The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on June 5, 1895 · 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, June 5, 1895
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'''' ^- rrr "'- ••*&.; A NAMOW ESCAPE! ^UBL,CAN_ POLICY. 8f. PAUL NEGRO JERKED UP BY AN ANGRY MOB. ite Attempted Cf Imliiat Aiinuit, flat W<W Frightened Atray And Captured—ttli IffcCk Satott by the tentreatlfcs ot tnfc tVotnen tte Would Sure Orttfragfed* ST. PAtli, June 8.—About daylight Bunday morning a negro giving his name as Huston Osborne had a narrow escape from lynching. He climbed in the window of a little cottage, 1095 Iglehart street, in which slept Maggie, Frieda and Katherine Ketchell. His object was criminal assault. He was discovered in the attempt, and the screams of the frightened women* who rushed from the house, aroused their brother, who slept in the cottage next door. In an instant he was out, and discovered the negro in flight. Divin* ing the situation the brother gave chase, attired only in his night shirt. On his way he was Joined by n Cowboy and others who were abroad, and after one of the most exciting and remarkable chases for a man that ever occurred the negro was captured and brought back to the scene of his intended crime. Here, in the presence of all, he waft strung tip to the big tree in the yard of the brother's house, and had it not been for the entreaties of the women he would now be a corpse. He was token to the Eondo street station. He admitted his object and gave his name as Huston Osbome, admitted having served time in prison for bxir- glary, and said that for the last two weeks he had been an extra writer at the West hotel, in Minneapolis. MOTHER AND DAUGHTER KILLED. Deed Supposed to Have Been Done by n Discharged lunatic. MINNEAPOLIS, June 8.—A terrible tragedy occurred in the room over Hurst's drug store, 1229 Nicollet avenue. The rooms were occupied by Mrs. Martha Elias, a widow 55 years old, and her daughter Annie. Shortly after 4 o'clock a. m. a young man in the drug store heard a pistol shot. This was followed by another shot five or ten minutes later. A policeman coming up at the time the two went upstairs. They forced the door open and the bodies of the two women were found on the bed. The girl was under the clothes, the mother on the outside. The girl had been shot behind the ear. The upper part of Mrs. Elias' head had been shot off. The shot had entered between the eyes. It was at first thought to be a case of murder and suicide. Later developments, however, indicate that It Wns a Double Murder. Loren D. Elias, son of Mrs. Elias, is suspected of committing the crime. He was discharged from the St. Peter asylum May 1. He was not known to be dangerously insane. There is evidence, however, to connect him with the crime. His grip contained $109 and some clothing marked with his name has been found in the rear of the Elias apartments. A curtain in the kitchen of the suite, which is at the 1 extreme rear, has been found badly torn. There is other evidence to show that] instead of sleeping with her daughter Mrs. Elias when she retired went to bed in a room between that in which the bodies were found and the rear of the house. The fact that the revolver was not clutched in the hand of the dead mother also points to the supposition that the shooting was done by a third party. The son was arrested for the crime, but denied it and accounted for his movements. ;•*— SHOCKING SUICIDE. A Woman Saturates Her Clothing With Gasoline and Applies a Match. ELLSWOBTH, Kan., June 8.—Mrs. "William Irviu of Freeport, Ills., who for several mouths has been living here with her father, a prominent citizen named Leavitt, committed suicide in a shocking manner. She was insane and had been carefully watched, but during the evening she eluded vigilance and stole into the cellar. There she saturated her clothing with gasoline and applied a match. When found she was enveloped in flames and died a few minutes later, in intense agony. GOES BACK TO CHINA. Chairman Cutter Outline* the £Hncl£lfe» 6* the Ne*t Cftfl&imlftn. &EW YORK, June 1.