The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on November 7, 1894 · 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, November 7, 1894
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Algona Republican, tttlf 8ft STABn, ALGONA, * -• * HHUM UYHH 1UWA •"vi. y "• V < -1 i%v ^^"**.'s-i«j''' ,' :; '\<'':: ; ;;:|A- The postoffiee at Vihton was bur* jglarized of $1.35 Worth of stamps. Fire at Colfax on the early morning of the 1st is said to have completely destroyed the northern portion of the city. Ohas. Lagc, of Fort Dodg;?. suicided "by shooting himself'.through the.head. .His foot was crushed last spring and he was despondent over its slo-vV recovery. The mineral springs sanitarium and hotel, near Ottumwa, burned to the ground. Loss, $25,000; insurance. $15,000. The fire started from a defective flue. Potato thieves have appeared in Mosalem and other townships of Dubuque county. They operate in the fields at night, and entire patches are carried off. In the fire which destroyed a hotel at Seattle and fatally burned sixteen persons, Mrs. John IT. Ranchman and two children, of Kolfe. Iowa, were among the victims. Profs. McBride and Calvin, of the State University, have been granted leave of absence and will soon leave fora tour of the Black Hills in the university's interests. Official estimates place the product of Jowa corn this year at 100,000.000 bushels. The largest product was 350,000,000 on a less acreage than is planted this year. William McLaughlin. convicted at Audubon of the murder of Frank Leib, was .sentenced by Judge Tjhornell tq twenty-two years' imprisonment in the Fort Madison penitentiary. Ed Young and G. W. Edmundstoii, accused of attempted grave robbing a'i Donnellson, waived preliminary examination a,nd were bound over to thtj grand jury in the sum of $1,000 each. Welcome Clark, a horseman, ha!{ begun suit at Des Moines, against L. A. Davies, of the Capital City Driving Park, to recover damages for allege^ unjust and forcible ejectment from this race track some time during the last ineetiner. John Wise, of St. Charles, heard some boys bent on mischief about his barn, and ordered them to stop. The boys started to run, when Wise fireci three shots from a revolver, one bullet taking effect in the back of Earl Williams, son of a minister, which will likely cause his death. Wise gave himself up to the authorities to await the outcome of the wound. Judge Shiras in the federal court at Sioux City has made an order fixing •November 35 for hearing the arguments on the question of ownership of the stock and bonds of the Sioux City, O'Neill & Western roads. The securities are claimed by J. J. Kennedy, Tod & Co. of New York and the Credits Commutation company. The amount involved is about $4.000,000. Recently Cox & Skinner's general at Union was burglarized. A few days ago three men who were tramping through the country near Eldora selling goods were arrested on suspicion. The, property found in their-possession corresponds with the goods stolen at Union. They have been lodged in jail at Eldora. The prisoners give their names as Frank Reed, Harry McDonald and Percy Layton. Further than this they will say noth- . ing. During a severe storm at Ren wick lightning struck the house of Dr. Sherman, mayor of the town. It happened at about 11 o'clock at night, when all the family were in bed. The bolt struck the chimney on the main part of the building and knocked it down into the chamber, scattering the debris in all directions. Eortunately, no one was sleeping in the room that night for the first time in months. The bolt tore off* a strip of shingles a yard •wide on the north side of the house. The parlor carpet was torn, up on one side of the room and a big mirror smashed, while a picture had the frame shattered bxit the glass left intact. A series of clever check forgeries have just come to light at Keokuk. The State Central and Keokuk Savings Banks cashed -two checks each for .170 presented by a well dressed stranger who, on being asked for identification, went out and returned with the in- dorsement of D. L, Hughes, manager of the opera house, and secured the jnoney. Since his departure checks drawn on the Commercial Bank of Keak.uk have been sent to ICeokuk for collection from a bank at Freeport, 111,, one coming by way of Chicago, Cedav liapids and Davenport. They