orders about his business and the campaign about an hour before he was found. In 1802 Governor Boies pardoned George Fertig, of Floyd county, who had been found guilty of violating the prohibitory law. He was sentenced to jail for 135 days and to pay a fine of $3,000 The sentence having been suspended, the case died practically until called to the attention, of Governor Jackson in connection with another violation of law, and now the pardon has been revoked. At the Sioux City Inter-State Fair Online's great performance in the attempt to beat his record of 2:07^ was a feature. The track was fast and scarcely a breeze was blowing. Chandler drove Online, and the runner (Cheerful) was driven by Ed Geers and acted as a pacer. The first quarter was made in :32, the second 1:03, the third in 1:35; and the mile in 2:04, breaking the world's four-year-old pacing record. A serious runaway accident occurred near Ringgold City, Ringgold county, in which Mrs. J. T. Ireland, who is well known in tnat section, was killed. She was driving a team along the road when one of the horses got a line under its tail and began to kick and run, and threw her out of the buggy, striking on her shoulder and crushing it and bursting a blood vein. She was soon picked up and everything that human aid could do to relieve her of agony was done. She Was conscious up to death, which was a few hours after *,he accident, A wreck of a freight train occurred on the C. , M. & St. P. at the gravel pit on the Des Moines river, four miles from Woodward. Four cars of coal and one box car were completely demolished. The box car contained a trotting horse in charge of a boy. Both were slightly injured. Two tramps were riding on the rodfe.under a coal car next to the oneB^^e'cked, They were unharmed with the- exception that one of them was partly covered up with coal and the other lost a few teeth and part of his clothes. The wreck was caused by the "breaking of the front trucks of a coal car just as they went on the river bridge. A delay of nine hours in the running of trains resulted. In the race at the Inter-State Fair at Sioux City between Joe Patchen and Robert J., the latter won. In the first heat Patchen took the lead by a shoulder and kept it with hardly a variation of a hair until into the home stretch, when Robert J. slowly crept up on him and came under the wire by a short neck in 2:06. In the second heat Robert J, took the lead a length and easily held it to the finish, time as first, 3:06, In the last heat Robert soon put a length be'tween him and his black rival. Coining into the stretch Geers let Robert out,' and be won by five lengths, Ther§.'was a cyclone of applause a fewjgpjpjejits after when the announced at 2:03%, within of hisTrecard. The last quar- a #;00 gait. body; of a young man was the Rock Island track east of The body was found lying side of the road. One leg was crushed off near the body, and the head also mutilated. He was a man of about twenty-three, five feet six inches in height. He was fairly well dressed. His hair was red and he had evidently been i* J^b^ring map/, t .The indications are that he was stealing ride on an east bound train which passed a few hours before. It was reported that he had been put off of train several tiroes while it was still IB the Des Mo|ne§ y#rds and it ppse<J that Jie §t. last secured^ either fell off or -was pushed off he was JsilJad. Tbeye we? e no to asftteHife his jd,e$ti'fi- , and »o one . a on and Charie.s "Whitewater, met, The Ret. Mf 1 Bft*tet, «if Who achieved great celelsity ft of years ago ifl the *«h«sa&oftal 'trial lt| frhich he Was Ihl f eflh|anf, pastor-of the Prlstyterian |chif that city, resulftng* in His depdi ff om the ininistry, was married ft few days igoj tb Miss May Cunningham, datighter-of' Howard thinninghatn, ft, weil-krtown horseman. Mr. liaxtef is now pastor of the First Congregational church of Knoxville. . x City Wafe left out of the Western Baseball leagtie iti th'fe reofgftfiifea*- tion Which took place at Chicago. *The objection by the directors Was that it did a poor