The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on July 10, 1895 · Page 3
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 10, 1895
Page 3
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l^^'ffx^^^^.-^^I'^^^^f^^f'^J fi&U We have .lust received a large shipment of LADDERS AND COMtfOtf LADDERS, frottl SUMMARY Of wttr§ NIWS* Eddie Schwartz, aged i«.iW$ w f over and kilted by an Omaha engine Norton's Lumber Yard. IN 3A DAYS Without change of cars, AH meals served m dining oaj* Palace drawing-room sleeping cars and tourist sleepers are run through to ban f l^ 101 ^ 0 without change, with annex sleeping cars to Los An geles, leaving Chicago daily via THE North-Western Line Variable rout tourist tickets, to California and the health and pleasure resorts ot the south, on sale at VERY LOW RATES. Detailed information can be obtained upon application to Agent, ^CHICAGO & NORTH -WESTERN R'Y, Jockey &enry Webef was fatally stabbed in a row nt the Oakley face track near Cincinnati. Electricity Will b« nsed as motive power on the Chicago suburban hties of the Chicago and Northern Pacific tailway. The sale of the Greenfield and Northern tail-way to the Memphis route, •which has been rumored to have been pending for some time, has been consummated. The will of the lafce Secretary .Gfesh- am was admitted .to . probate in open court in Indianapolis. Of judge Gresn- am's estate abotat $13,000 Worth of property is located in that city and cotinty. Eastbound shipments from Chicago last week amounted to 58,971 tons against 52,402 for the preceding week and 42, 182 tons for the corresponding week of last year. GREAT VALUE WEEKLY NEWS OF THE WORLD FOR A TRIFLE. Wednesday, July 3. Twelve thousand bicyclers partici pated in a parade at Chicago Tuesday night. Professor W. B. Moore of Chicago has been selected chief of the Weather bureau, vice Harrington, fired. Fire in the famous Godolitz military outfitting establishment, Paris, caused darnageto the extent of 7,000,000 marks. Secretary Hoke Smith has promised to deliver a financial address before the Cordole, Ga., Sound Money league. The union carpenters engaged on the Catholic University at \Yashiug ton have struck for an advance of wages from $2.50 to $2.80 per day. Chief Engineer John L. D, Borth- wiok of the United States ship Ampi trite, now lying at Old Point, Va., at tempted suicide by cutting his throat. Bv the upsetting of a boat on Lake Chautauqua, N. Y., John Swanstrom and two girls named Hedwick Lawson and Christine Hegelen were drowned. According to the general report the Princess Frederick Charles of Prussia, who has been living in Italy for several months past, is about to become a Heman Catholic. coNtfeMpf Q* eoufttr AlUCk M-f Ma J/» ««o»»» J —--•- -- - CottfMBiA, S. C., July 6.— Judge Bn- Chanaft at Sumter sentenced John H. Bowen, a liquor dealer of Charleston, S. C , to pay a fine of $200, and to hard labor in the penitentiary for four months, for violating an injunction of the court issued against him, restraining him from selling liquor. This is one of the seven cases that were transferred from Charleston county to Sum- tef county for trial, as the Charleston county grand jury refused to bring in true bills in any of 188 cases submitted to them. The proceeding under which Bowen was tried is an entirely new one under the laws of the state, and enables a circuit jndge to try a person for the violation of the dispensary law without submitting the case to a jury. The method is to isstta an injunction against a person upon his first arrest restraining him from selling liquor, and upon a second arrest to pass sentence upon him for contempt of court. The provision has been in the dispensary law for two years, but this is the first time that any of the circuit judges have attempted to use it. The sentence of Bowen, while considered outrageous on account of the unusual proceedings, has brought dismay to the "blind tigers." •_ Locate*. you? destroys SCARED THE JURORS. ti twenty-page journal, is the leading republican family paper of he United Spates. It is a National Family