—Thomas H. Cotter, chairman of tb.6 Republican national committee, in a public state* ment says: "In 1896, the Republican party will Staiid for protection, and the *restora- tioh of bimetallism on a substantial and enduring basis. There may be differ- Inces of opinion in the party on the schedules, but not Upott the principle of protection. There will be differences of opinion as to the best course to bur- sue to secure the free and unlimited coinage of both gold and silver at a fixed ratio. But there will be no difference of opinion as to the desirability of bringing about that result. "Upon one question there will be neither difference of opinion as to the general principle involved, or as to the means to be employed. That is with reference to the restoration of a vigorous, thoroughly American foreign policy, "I am persuaded that the Republican national convention will pledge the party anew and with great earnestness and force to this line of policy. The people demand it. They are conscious of their strength, and they realize that this republic can no longer be referred to as merely a nation. They know that it has become and is a nation." PULLMAN COMPANY WINS. Suit to Annul Its Charter Decided by Judge Bolnr. CHICAGO,, June 8. -Several months ago Attorney General Moloney begun quo warranto proceedings against the Pullman Palace Cor company for the purpose of taking away the company's charter and terminating its corporate existence. In his information the attorney general set up that the car company had violated its charter by buying real estate and building the town of Pullman; by erecting and operating the Pullman building in this city, by manufacturing brick and in other ways. The case has been pending in the courts ever since. It was elaborately argued some time ago, and Judge Bolar has just handed down his decision. The decision was favorable to the company on all points but one. The court hold that the company had the right to own the Pullman building, the brick yard land and to sell liquor on cars, but h d no right to own Pullman iron and steel stock. No judgment is entered against the company. It is understood that the company will accept the finding of the court in the matter of the stock in the iron and steel company, and will at once dispose of it. CHEAPER LANDS. ME COMMA WRECK i/VENt ON THE RO6KS IN A StOfiM. llie til rnted t-nclflc M*ti Steamship Sank So Quickly Thftt Only Ontt IJoat fiot Safely Affray—Only 20 d* tfao 2iS 6n Snrtlfed. SAN FRANCISCO, June i.— Ali thara* Inef special from Manzaniiio says: The number of survivors from the Colima is 26. Three passenger's and two, sailors who were thought to be dead appeared at a point oil the coast Hear Manzaiiillo and will teach here soon. Their names are unknown. The Colima bore 218 people all told, and the death list has now gone up to 187 by official count. This is heavier than heretofore reckoned. The boat making the rescue is the Roman Rtibio, belonging to the government which found them at Coahuayana. The rescued passengers and sailors uoW on her Will be borne to the north by the steamer Baracoutah, The remaining 21 will have already left for the north With San Francisco as their ultimate destination, by the steamer San Juan, The Colima is apparently a tobal loss, and lies nt the bottom of the sea, about 30 miles below Mauzanillo, beside the coral reef which stove in the side of the vessel. The steamer lies on her side in GOO metres of water. The Colima had onboard $100,000 in Mexican dollars, shipped from Mazatlan. A Dangerous Coast. The coast in the neighborhood of Mauannillo seems a fatal spot. Nearly all the wrecks on the Panama route have occurred within 100 miles riurli or south of Manzaniiio. Three vet Is have been lost in that neighborhood, and these are the only large vessels of the Panama line that have been wrecked. Another remarkable fact is that all were lost in still