business last year, and the prospects of its becoming a good paying ball town Were not very promising. The vacancy will not be filled until November 20, when the league will meet again iri Chicago to hear re ports of the special committee ap* pointed to investigate the applications for clubs at Chicago, St. Paul and Co- lumbtts. Judge Woolson of the federal court disposed of a lot of bootleggers at Coiincil Bluffs. Among them was one woman, Betty Davis, who had pleaded guilty' She was before Judge Woolson in Keokuk county for the same offense and pleaded guilty there, but secured suspension of sentence by promising to do better. After summoning her for sentence the judge again deferred sentence. William Bolton got thirty days and $200 fine, but both were suspended in case he went to Marshalltown and took the Keeley cure. Others who were sentenced were: David Knapp, 8200 and seventy-five days; Bert Fruits, $500 and one year; J. T. Bryant, $200 and seventy-five days; John F. Pettit, $300 and 100 days; Laurence Hunter, $400 and nine months; Taylor Spencer, $250 and seventy-five days; Andy Swabe, $300 and 100 days; Robert Perigo, $300 and 100 days. Deputy United Marshal O. E. Wray, of Ottumwa, was shot at 3 o'clock in the morning at Albia and narrowly escaped fatal injuries while taking Gabe Johnson, a bootlegger, to the early train. Two men with loaded shotguns intercepted him in an alley and demanded of him to surrender the prisoner. Wra.y refused and one of the would-be assassins fired a charge of buckshot at close range, taking effect in his hips and back. Although Wray fell and Johnson escaped, the villains fired three more charges Of shot at the officer while he was down, but none of them took effect. The highwaymen are supposed to be Johnson's brothers and a man named Napier. They are all .Kentuckians and were supposed to have run an illicit still somewhere near Albia. A posse has been hunting them without success. Wray was sent home and unless blood poisoning occurs will soon recover. He is a son-in-law of Judge Trimbell of Keokuk. ; A total of ninety-two warrants were recently issued against three members of the board of supervisors of Woodbury county. A constable went to Sloan and brought back Supervisor F. O. Hunting, while Strange gave himself up to the officers. Both have given bonds. Against these men and Supervisor Epps there are various charges of obtaining money by false pretenses and for misdemeanor in office. The bail in the former class of cases is $500 and in the latter $200 each. Efforts are being made by parties interested for a settlement of the whole trouble without further expense, but these efforts do not seem likely to succeed. Some of the supervisors charge the editor of the Sioux City Tribune with instigating these later suits to divert attention away from the investigation of the printing bills, and so there is a good deal of ill feeling mixed up in the cases, It is not likely that justice will be cheated by compromises. Fire which started in A. D. Morse's livery stable at Adel burned the barn and contents, with a loss of about $3,000. A strong wind was blowing from the south and the opera house block was soon on fire Bailey's dry goods stock was destroyed at a loss of $35,000, with $8,000 insurance. The grocery firm of Row & Book suffered a loss- of $6,000, Tice's restaurant burned and his household goods were also destroyed; loss $3,000, with no insurance. Next to go was I. G. Lambert's, restaurant building and household effects, worth $4,000; no insurance reported. G, W, .Campbell's merchant tailoring establishment sustained a total loss, including one brick and one frame building, valued at $3,500; no insurance. At this point the fire jumped across the street to the Masonic Temple, which is a three-story struct ure, occupied below by G. Roland's general store. The damage to the Masonic Temple and Roland's amounts probably to $3,000, with no insurance reported. The opera house was en tirely destroyed, It was a two-story double brick building valued at $10;OQQ and there was only $3,000 