Paper, and gwes pll the general news of the United States. It gives the events of foreign lands in a nutshell. Its "Agricultural" department has no superior in the country. Its "Mrket R®P°p* "™ recognized authority. Separate departments for "The Family Circle," Our Young Folks and Science and Mechanics, Its Home and Society columns command the admiration of wives and daughters. Its general political news, editorial and discussions are comprehensive, brilliant and exhaustive. A SPECIAL CONTRACT • -•*» enables us to offer this splendid journal and THE REPUBLICAN tor ONE YEAR FOR ONLY $1.85, CASH IN ADVANCE. [The regular subscription for the two papers is S2.50.] SUBSCRIPTIONS MAY BEGIN AT. ANY TIME. Aadressall0r<l6rat0 .THE ALGONA REPUBLICAN. ^isrss«^^^^ YORK WEEKLY TRIBUNE will be mailed to you. »eo 1,000,000 People Wear FITFOR KING, 15.00, $4.00, $3.50, $2-50, Any Style, All Sizes, Every Width, CAN FIT ANY FOOT. . Wear \V, "jd. Uouulns Shoes and s»veirom 81.00 to «a.00i> oalr. The advance In leather has ^increased toe price of other makes, tat the Duality and. orices of IV. X*. IKmsfWS • shoes remain tlte same, BROCKTON, MASS.. Thursday, July *• The Cleveland City Forge and Iron company has advanced the wages of their men 10 per cent. A San .Francisco restaurant keeper named Scotto has fallen heir to an Italian estate valued at 4,000,000 francs. The agricultural department says, as the result of investigation, that American farmers use a great amount of poor seed. A syndicate of New York capitalists has purchased the street railway and the gas and electric light plants or Charleston, W. Va. James Widber, treasurer of the city and county of San Francisco, died of pneumonia. He was born in Portland, Me., in 1828, and came to California in 1849. ' Divorce proceedings have been instituted by Mra. Pearl Craget, the Eng lish authoress, best known by the name of John Oliver Hobbs. Adultery is alleged in the complaint. Owing to the failure of the blueberry crop, which is their main dependence, the Winnebago Indians have asked .the interior department for the immediate payment of their annuities. Friday, July 6. Russia's iron output was about 1,500,000 tons last year. The Southern half of Arkansas has had too much rain for crops. Secretary Morton has issued a statement concerning the diseases of cattle. Mrs. Eva Stone, living near Warrensburg, Mo., celebrated her 100th birthday. The remains of Dr. Buchanan were interred in Evergreen cemetery, Brooklyn. William J. Moses, owner and editor of the Auburn (N. Y.) Bulletin, is dead. Carpenters at \york on the National Catholic university struck for more wages. Classification of pension office em- ployes for the civil service has been completed. A special agent has been sent by.the .general land office to investigate alleged enclosures of public lands in the vicinity of Portland, Or. Intimidation Alleged In the Case* Against New Orleans Screwmen. NEW OREANS, July 0.'—The jury in the case of the cotton screwmen charged with the murder of the ne- groes who were killed in the riot on the levee March 21 at a late hour an nounced that it was impossible to reach an agreement, and a mistrial was entered and the jury dismissed. The case has been under trial for 15 days and four special panels of jurors had to be summoned in addition to the regular panel of 800 before a jury could be se cured in the case. The jury stood 0 to 8 for a verdict .of murder. The newspapers charge that the mistrial was the result of intimidation. The court room was packed during the trial by friends of the accused, and on the last day of the trial there was a somewhat riotous demonstration in favor of the prisoner and against the counsel for the state, which the news papers declare was intended to affect the jury, and did affect the jury. The case will now go over until September. There are some 40 other screwmen in the Parish prison still waiting trial for being implicated in the levee riots and murders. An attempt will be made to get them out on bail. thf City Kotnftd " This inovlna :i','-vnt r thesentlnvnt"/ • '."an old _ was ovCThiml in - $? ' a younjrur one mi a sub-urban train oi.n.'