weather, indicating some peculiar condition of the currents setting in at this point and driving the vessels in upon the shore. The first and most noted of the losses was the wreck of the Golden Gate which was burned and wrecked only a few miles north of Mau- zanillo. In this wreck the loss of life exceeded 200, and it has gone down in history as the greatest marine horror of the coast. The cause of this wreck has never been definitely settled. It occurred in 1862. The Granada went down June 22, 1669; at Point Tejupan, some miles north of Manzaniiio. No lives were lost, but the vessel, which in rounding the point went ashore, was a total loss. The Nicaragua, one of the Mexican coasting fleet of the Pacific Mail company, was driven ashore on the Salvador coast near Acajutla, by wind and currents. 6P SfttsHAM. Important Decision on the Chinese Immigration Law. NEW YORK, June 1.—In the United States circuit court Judge Lacombe entered a final order sending Lee Yuen back to China on the ground that he had entered this country as a laborer. Lee Yuen had been in this country be. fore and returned in August, 1894, by way of Burlington, Vt. He was arrested in this city while at work as a cigarmaker, It was held on his behalf that Lee Yuen was a merchant. Judge Lacombe's precedent is a decision by Judge Coxe to the effect that China' men engaged in unskilled labor are laborers within the meaning of the act, no matter whether they own m inter* eat in a store 'or not. FIGHTING IN PROGRESS. Japanese Iwmd Troops at Keo I<ung on tbe Island of Formosa, LONDON, June J.—A dispatch to The Times from Hong Kong confirms the uows contained in the Associated Press dispatches from Hong Kong, announcing that hostilities between the Japanese and Chinese republicans on the island of Formosa have commenced. According to The Times dispatch, tb« iJapauese fprcee landed at Kee kung, m tthe extreme north of the island of For» Jmosa and figUting between them —" tliQ rebels commenced. The d^s- ito tl*e Ajspc4»t,ed Press from • kpug aftRpunced that private 'received there were to, the effect * rf __,„ ^- —-•—l^*»*•/!«»» r*» $ke Japans were lem- ' - Northern Pnclflc Will Reduce Prlcea About One-Third. TACOMA, Wash., May 31.—The Northern Pacific land department announces that beginning June 1 the rate of interest on contracts for the purchase of lands will be reduced from 7 to 6 per cent. All the railway lands are being reappraised. Land Agent Cooper says reappraisement will probably result in an average reduction in price of one-third compared with the price at which they were formerly listed. The object of the change of policy is to induce rapid settlenent of the railway lands. The change is made by order of the receivers'. Howard Gould to Marry. NEW YORK, June 3—A dispatch to The Advertiser from London says: It is reported thrit Howard Gould is engaged to Katherine Clernmons, who captured England with her skill in horsemanship and her espertness with the pistol as a member of Buffalo Bill's Wild West show. She has been in Europe for some time studying for the stage. Of late she has been living in grand style and has been much seen in young Gould's company at public and private functions. Wisconsin Arbitration Board. MADISON, Wis., May 30,—Governor Upham has appointed as members of the state board of arbitration, created under the act of the last legislature, R. H. Edwards of Oshkosh, representing employers, and Richard Jardeau of Milwaukee, a Chicago, Milwaukee and St. Paul conductor, representing em- ployes. They are to meet at the capital June 4, to select a third member and to perfect the organization of the board, Butte's ex-Mayor Sued. BUTTE, Moii., June 3.—P. J Brophy, a prominent grocerymau of this city, began suit in the district court here against ex-Mayor E, O. Dugan to recover $10,891 alleged to have been collected and appropriated by Dugan while he was acting as bookkeeper and manager for Brophy between January, 1890, and December, 1803, Defendant relinquished the office of mayor only three weeks ago. Darling's Case, MISUSE, S. D., June 3.