each had every indication of being genuine. The opinion is there is an organized along the Mississippi Valley. • residence of D. 3R. Cross, at Bea- was burned a few nights ago. Jt valued at $5,000 and was only insured. W. Jf. feimith, a young 1 a.nd prosperous 1'armer living near Alt. Mornon, game to his death M fow days ago in a mysterious manner. Telling his m,on iie \yasTgoing to sljavp himself, he went ta bis room, where -ftp was Mrs. Fffedefieka Fitzen was literally • toasted to death at Davenport. She \ised kerosene to get a quick fire, but the flame darted ottt and caught her clothing. She rushed into the street screaming, but when assistance cattle she was beyond medical aid. Fire at Colfax, supposed to have been caused by a crowd of men with a keg of beer in J. W. Vail's livery barn, destroyed the barn* the electric lighting plant, the city pump house, and Ator- rison & Hartley's blacksmith and Wagon shop. The total loss will exceed ten thousand dollars. Three years ago, in a small Iowa town^ Peter Cline, whose parents and brothers reside near Winfield, 111., and are respectable farmers, was arrested for taking goods from the store of his employer. He Was tried an I convicted. The reason he gave for taking the goods was that his emploj jr was mean and beat'him out of money, and he took this method of revenge. Before taken to prison. Cline escaped. A reward; qf $50 was offered, b\it he was never •caught tfntil a few days ago. A few days after his escape in Iowa, a woman made her appearance in the Cline household at Winfield. She was introduced'as a sister from the east, and everyone believed the story. A few days ago, however, an officer put in an appearance and arrested the supposed sister, who proved to be Peter Cline, who for three years . has been masquerading in feminine attire. He was at once brought back to Iowa in charge ofau officer. An effort will be made to obtain a pardon for him, A sensation was sprung at Audubon when the grand jury returned indictments against a dozen people for con- spiracj- to rob the Davenport Glucose works. The sheriff at once arrested Arthur Schweunecker, Joe Hall, Bill Ferris, Al Heath and a man named Bell. It appears that Heath was employed in the big elevator ipwned by the glucose company at Audubon and that while the manager was at dinner ' that''he? he had entered into "a conspiracy with the others to have them go through the motions Of selling loads of grain to the. company. He made out the checks, which they presented at the bank and got the money. Then it is alleged the men shared the njoney. The elevator •company lia'd. known- for some time that its grain was running low but couid not find a reason until this exposure. All the others implicated are young farmers who have borne, good reputations. The amount taken by this means will amount to several hundred dollars. •'. -,; A Pocahontas Center dispatch says: It is rumored that the water in Storm Lake is gradually getting lower as the days go by and no rain comes. There is now hardly enough water to float the fish, and the boys had great, sport catching them with their hands until the people feared that if they continued to do so there would be no fish left and one of the attractions, would be gone, so the city council passed an ordinance forbidding the taking of any more fish. It is amusing to sit on the bank of the lake and see the thousands of fish fins protruding from the water, it not being deep enough for them to get out of sight. The water supply for the town is now being taken out of wells so that the lake will not totally disappear. The facts in the case are that this beautiful lake has been supplied by springs, but owing to the weather these springs have become so dry that the only water that has run into the lake was from the little showers we have been having during the past two months. It is to be hoped that the .lake will not totally disappear, for it has been one of the handsomest lakes in northwest Iowa. Benjamin Merritt, of Sawyer, Nebraska, democratic caiididate for representative of Filinore county, Nebraska, was killed at or near Atlantic a few days ago, The affair is shrouded in mystery, but the general impression is that he was murdered. Merritt came from Nebraska on the evening train, and after talking to the proprietor of one of the hotels with whom he was