-y during the migrating pt'Tiud. "I've lived In (ho same house over on Michigan oven no cvur si nee the fire of 1871, and we managed to save a good many things from the old homo to make tho new one homelike. There is no one left now but myself and n daughter. Ten years ago, •when she was married, my son-in-law could not buy a house, find they proposed to go into an apartment. I said no, they could come and live in the old home. Now every nook and corner of the place is clear to them. They were married there and came back from their honeymoon to sit before the same grate flre where they had Sat together in tho clays of their court-ship. Their children have all been born in one room, and one has died and been carried out the front door." "Birth, marriage and death," answered the younger man. "Ono of our Cambridge philosophers has said that n housi; was not n home until these three things had happened in it, until tho walls were saturated with joy and grief. Yes, that should make tho place dear to your family. "But I think you are mistaken about this moving from one house to another killing tho sentiment for home. Most people love some locality for its associations. Wo have moved several times for mnlvriul reasons, but there are places in which wi? have lived 'that my wifo ouil 1 cnnnot pnn;- without tender memories. There is n parlor in a down town hotel where I proposed to her, a rustic scat in Lincoln park where sho accepted me. We often go to sit on it now. "There is a certain flat in n long row of them whoso windows seem to shine especially for us when wo pass it at night, for there our child was born. ( And thorn is another from which a beloved brother was borne to his last homo. Tho little parlor of tho cottage in which wo live now has been made gind by tho marriage of a young girl friend of my wife's. It would be sweeter if all these things had happened in one house, but you can't rob mo of my memories by scattering them."—Chicago Times-Herald. tew Oft a^ftouM of tM tttSttftl tr! ttonftl Edncatioflaf fissegf&tfe'ft Col., the fforlhfc-estfcrti IffMS i^tllf ow 4.5, and 6 raftd also on Jfllr 7, fof .tMm reaching the MiSMflH ffrer wv th^td|l|)r soil exeurMoii tickets to Denver, C<rl6rCtfff Springs, Man (toil and Pueblo, At a Mte not to raewd one fare for the /6und IHfli with *3 addntl for membership toe; tlekets jrood for rfctm-n passage until Sept. 1, 18SS. This rate I* available to the general public and an exceptionally favorable opportunity is offnrwi for ah enjoyable and economical trip to the Rpcki^. a* ttetl as Yellowstone National park, Salt Lake and the health and pleasure resorts of the west and north tvest. For tickets and full information apply to agents Chicago & Northwestern railway. TOURISTS The Northwenioi'ii litfe te now felling excursion tickets at reduced fate.* to the principal ."ummer resorts of the United States. For tickets and full .information apply to agents Chicago & Northwostnrft railway. 4RRIYAL and DHMTOtlE 6f TRAINS OHKJAWO. MlMVAtJKKfc ANI> *f. J'Al'l,, I,OI',\I, Tlt.AtN feA!«T. No. 2 passenger to :2' ; 'a t« No. 4 passenger . ntMi-tn . Nn. TO freight carrli'i ji!i«.M > ttg« i r t < No. 94 freight <:!UTie< ]>;i No. ,Vn N.t. S'l. No. OOtN" « RfT. i passetiftci ................. 3 pabular n3 H-pijjiii on i Ins pa«soiiisers... 71 freight riii i let passenirets 03 f reijilt t carries prssettgers . 8 :*j p in t :45 »> m 9 :C8 H to 5 : Ki p . w 5 -10 a w 0 :w )> m 1 1 :"» « in A SAMOAN MALANGA. It «& Northwestern K'jv (JOI.VM .M.tMTH AM> WBHT. 1 " .......... • ...... ,..-.• S M£' H M' ......... ... 3:32 p Hi ^i . ..... y :no « m Freight.' .............................. I :4-5 p m SOUTH AMI KA"T. 3 -.12, p m c :0 7 pm Krelglit. arrive in Ohlcauo 7 a. ; 2:52 p m in and i . a.m. Arrive iu Dji Mo. ui'a 7:30 :nd II :3(» p For Sale by B, H, ANDERSON, $£."* 0. \ isr. , Popular FepwblJcan Newspaper of the West And Has the largest Circulation. BY MAIL DAH.Y (without Sunday) . , ............. $$,oo P er DAIUY wit Swnaay) ..,,.