insurance, J. G,' Roland's Joss on his tvvQ'Story brick building is pnt at $5,000, The complete loss will reach about $QO,000 as nearly a block of buildings were destroyed. Henry Hod.fjflg, aged 54 years, wjs $je Bottom g|"a, well whicij was being dug at Eldora.. When the bucket loaded wjth dirt hecajje detached and fel}, {fpdges beneath ft wfte tftfeeft put alive, but ca.n'i suy* t lt is repotted that,China' fei£ : ,. . r I Got. .Mitch-ell .of • Florida' Says Vth'e Cnrbett*Fitasimftiotts n#hfr 'Shall 'not take'place itt Mtfri^ft'e'tea ii 4he lature has 1?q tit* convened fot* the pos6 of. preventing it. ' '' ."B'tiring a heavy stettvrft -the schooner ^tartfoM was driven • ashore" hear OsWego, N. Y., and Wfeckeds Seven lives were lost, \ , Chinese advic'ds admit?; that the Japanese war Vessels are in complete control Of the gulf of Pe*-Chi»Li. Corbett and Fitzsimmohs met itt the New York Herald office and agreed to sign articles of agreement to fight at Jacksonville,' Fla., sometime after July,'for a purse of $41,000 and a side bet of $10,000, • In a decision rendered at Council Bluffs, Judge Woolson, of the federal court, holds that the receivers of the Omaha & St. Louis railway cannot reduce tlie wages of the inen simply because the road does not pay a dividend. He says the men inust receive living wages. A seven story tenement, hottse in New York, fell, crushing another building and burying a score of people in the ruins. Six of the number were killed and the rest more or less injured. Japanese advices state that the Japs have captured .Che Foo. The anti^Hill democrats met at New York and denounced Hill. They then nominated an independent ticket, placing Everett P. Wheeler of New York city in the field for governor. Lockwood and , Brown were endorsed for lieutenant governor and judge of the court of appeals. Oliver Wendell Holmes, the famous poet, essayist, novelist, philosopher and scientist, died at his residence in Boston on the afternoon of the 7th. He passed peacefully away after an illness of short duration, the immediate cause of death being heart failiire, the result of extreme old age. His son, Judge Oliver W. Holmes, Jr., the judge's wife, and Dr. Charles P. Putnam, the family physician, were at the bedside. Dr. Holmes' death was not unlocked for, as he had been ailing for about ten days, or since he returned from Beverly, where his summer residence is located. Oliver Wendell Holmes was born in Cambridge, Mass., August 29, 1809. Ex-Governor Andrew G. Curtin, of Pennsylvania, died at his home in Bellefontc, on the 7th' His end was peaceful, he having been unconscious during the last twelve hours. All the members of liis family were at his bedside when he passed awaj'. Mr. Curtin had been in feeble health for some weeks, but his condition grew serious a few days before his death, and from that time he sank rapidly. Death was caused by old age. The ex-governor was in his eightieth year, this being combined with nervous trouble, which, upon reaching the vital point in the brain, ended his life. Gov, Curtin's death leaves but one war governor living, Gov. Sprague of Rhode Island. The czar is suffering with Bright's disease and it is said his condition is hopeless. The New. York democratic state central committee nominated Charles F. Brown for judge of the court of appeals in place of Judge Gaynor, declined. Hill and Lockwood were notified of their nomination, and made speeches of acceptance. IOWA PATENT OFFICE REPORT. DES MOINES, Oct. 8. — A Canada patent was issued October 3 to F. D. Stalford, of Des Moines, for his trace fastener for which a U.S. patent was granted to him Jtily 31, 1894. The device is made of a single piece of wii'e that can be readily applied to a singletree to securely retain a trace that is detachably connected with the end of the single-tree. I. Harvey, of Hartley, Iowa, has been allowed a patent for a wagon tire heater and hydro-carbon burner upon which tires can be readily placed and advantageously heated without using the old-fashioned way of placing wood upon tires resting upon the ground and burning the wood and allowing much of the heat to be absorbed by the ground and carried off and wasted in the atmosphere. I. T, Evans, of Des Moines, has been allowed a patent for new and useful improvements in his dr^g harrow' for which the U. 8. patent No, 210,311 was, granted to him Noy, 36, 1878, ; Three U. S patents wej-e issued to Iowa inventors during the past week, Printed copies of the 'drawings and specifications of any one patent sent 1 to any address for 35 cents, information for inventors free, G, AW J. RAWH Soliojtprs of Miss •wujftvfl T7*« Oftip, pet. 13.