well acquainted, he started for Ellers livery . stable and got a team to drive to his sister-in-law's place, some-fifteen miles south of Atlantic, starting about 8 o'clock. Soon after leaving the hotel a stranger came and incjuired for him, and several persons have said Merritt was accompanied by a stranger when he drove out of town. Next morning at f> o'clock the hostler of the livery stable foxind the team standing on the opposite side of the street from the livery barn. Crouched down in the buggy was the body of Merritt, cold and stiff in death. • He had been killed by a bullet wound near the temple, his liair and skin being powder burned. ; Us right hand was gioveless and a re- yolver with three cartridges exploded jwas found in the buggy. After the team had left Lewis three,shots were heard, and it ,is supposed tjxese were the shots which resulted in his death. Jt is supposed he was murdered for money, as not enpugh money was found to pay his lave to Nebraska. In a n't of despondency, caused by ill health, >Toh» Theurer, aged 07, of Keokuk, coinssittecl suicide by shooting himself in the head- His wife straggled desperately to take the pistol from him, nut \va,s powerless. At Davenport the factory of ^he Jlet- " " Metal, Wheel Company burned The big beef house trf the Hammond Packing Company ftt South Omaha. ? which was 200 feet square Slid five stories high, btiffted cffi the 2nd. ThreS men lost their lives because of the fire. The loss will reach $350,000. Insurance, $280,000. Three hundred and fifty men nrc thrown oiit of emplos'ment. The plant will be rebuilt at once. The czar Nicholas has issued a proclamation formally announcing the death of his father, and commanding that the oath of allegiance be taken to him and to the heir apparent^ his brother, the Grand Duke George. Seven persons were smothered to death itt a tenement house fire iii Kc\V York. • . Two 'Georgia farmers foitght with axes and each fell dead with the other's axe in his brain. Secretary Ore-sham has protested to Germany against the prohibition of American 'meats entering German ports. He says proper investigation will show the meats to be pure and not diseased. Advices from Argentine Republic stole that n recent earthquake coin- pletcly destroyed the city of La Rofa, capital of the province of that name, and that the village of Del Arbordon was swallowed up. It is estimated that 2,000 lives were lost in the dis^ turbed district and that 30,000 people are homeless. A Berlin dispatch says: Prince Von Hohenlohe-Schillingfurst, as the result of his conference with the emperor at Potsdam, has accented- the appointment of chancellor to succeed General Von Caprivi and also the portfolio of president of the Prussian council of ministers, vacated by the resignation of Count Eulenberg, ; ExrCtfa-ndpllar Von Caprivi, of Gcr- Scntuuyi sa!y.s that he resigned because of Jiis,ina,bility, to a'gree with the emperer ''"' ' fftot. 1.— The the following i'a\ia'".©ouiit' fiuionbe'rg in their attitude of repression of socialists. He was also unable to sanction the ideas of the other's" on the Polish question. Afire which started .in a hotel at Seattle, Wash., at an early hour in the morning,- -destroy eel the structure, ;aud of sixty guests, sixteen were burned to death and a half dozen dangerously injured. , s Germany has published a decree prohibiting the importation of live cattle and dressed meats from America, because, it is alleged, several loads recently received have contained cases bf Texas fever. $5,OOO REWARD, $5,OOO. Bartlott, Frnziev & Co., Kt»lto IJuUillng. CHICAGO, May 1, 1894. The Sv.-anson Rheumatic Cure Company, Chicago, 111.: . DKAR Sins: I can highly recommend your '-Schrage's Rheumatic Cure" to all who suffer from rheumatism, .about a year ago last January while on a visit to Liverpool, Eng., I was stricken down with an attack of acute inflammatory rheumatism, and confined to my bed for seven to eight weeks. I had another attack a few weeks later while in Berlin, and a third in Paris. I had the very best medical attention, but could not get ctsrad. I returned to Chic ago about the end of April, very weak and still suffering, and grew very 'much WOISD. My joints were fearfully swollen and I suffered great pain. I consulted two eminent doators 011 the north side but could get no relief. Finally I was induced to try a bottle of Schrage's "Rheumatic Cure,and I can frankly tell you that before I had taken half clone bottle I began to get relief. 