-,,, ..... . . . • ?3.oo per year .The Weekly Inter Ocean | A S A NEWSPAPER ) of th Saturday, July 0. A mob of Italians threatened to burn the town of Bockport. Ind. A grand reunion of thousands of ex* Perinsylvanians in Central Kansas was held at SaUna. CavJ Browne and Mamie Coxey went to "Washington, but /were not married on the Capitol steps, The Order of Peaconessea will build a hospital f*t Midway Park, between JJloomington and Normal, His, The internal revenue cpUeotions in the Peorift district for the 'p?* 1 year ending June 80, W06, was f 13,307,108, against fiS, 884,904 ttw preceding year, The North Shore coasting ^earner Otter, which has jus* arrived at Quebec, reports the seal fisheries pn i-ato- rador coast this spring as almost a cow* pjete failure, r _ rr _ nippday, July 8» A military balloon, at £erjjp exploded, WUisg ft B9Wier, The, bjcyole is a fasMQOabJe fcW aj LOST HIS LIFE. Captain Panl Wel>b Killed in txn Attempt to Tilde His Submarine Boat. COEUR D'ALENE, Ida,, July 6.—Captain Paul "Webb lost his life near here in an attempt to ride his submarine boat or barrel down a 300 foot log .chute into Lake Coeur D'Alene. About 500 people witnessed his attempt to descend into the lake, which took place at Rosen's log camp, eight miles from here. Webb was placed within the boat, which was six and a half'feet long, two feet in diameter and cone shaped. Two-thirds of the way down there was a slight lisa in the incline. Here the barrel jumped 80 feet in the air, striking the ground on end, then rolling 40 feet further down the hill. Many persons turned their heads with horror and some of the ladies fainted. "When the barrel was opened, "Webb was jammed in the end, but was conscious. Dr. Russell, of Spokane.examiued him and pronounced his spinal column broken. He was taken to Spokane, where he died. His name was Jamas Stewart, and he was formerly a photographer at McMinnville, Ore. Captain Paul Webb was a fictitious name assumed for profession- al'reasons. He is a cousin of Senator Stewart. STOLE A WHOLE STRING. Racing Stud of W. H. teigh of St. Louis Mysteriously Disappears. ST, Louis, July 8.—Some unknown culprit has deprived W. H. Leigh of a Whole racing stable. Eight horses were taken from their stalls at the fair grounds and have disappeared entirely. Mr.-Leigh is the father of the famous Eugene Leigh, who, in partnership with Bob Rose, campaigned the famous Clifford. The horses stolen were Uncle Abb, Black Kndtt, Rossmore, Bansaoh, Reseda, Powwow, Fedora and Cora, and have been racing here in Edward Leigh's name. Uncle Abb was perhaps the best of the lot, being a very promising 2-year-old. The whole bunch was worth about $5,000. Is a Picnic Which Lasts From a Few Days to a Fortnight. Ono of tho chief amusements in Samor., both among natives ami Europeans, is going on a "malanga," which means practically a picnic of a few days' to a fortnight's duration. Thcso "malangas" are most frequently made by boat, going round the coast from village to village, carrying presents for j-our hosts and receiving in return accommodation mid entertainment—food and provisions being usually taken by the "malausa" party. A few days may thus bo passed very agreeably at any native village. Up at daylight, one takes a swim within tho protection of tho reef, where tho water is comparatively shallow, anil therefore free from sharks of any itongcr ous size. During tho morning, If tho hunt bo not too great, one can go out with tho natives in their canoes to tho reef, watch them not or spear their fish, which they do with great dexterity; collect coral from tho shallows inside the outer reef and look down through tho clear water at tho emeraW and sapphire colored fish, the variegated coral, tho groat black slugs, so much appreciated by the Chinese epicure, and all the wonderful objects; in which the waters of the southern Pacific are so rich. 