—After several days of hard work in Rev. E. S, Darling's interest, Attorney Hawthorne from St, Paul has succeeded in having the state's attorney suspend proceedings for a few days, Miss filing agree, ing to the arrangement. . It is supposed that such an arrangement was reached by Darling promising through his attorney to marry her. ONE HUNDRED DEAD. French Steamer Doin Pedro Founders Off the Coast of Galiela. CADIZ, May 29.—The French steamer Dom Pedro, bound for Carillo, Spain, was wrecked off Galicia. Eighty of those on board were drowned. The disaster was caused by the bursting of a boiler. , . A ,_ Later details of the wreck of the French passenger steamer Dom Pedro are being secured with difficulty. The number who have perished in the disaster is now ascertained to be 103, and only 38 were saved. The survivors have taken refuge in the little town of Villagarcia. The rocks of Cobos, near Corrubddo, upon which the ill fated vessel struck, is a rough headland which forms the northern . limit of .the bay of Arosa. LUMBERMEN DROWNED. Thirty-three Meu tost Iitfo on the Spanish River. OTTAWA, Ont., May 31.—A local paper says a terrible accident has occurred on Spanish river, by which 33 men lost their lives on Wednesday last. A courier just arrived here could give only meagre details. He says a party of lumbermen were camped on a crib of square lumber for the night. It was moored near the head of the river and broke from its moorings and carried them into swift running water. BOILER EXPLODED, _ the BeAol Sift**** ftt *Vr*8hlngton. „„„ », Ma? 80.—The ffeffiaifia of Walter Q. (ifeehatti, the de'ftd &§&&* f etary of Btate* abcompahied by Presi* dent Cleveland and by membets.of his cabinet and the sorrowing family^ left Washington at !S:l6 o'clock On a Special train for Chicago, where the final interment will take place, The funeral tervice here \vas devoid o£ ostentation^ but this fact only served to deepen the profound impression which it created, In life Secretary Greshanx had loved niost the military oaf eet of his ardent youth* and of all his titles Jiftd been fondest of that of general, which he had won upon the battlefield. Itt death he was wrapped in the stars and stripes and giveia a soldief*s funeral, The Whole city Mourned the Nation's toss. Every department of the government was closed; every flag in Washington fit half mast. All the regular troops in and about Washington—cavalry, artil* lery and infantry^escorted the remains to the railroad station. Mrs. Gresham, the stricken wife, was so overcome by her grief that she was unable to attend the services at the White House. The casket .was borne to the executive mansion through the files of military, and there deposited in the East room, Mr. Cleveland and his cabinet, as honorary pallbearers, accompanying the remains thither. The . East room had been draped with a profusion of American flags and decorated with palms and potted flowers. The black catafalque and the blftck seal rug on which it rested were banked with The Rarest and Most Beautiful Flowers. The assemblage was of the most distinguished character, and all were profoundly moved by the simplicity of the service. It consisted merely of the reading of the funeral service of the Methodist Episcopal church by Bishop Hurst, a personal friend of the secretary. When the benediction was said the strains of Cardinal Newman's beautiful hymn, "Lead Kindly Light," trembled on the air, and it was over. With bowed heads those present took a long, last look at the well known features and departed. As the funeral cortege emerged from the White House grounds, the scarlet coated Marine band played "Nearer My God to Thee." The military then took their places tin der command of Major General Ruger and slowly led the way down the av enue to the station, preceded by a band of 40 pieces mounted on heavy horses. There were four troops of cav airy from Fort Meyer, the marine corp