1 took only four bottles in all and have not had any return of the painful disc a'se, Therefore, I consider - myself cured. Yours truly, HKRHKKT E. KVCKOFT. - pf'esi* dent has isstied mation: % the Pfefiidentof the tJhiteet States of America. Proclamation: TheAinfei;- ieaft people should gratefully rendef thanksgiving and praise to the Sii* prelnc Knier of the universe Who has watched over them with kindness and fostering care during the year that has passed; they should also with humility and faith supplicate the Father of all mercies for continued blessings according to their needs, and they should by deeds of charity seek the favor of the Giver of every good and perfect gift. Therefore I. Grovfer Cleveland, presi* dent of the United Slates, do hereby appoint and set apart Thursday, the 30th day of November, instant, as a day of thanksgiving atid prayer, to be kept arid observed by all the people of the land; Oil that day let our ordinary work attet business be suspended anet,,let us meet in ottr acctistomcd places of worship and give thanks to Almighty God for our preservation as a nation, for our immunity from diaease and pestilence, for the harvests that have- rewarded our husbandry, for the renewal of national prosperity, and for every advance in virtue and intelligence that has marked our growth as a people. And with our thanksgiving let us pray that these blcsshign may be multiplied unto Us, that our national conscience may be quickened to a better recognition of the power and goodness of God, and that in our national life we may clearer see and closer follow the path of righteousness. And. in -our places of worship and praise, as well as in happy reunions of kindred and friends :0n that day, let us invoke divine approval by generously remembering the poor and needy. Surely He who has given us comfort and plenty Will look upon our relief of the destitute and our ministrations of charity as a work of hearts truly grateful and as proofs of the sincerity of our thanksgiving. Witness my. hand and seal of the United Stales which I have caused, to be hereto affixed. ..'.-.. Done at the city of Washington on the first day of November, in the year of our Lord eighteen hundred and ninety-four, and • of ; tlie" independence of the United 'States the one hundred and nineteenth. • By the president, , . ; ; , ...',.. -GROVEII CLEVELAND. W. Q.GKKSHAM. Secretary of State. SHOT HIMSELF IN BED. Gulluii Mueller, Clerk at Jollet Prison, Commits Suicide. JOLIET, 111.. Nov. 3.— Ga-llus Mueller, chief clerk of the penitentiary, shot himself at 0:30 o'clock yesterday 'morning. Mueller was called at C o'clock but reqttesteel that lie not disturbed. He drew the bed clothes over him and fired under the coverlets, so, the noise would not be heard. The ball pierced the heart and death was instantaneous. An hovir latei 1 his room was visited by one of his daughters and he was found dead. Only his younger daughters Eda and Frieda, and their grandmother were at home. | They are paralyzed with grief. Mrs. j Mueller is absent witli her daughter Alice in Philadelphia. IOWA PATENT OFFICE REPORT. DES MOINKS, Oct. 29.— Three hundred and seventy United States patents were issued last week to American inventors and thirty-eight to foreigners. New York heads the list with 43, Massachusetts has 40, Pennsylvania 30, Connecticut 29, Missouri 10, Nebraska ft, Minnesota 4, Iowa 4. f>,673 applications filed at Washington are awaiting action by the examiners, some of whom are less than one month in arrears with their work and others in arrears .varying in time from one month to between, three and 'four' months. Printed copies of the drawings and specifications of any one patent sent to any address for 25 cents, Valuable information for inventors free, THOMAS G,,A> T p J. BAI.PII OJVWIG, . ••'•:' Solicitors of Patents. MIT H OT THE CZAl, RUSSIA'S tHURStSAV AWAV tot the Stihfefftl ffot C*&*trttli£ AfefeJiofHfeiJteri te fe« 16* Successor to the Thfd«6» Lostootf, !Nov. 3.