— M,iss Francos Willard, ly\$ ^WJCftyer her recent indispositipn. She speech at the OJiio Woman's. vmio.» yesterday- $nd departed jn Pa, O,Qfc have ariew in • • • M »H<ti'$t ,0ntf a; feWJreaf-s'ago F^afifc gi was a'potfr 1 tlefcnan immig*-A-Vl* 6ttf 'a -hoifceV' LfcfeS thatt ft ft to his n Only 1 -soMce ' of lihood was the small income-from his femall.drug fetofe on North Clarfe street* Chicago. Tb"dtfy he is a millionaire, as that fortune has just,been paid him "by a syndidato for a discovery in. chemistry* which is,a sure citrtS for fheumatis'm. The contract was closed last Week ah'd the syndicate is granted the jrigfit to make use of the discovery, but thfe ingredients are not made knoWfi> Chemists have analyzed the discovery, which is in liquid form, but have not been able to t discover the exact cofi* tents of the preparation. In Hot a Sjttglb instance has, the discovei-y failed to cure a victim of thfe disease, and hUn* dreds of aggravated cases were pre- scfibe-1 for by tli" ilicm wholuni t the right to use the discovery before they paid over their ®l.ooo,ooo, 0, F. Cook of Cook, Lyman & Seisas; It. E. Ry* croft of Bartlett, Frasser & Co.; L. E. Murphy, II: J. Sheldoh, E. B. Sackett and other members of the board of trade are <sorne of the prominent business men it cured. 1). B. Lyman, president of the Title and Trust company, is the lawyer who closed the deal, and C. F. Loesch, at* torney for the Pennsylvania railroad, also had something to do -with it. One hundred thousand dollars in cash was paid and notes of $100,000 each, payable one each year, given.--Chicago Times. Our reporter learns that Sxvanson Rheumatic Cure company, 107-109,Dear) born street, Chicago, is the company referred to above. REVOLVER IN HIS FACE: **•' Partner Attempt to Rob the TVilkosbArre n l'o8to(nco Harly this Morning. WiLKESBAJniE, Pa., Oct. 13.—A daring attempt wds made to rob the post-' office in this city early yesterday by two men who had secreted, themselves bo. the building. When the nightj clerk,'Lewis D. Garney, opened the door leading from the inailrooin proper to the main entrance for the purpose of collecting mail from a box in'the corridor'he was confronted by a burly man, who thrust a revolver into his face and told him to throw up his hands., The clerk was frightened almost to death and, jumping back, slammed the door in the face of the burglar. The assistant night clerk blew' a police whistle and several officers were soon on the scene. The burglars had fled, however, before the arrival of the officers. Frank Charles was arrested about an hour after the attempted robbery, on suspicion, The postoffice is situated in the heart of the city and the would- be burglars doubtless thought Garney was alone in the office., as it was time for his assitant to be off-duty. CORBETT WILL FIGHT. To Meet FitzsimuioiiH at Jacksonville After July 1, 1805. NEW YOBIC, Oct. 13;— Corbett and Fitzsimmons, who fora month have been talking a great deal about meeting each other in the ring, met in a newspaper office yesterday and decided to advertise themselves for a year and then fight—maybe. The final result of it was that the same articles which governed the Sullivan-Corbett fight will govern, this one. Corbett stipulated that he would •, not have to fight until July 1, 1895, or after, and Fitzsimmons finally acceeded to this demand. The men accepted the offer of a purse of $41,000, made by Joe Vendig on behalf of the Florida Athletic club. _ Indiana Y. P. S. C. E, INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., Oct. 13, — The state convention of the Christian Endeavor society opened here last evening and will continue for three days. Many public and private buildings are decorated with the colors of the league and the incoming trains have brought hundreds of young people wearing the yellow and crimson ribbons pinned together with the familiar C. E, morfo- gram badge, Hoard of Trade. CmoAGO, Oct. 11.