from the navy yard, three companies of infantry, four gun batteries from Washington barracks and four batter ies from Fort Meyer, in all about 1.50C men. As they swung down the avenue to the solemn strains of the funeral dirge, the sidewalks and every available bit of space in the windows overlooking the avenue were lined with people. .While the casket was "being conveyed to the train, the Marine band played "Safe in the Arms of Jesus." As the funeral train left the station, the military departed and the city became quiet and its streets almost deserted. INTERRED AT CHICAGO. The Funeral Services Simple but Impressive. CHICAGO, May 31.—The remains of Walter Q. Gresham were laid in the vault in Oakwoods cemetery during the afternoon, there . to remain until the members of his family have decided upon a place of final interment. The services, conducted by the Rev. S. J. McPhersou of the Second Presbyterian church, were impressive, but simple, consisting merely of scriptural readings, a hymn by the choir and prayer. At their conclusion the remains were temporarily deposited in the receiving vault of the cemetery. No salute was fired, the ceremonies concluding with "taps." The train had been held at Sixty- third street, and the presidential party returned to it and at once started on the return trip to Washington. BAMS, um&m, LUM tout ABD mmics 4mbfose A. Call, D< A t Huteliifts, Wm. K. Peffttson, 0 - 1> 'A¥{|h t , President. Vi6e-Pr6s. .. CHshler. Atst. u&sn THE FIRST NATIONAL SANK, IOWA, iy 6fl h&tid t« lo-ftti At reHftrtttftfeitf r«te« ttt P»"ie»< w"« itiiMiBii «««£ Birectors^O. Hi ttutchln*, S, A. Fefrgnson, Philip tooHjfellfefri ft H Ambrose A, Cftll, ft, tt. Spencer, Win. K, #*i-f«t*o*>. SScttfrH* CASH GAPiTAL-$SO,dOO»tiO, Or-Fld6R§ ANb A. D.Clarke,,Pl-es., 0, 0* Chubb, Vice Pres., Thus. H. Lfttitry, Cashier, (4eo. L Galbfalth, Frert M. Miller, Myron Sehenck, Thos. F, Ooolce. Algonii, lowft. GENERAL BANKING. Private Safety Dep&lit faults, Interest Paid for Time Deposits. W, H. dhrischliies, Lew!» M, Smith* Vice President, Cashier President, Kossuth County State Bank. AT.nmJA TOWA CAPITAL $50»OOO» incorporateduSder general laws of Iowa. Deposit* received, money loaned, foreign[and domestic exchange bought and sold. Collection* made prompt y »«* »««"«»» banking bnsl- QM8t £t?^ W. Wadsworth, Barn«tt UevMne. . R. M. Richmond, Pres, B. F. Smith, Vice Pres. A. B, Richmond, Cashier. 0. J. Lenander, Ass't, Cash. Farmers' & Traders' Savings Bank BANCROFT, IOWA. t . Incorporated under the laws of the State o£ Iowa. None but home capital »nvet,«ed. Author, tzed capital850,ooo. Foreign and domestic exchange bought and sold, and a general banking business}transacted. Special attention given to collections. Insurance written. Steamship "mKEoVoBS^T.^rMchmond. N. E. Sheridan, A. B. Klchmena. B. F. Smith. Samue) Mayne.O. E. Mallory, J. N. Sheridan. DON'T TAKE ANY CHANCES Abstracts of Title. Our books are thoroughly complete. None but experienced abstractors has ever written a word in them. Our work is done by competent persons, and is guaranteed. Good work will cost you no more than poor. Bring your work to us and you may be sure you get what you pay for and take no chances. l^i-REAL ESTATE FOANS, FAEMS AND WILD LANDS. HAY & RICE Opera House Block. Algona, Iowa. Twenty-Eiglw Fatally Injured on an Ecuador Gunboat. • NEW YORK, June 1.—A special from Guayaquil, Ecuador, says: The boiler of the Ecuadoreau gunboat Sucre exploded, killing the commander and 14 men, and iujxiriug 1? more. 13 fatally. At the time of the accident she was carrying troops to Machala to attack the rebels. • OFFICE OVER ALGONA STATE BANK , Abstracts of Title, Real Estate, Loans, and Insurance. Not Necessary T South Pakota Lands PIERRE, S. DM May S8.r-For the present season there have been teased 800,000 acres of state land at m aver, age price of 5 cents pey aorej and theye has been collected through the depart* mewt since th,e 8th, day of January, 18.85, §118,000, All of this coming in the way of leases and deferred pay? me^ts, the new sales of laud —'—~- latey m the year, Iowa's Mulct DES MOINES, June l.