—The great ruler of all the Russians passed peacefully into the other world at 3 o'clock yesterday afternoon. Different reports of the czar's doath were received here before • THt-I J.ATH CtfAK AT.EXANUEK. the authentic tidings arrived from Livadia'. The first reports were vague and did not bear the stamp of accuracy. At the Russian embassy the officials declared up to half an hour before the official dispatch was received that the emperor was still alive, although it was admitted that, at an early hour in. the morning he was rapidly sinking, and was not expected to survive the day. Shnul- taneou's with a flocd of telegrams 'from Yalta, Livadia and St. Petersbtirg to the London newspapers at iV.BO o'clock in the:af tcrnoon came an official telegram to-the Russian ambassador,, an-i nouiicing that his, majesty died a.t precisely 3 o'clock. The Russian ambassador has made public the purport of the official;message, which is a duplicate of a general notification ient to theidiplo- matic f representatives of Russia all \ over the world, l^rom subsequent advices received here:up to 0 o'clock it is learned that the czar died after being unconscious for eight hours. AgftlhSt Stsfidfl fo* WlBftW&fbfti fteW, 3.— theffe is liitla reason now" to e*peet the Germaft goV* gfnment Will retax its Hew Orttefr p'rlo*. • hibiting the impoftatioti of Amefleatt cattle and fresh beef ahd it is probs* ble the matter -frill settle elotth to ft. question of endilf atice as between (Jbr^- man sugar and American beef> The* American ambassador at Berlin* Mr. Riinyon, has presented 1 Secretary Uresharii's vigorous protest , to thd German foreign miaistei' afid accompanied it with the promise that the President will recommend to congress the atoenttmenfc of the sugar schedules of the tariff act ifi.the line of removing the differential tliity, which is the cause of the German complaint o£ discrimittationi Appai'* ently his repi'eseiitatiottjs have made little impression, for he cabled the state department yesterday the Ger-' man minister hael disclaimed any idea, of retaliation and hackassured him th<s prohibition was ba«ed solely on sahi 1 - tary reasohs that could not be neglected, and the state department must content itself with trying to disprove the diagnosis of the German Veterinarians and then settle down to a waiting policy. Meanwhile it will be interesting to note how the President treats, tlie subject in his message to congress. Georgia's Senators Arc Silver Men. ATLANTA, Ga,, Nov. 3,—The democratic caucus of the Georgia general assembly nominated AAVO United States, senators" yesterday "'afternoon. The appointment of Senator Patrick Walsh, by C/ov; Northen • was unanimously confirmed by' his election to fill out the- • unexpired term of £enator v 'Colquitt. For the long term, beginning March •!,. 18»?i. Augustus O. Bacon was nominated ortv'the firsb"ballot, hey receiving ninety-three votes. The nomination was made unanimous; Both senators are,silver inen. May End Fatally. 'HYATTSVIIJ/K, Md., Nov. 3.—Having by students at the. Maryland Agricultural college is liable, to result in the death of one of their number, Edwin Gott,'Jr.. son of thc-sccretary of state. Several nights ago a mock court was held, and .young Gott was convicted of a heinous crime. A rope was secured, fastened under his arms and he -was suspended to. a transom. The hanging was carried too far and it is feared he will-die. Planning to Wreck'the Train. BATTLE CREEK, Mich., Nov. 3.—At the examination of Hall, alleged train wrecker, yesterday John Bode wig was the only witness. He admits getting, the claivbar, but nothing further, and' states that he was in his room after 10- o'clock all night at the time the wreck occurred. The defendants ^,tell convicting stories and it is believeiit will be harel to secure a conviction.* Conductor Kobhetl and Murdered. CHICAGO, Nov. ii.—Andrew Sanders, a Chicago Great Western freight conductor was,, attacked by four men shortly before 0 o'clock yesterday afternoon. The ruffian's shot him three times and then robbed him of $100 and his watch and chain. Sanders died, at 1 o'clock this morning. Shirts to order. Don't fail to see our new importations. Tiltlen, Des Moines. Hanson's Radical coxigh cure, Immediate, relief and cures when others fail. Itoiml of Trade CDICUOO, Nov, 1,-~Tae fpupwhjg EltoAvs the range of quotfttioBS on the CM-- cago hoard Q| trade lo^clftY •_ . "' 7 ~" ? ' ' | OfcOSISG? AF.TICMZS. High. Low, Noy, 1, Got, 31, Wheat—3l Noy,. * Dec.. May. Nov,. M?yj iSov. , Deo., Poffe- Jsoy., J QY. , .58 ' 1J.ST,'!)' 