— The following table Bbo-vvs the range of quotations on the cago board of trade t ytH^ ( # Mfifcft UftWaSrS ' ^ofi tfi« to Ifthd by & Carrie* tiotf iti fcy the Stftrffi , dot. la.^-A fnfiotis . West ^ale stHiek Like 'Ontario,' Lake %ie» and LdWc£ take Hutott 'Wedfles^ .d'ay'night. Fflf many teats th^ stoi-rii 'eaifie unexpectedly and considerable dfttnage Was done to shipping, Sev* efal boats are ktaoWft to be disabled" afld helpless on the lakes but their identity Will not be kttoWn until the storm abates of they are driven ashof e 1 * A large' ntimbef of boats' are under 1 Long Point, on the north shore of Lake Erie, tilt It is impossible to get the names. The only report of loss of life comes from' Oswego. A vessel thought to be the Hartford foundered with all .on board. Elsewhere several sailors'were injured serioiisly during the storm, Heroic work by the various life saving stations prevented greater loss of life. Doubtless there would have been a much longer list of disasters had not many Vessels remained in shelter, where they were driven Monday and Tuesday by the heavy winds. CAKRIEB PIGEON BRINGS NEWS. fnneengor Steamer State of Ohio Safety Sheltered. BUFFALO, N. Y., Oct. 13.—Passenger steamer State of Ohio left Wednesday day evening arid should have arrived in Cleveland yesterday morning. At 10 o'clock a carrier pigeon settled down at.the company's office with a note attached. The note conveyed the information that the steamerwas sheltered under Long Point and that there Were a number of other craft also in shelter. ERIE, Pa., Oct. 13.—The steamer Leland, with the barges Hiawatha and C. G. C. King in tow, all lumber laden, was struck by the furious gale last night thirty miles off Rondeau and the barges broke adrift. Several sailors are reported injured, but none drowned. .CLEVELAND, Ohio, Oc.t. 13.—The schooner Tasmania went on the' beach in the harbor here yesterday morning. The life-saving crew took off the captain's two daughters, but the crew remained. FAIRPOBT, Ohio, Oct. 13.—The schooner Columbian of Lorain, from Cleveland to Ashtabula, is in a perilous position half a mile east of the lifesaving station. The crew of seven was saved in a lifeboat. DAMAGE IN FLORIDA. High. _ CLOSING, Low, Oct. 1 1, Oct. 10. Wheat—3 Oft ,...3 Pee..,, May... Corni-3 Qc6,.., Vec,. .. Wharves Are Destroyed and Buildings "Washed Away. CEDAK KEYS, Fla., Oct. 13.—Cedar Keys has just experienced the most disasti-ous storm which has visited here for twenty-five years. The main business street is filled from one end to the other with debris. The damage and loss of property are very great. ' APAI.ACHICOLA, Fla,, Oct. 13,—Never before in the history of this town was so mi.ch havoc and destruction played by storm and tide. All the docks were totally destroyed, houses were unroofed and fences scattered everywhere. Families sought safety on the hills, only to be routed by the terrific gale. PENSACOLA, Fla., Oct. 13.—Fifteen fishing smacks belonging to this port were in the gulf during the storm.' Nothing has yet been heard of them and much anxiety is felt. Boat Founders With. All on Board. OSWEGQ, N. Y,, Oct, 13,—-A big three masted vessel foundered one and one half miles from the shore of Lake Ontario off Mexico bay yesterday afternoon, The life saving crew from Sandy Creek station went to the rescue, but before it eould get to the ship it went down w|th all on board. The boat w»,s wheat laden, Its name could not be learned, Schponer in Distress. HUHON, Mich,, Oct, 13.