^-The supreme court has decided the mulct saloon law case of the State vs. the AshertJ and Savery Hotel company, throwing the burden of proof of sufficiency of peti* tions under the law upon the saloon men. The uetition was filed with the county auditor and accepted by him, which was held to be evidence of ;tg sufficiency. It is now decided other* wise, Saloons here may havetoojpse unless they get a petition, An American in Command, INDIANAPOLIS, June 8,—A private letter from Honolulu under date of May 20, printed in The News says among other things that McLaue, late of the United States army and navy, who had charge of General Grant's funeral procession has been made colonel of the Hawaiian regiment, Colonel MoLiane arrived on the last boat and took charge at once, _ Deficit Not So Large as Expected. WASHINGTON, June '8.— Treasury officials are now confident that the close of the fiscal year one month hence, will show a deficit of not moye thau $4-1,000,000 and possibly not more than $43,000,000, which is at least ^5,000,000 less than was predicted only a few weeks ago, and $8,000,000 or $1,000,000 less than tbo present figures. ^ can sell you a nice new five-drawer Sewing Machine at $20, a still better one at $25, so it is not necessary to send your money east to get a machine that when you get you will never know at what factory it is made, and when you should need repairs yo.u may not be able to get them. It, also, is not necessary to think about the freight, f or— W1NKEL PA YS THE FREIGHT. J. B. "WIJSTKE1L.. Now is the Time to Insure! « O 9 9 9 BEFORE THE LIGHTNING AND TORNADO SEASON OPENS All kinds of Insurance sold by The Bancroft Insurance Agency--J, A, Freeh, Prop, HE OFFERS THE FOLLOWING COMPANIES FOR CONSIDERATION! L r\ 4 t tfrf Aetna, Hartford Phoenix Hartford ontinental, W . x . , . > Association, PuiUv j,ockford, Rockford State, Des Moines ^lectetl _KA, j£&u,, May £9. _ T _. ..... „,..,, Prank B. MiUepangh, deau of Grace oathedraJ j» tfete city, has been elected, bishop of the Episcopal diocese of Kansas, to §u,cce$4 the iikte T "~ 1 FARGO, N, D,, June i.™Aaro» Hershfield's attorney, who conducted the case in annulment of marriage proceedings, has ret\irned from Helena, He received 8> telegram that the Helena, jury awarded him $1,750 -in, his suit against Hersbfl^d tot attorney's fees, WsnMoFigM „ * 0 ^0TON, June 8,~"Report8 fpoin the Argentine Republic show th^t there is a veyy active way - pw&y wbioh ia agitating the prospect 9f a war with Chili, The Argentine boundary com. rnissioners have returned from Chili and reported sa,tisfaotoy7 progress, but the jUgentiue press keeps up the talk of war. will 4ppeali . S. P,, June L--The suit TftylQT's bondsmen has closed, Judge £affy directing a verdict for the lull sxmi claimed, $344,31"?, but W» pressing dQubt as to the ampuut in sof $e s_taMtpry bond, $a50,QOQ. appeal yrffli General _ .. WASHINGTON, June 8,--Actjng Seore- ta?y ( of Way Pae U& issued an pydey retiring Cteneyal Mason, aftey and nieyitoyiouj seyvjoe, by many deeds of twaveyy, ., Oolong Page, as previously te}e gyaph.ed, will shooed Masoa f to? FPJM? Bswlyw Jut? 8,-TJw Cash Capital, Assets, $10,847,816,36 5,588,058,00 6,754,908,OQ 5,191,055,00 3,345,353,00 1,863,697,00 1,031,537,00 463 314.00 , ^,150,000, paid in de^th losses. na Wte & Accident Insurance Co, .......... , ...... - • • - y ' ; ' ' ' ' ' Assets ' « 3 ,977,586,08 We believe this is as good a statement as can be made by any agenpy in the lawQ, and we solicit your patronage, C !•• I860- & (8ucc"e,$aors to 0, k, MJNJX) • . RYAN, Real Estate Dealerships I« »K«^^^^ Wa u * ***j. rc^iU_.;112si,. tn /.all i\n \ia at. r>nr nlflnn In A If mm or t.n corrfl m whpw , • A ' 8 wrflius ft ugiJWPi'OVott Iftims »H m»»n»P»» *uw»jHU' ^IM^^^^^^^ QMNiTgDT, and taw eastings and toiler aSS QF AW# KlIOS W/ Lflft3

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