7.00 MX 11 . .a. so >> .53 &K H.85 0.85 •J8X 6,85 KowgJ» K, (S, I,-) N, Y., Nov, 3.—. The steamer Lalin, from .Bremen and Southampton, which arrived this morning, had a severe time of it, Strong westerly gales and tremendous seas made the passage a particulasly rough one, but beyond two cabin passengers sustaining somewhat severe bruises from falling- no damage was done, It was so rough leaving Southampton that Pilot Power could not bo dropped, and was brought to this port. Wolcl.KoWwy }n CMcago, CHICAGO, Nov .1 .—Two well clyesseA thieves entered the wholesale store of G, Wl Bretlwier & Co., room 1, 71 Washington street, at 8:10 o'clock yes* terday afternoon and within fifteen minutes afterward departed with $0,000 worth of watcj}ce', nock chains and diamonds. They locked the ?nan in charge in the vault, TUe police have no clue to the tUtevcis- <3e t» tl*e West. Jn selecting a. business college to -at' tend, attention, should be given to at' tending QRly {}w best, Seleot such & school as has ioi 1 years ha/d a reput'a» tion not only locally, bu,t all through the gveat upv^wgst- ' ofe a school is ' p pejcmpy protnijient - tJie great f PV them JUCHOI..AS, THE XJ3W m-MTR OF T1IJO JIUSSIANS, The scene in the death chamber was impressive.. The czarina, herself .utterly prostrated by recent illness and^ anxiety' for her husband, the czarowitz and his fiance or wife, Princess Alix of Hesse,.'-Grand Duke George. Grand Duke Constantino, Grand Duchess Xenia, Grand Duke Michael and Grand Duchess Olga, all children of the czar and czarina, and the czar's brothers, Grand Duke Vladimir and Grand Duke Michael; his sister, the Queen of Greece, were constantly at the bed- Hide Of his majesty from midnight, when Dr. Zaeharin and Prof. Leyden, the royal physicians, notified them that the end was near, A sudden collapse in the czar's condition at«,) o'clock in the morning gave rise to a report that he was dead. The royal physicians succeeded in rousing his majesty, however, and he con tinned to give feeble indications of his life until 8 o'clock, The premature report of the czar's death had become circulated through* out Russia in the meantime. The czar's death was painless, His physicians are preparing a statement giving the veal causa of his ailment and describing the closing hours of Jus life. The royal family is stricken by the death of the czar and throughout Russia there is genuine lamentation. In St, Petersburg the public •ments and thousands of being draped in black, throughout the empire ,ma$s is • being' said for the repose <pf , J-b.6 Pfsar's soul. The mourning fpr- t4ie twftv i s general. The police of Si Pftter-bhurg and M.QS' co\v have \$km precautions to prevent a t]H'eftten,ec} demonstration °f joy on the p.ayt of the" Stevenson Talks to .Toilet People. JOIJET, 111., Nov. 3.—Vice-President Adlai Stevenson arrived in this city from Bloomington yesterday afternoon and was met by a cjelegation of democrats, who escorted him to the Palmer house, where lie held a reception. At 8 o'clock in the Joliet theater was crowded with people, who came to hear tho 'Vice-President eliscuss the- tariff. WhSsky Trust Wins a Point. BAJvrjiiOBE, Md.,Nov. '•».—The Ameri-'can Distributing company yesterday won its case against Martin and Ma- Andrews, the liquor dealers. The amount sued for was 81,114, A motion for a new trial was filed. The value 1 ' of $2,000,000 worth of whisky trust vouchers held by Baltimore liquor dealers i& affected by this verdict.. Out in. Sugar Prices. Pmr.,A»EWJjiA, Pa., Nov, 3,—Some, surprise was occasioned in trade cu>; cles yesterday by a further cut of H6? to % of a, cent per pound in' prices of refined sugar. Granulated droppetj,' from 4% to 4^, less 3-10 of a cent ' " 'discounts, which brought the-? price to a shade ' under 4 cents pound. j; , ••\A -is $k -&* Water Traffic Is ..^ ERHS, Pa., Nov. £—T.he recent' open* ing of traffic by water, between New^ York and Erie-with the, steamer- ~" sassa'ga and five' consort'- canal has gone fiu't&er than its' had anticip#tee\, i- Three new with $ve;apn«9Fts, each are to be i Npv, .%— The board' of cojninissipnwf missions in this city has just a cable message frqin. Tuvkjy ; ing a great five at §,000 people ape by' n eyery west, and have yesterday decided inatur,ed ceytitivates of member^ of

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