—A tele- was received frpm Gode'rich yesterday afternoon stating that a schoon« or was in the lake off that pors flying a signal of distress, The foremast of the boat had been cawie4 away. Tfco tug Kpynton left at once to her , J,,,Qrew of. g PBOVIOSNOE, B, T,, Qct, jsteawboat Majella of Newport ported/ bottom sid,e up' »§»> ',' Judith, and it is believed. ' t» §*itf»«te*i*o> Cist yr'" ', oet, iifk-J mite* Wo'w ms «if' last' nighi' ft*• tffttife wftlkef v -wis > firs'* i ! obt* " then fofced to start to the efcglneef and fifenieii with-, find dottipelled them to them, to the express «*fr Page" ( shot twice at the babdits a%d caine near" losing" his life, The eftgi* neet* and firemen called to Paget'd- Op'eti thd d6or, as ' the train i-obbefri were going to shoot them if he did net. and were prepared to blow ujp* the cay With dynamite. He complied With their 1 request iti order to skfe their lives, and the robbefa. Ibbted the dar of four 1 bags of gold, the amount of which is Hot known. Then they cut the engine loose and boarded it and ran toward the city, The ctigine Was theti released, and set on a Wild run toward tile traifc, but by this time it had reached its des* tination the steam had run so loW that the collision caused but little damage, s The robbers made good their escape, The train arrived here at 32:30. 1 -,.'j 11 INTERNATIONAL PRINTERS. Elect Officers and Select Colorado Springs for Ne*t Meeting, LomsvitaK, Ky., Oct. 33.—At the fourth day's session of the International Typographical union yesterday recommendation No. 15, by Presiderit Prcscott, was considered. It proposed a benefit of $3 per Week for six weeks, for printers out of work from any cause except on account of strike, lockout, ' illness, debauchery, intemperance, or other immoral Conduct. Rejected—03 to 33. The placing of the government printing at Washington under civil service rules was referred. The fpllow- ing officers were elected: President, W. B. Prescott, Toronto; first vice- president, Theodore Perry, .Nashville; second vice-president, Frank G. Boyle," St. Paul; third vice-president, Charles B. Lahan, Chicago; secretary and treasurer, Ai G. Wiucs, St. Louis. Colorado Springs was selected as the place for holding the next meeting. A resolution was passed requesting every printer to contribute 50 cents by May 12, 1895, the money so contributed to be used in the erection of a monument to the memory of George W. Childs, which is to be given to Union No. 3 of a Philadelphia. Illinois Federation of Labor. BELLEVILLE, 111., Oct. 13.—At the convention of the American Federation of Labor yesterda.y Charles J. Riofler of Springfield was elected president and Walter 1. Groves of Chicago, vice-president. The convention adjourns at noon to-day. Among the resolutions adopted was one 'that the VSupreme court of. Illinois be requested .tojreji&e^r^ 'a'decision upon' 1 the contested 'provision of the eight-hour law 'for wOm'en and children employed in factories' and ' shops. Also one that Sunday closing in Chicago be indorsed, and the city council of Chicago be requested to pass the Sunday closing ordinance now 'before it. ' t \ .'' The federation passed a. resolution demanding the abolition of land monopoly and recommending as < a I measure calculated to most effectually -Destroy land monopoly a single 'tax on ground values irrespective of improvement in lieu of all other taxes. ? '!" , , ,.-'»$ Were They Poisoned by the Water? LEXINGTON, Ky,, Oct. 13.—In Rutherford and Tom Campbell for several months,, used the Monday James Campbell was s taken sick and soon died,. Next Kuthr erf ord was also, attacked and in , a, feyy; hoiirs he, expired in 'great 'agony, ' Hardly was the death of 1 Rwtherlrd announced before Tom Campbell \-v attached, 33e was -carried to pital, He is no.w dying, -• ; , '',->•*•'? " Will -$rjUi»»» ; CwWl "«»4-JawtoVWattwt. iw|tciunejR, % keip$ri»$|pl?43ff \af ; $if; Pr ( es,tpn, owner -of Caseyville- railroad !„„,.„, n ^,^ from Kentucky', where an,; <$$$ collect the ta?f $Q psy >',("""'*' awoke such of the snys. ef •; ^^i;;ip*|pppi$|^ »&i^\'^w^^^M^S hfil'fl vestfiMttv rnnmuNAwifOnlftBT

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page