'After the midday meal everybody sleeps, or at lenst remains in tho shelter of his hut till toward sunset. To search out a comfortable hut and pleasant companions is the business, therefore, of tho visitor, for the natives will always welcome their guests into any hut he may choose to enter, although there is usually a special one, called the guesthouse, set apart for the use of strangers. *••' . Now, one can experience tho charms of the Samoan "lomi-lomi," which is simply analogous to our massage. Tho native girls have beautiful supple fingers, and few things could bo pleasanteron a boiling hot afternoon than to lie on the cool mats and submit .one's self to their delicate manipulation. It is curious that tho system of massage is found among nearly all savage races and employed by them as a oxiro for headache or any aching of tho limbs.— •Westminster Review. SIMPLIFIED ELOOUTIOfi, A now book, bearing the above title, by Edwin Gordon Lawrence, li-acher ofelo- Mttlon and d live to i 1 of the Lawrence School of Acting, has just b"om issinnl. Simplified Elocution i* a comprehensive system of vocal nnd physical gymnastics: itcontains explicit, instructions for the. cultivation of the speaking voice and gesture; directions for the production of breath, sound and speech, and a thorough explanation of the muscles and organs employed: rules for articulation, modulation, emphasis and delivery: postures and movements of the feol, body, arms, head, eyes, etc. To the treatise is added a Complete Speaker, consisting of selections in poetry, and prose suitable for recitation, tho. author says in his introduction, 'are not chosen on account of their newness, but from tlieii intrinsic merit and their adaptability as exercises." The work' is designed for thu especial u«« of touchers, actors, students, colleges, schools and all those who wish to perfect themselves in tho noble art of expressio n. Tim book, which contains 233 pages, is 'uinclsomnly bound in cloth and gold, ana .villboscntscjnrolv packed on receipt of cl postage, free. (Now York: published, by the author, 100 West 4-M street.) The AS A FAMILY PAtfER l $ WTBKSLIED BY ANY. I ll \m«W^^^ " 11 • IT! crrtiift BY FBATWBB* «* u»w»w- • , &» Field killed. MB wife nt M«a4TiUe. MO., bis Decided Agnlnst W". tease, TopJSRA, Kan., JulyS .-Thesupreme ppurt decided the case of Mary Elizabeth Lease against George A. Clarke, holding that when Mrs, kease was &p< pointed to be a trustee of tbe state board of charitable institution* by Goy. e.rnpr jewelling ia 1893 it was for an unespired term and not a full term, and that Governor Merrill's appowt- jaent of Geoyge A, Clark to be her sue* cessor wag regulat and in ace?r4ance - - ""-- opinion was nnan> The Nutriment In Foods. A-quart cf milk, three-quarters of a pound of moderately fat beef, sirloin steak, for instance, and five ounces of wheat flour all contain about tho same amount of nutritive material, but we pay different prices' for thorn, and they have different values -for nutriment. The milk comes nearest to being a perfect food. It contains oil of the different kinds of nutritive materials that the body needs. Bread made from tho wheat flour will support life. It contains all of the necessary ingredients for noxirishment, but not in tho propor* tions best adapted for ordinary use. A man might live on beef alone, but it would be a very-one sided and imperfect, diet. Put meat andi broad together make the essentials of a healthful diet. Such are tho facts of experience. The advancing spi* enoeof later years explains'them, This explanation takes into account not simply quantities of meat and bread and milk and other materials which we eat, butftlso the nutritive ingredients or "nutrients" they contQip.—Philadelphia Press. For the convenience of: REPUBLICAN subscribers whose place of doing business is in some other town in the couu- ty than JA.l#on:t, an fart-angemfent^hj . been made by the publisher whereby payments on subscription to the paper may be made at any one of. the following named banks: -, BANCROFT—Farmers 1 and Traders' Savings Bank. HURT—The Burt Bank. WHITTEMORE — Whitteinore State Bank. WESLEY—Wesley State Bank. LEDYARD—State Bank of Ledyacd, GERM ANI A—State Bank of Gerraania SWEA ClTY^-Swea City Bank. ELMORE—Elmore Exchange Bank. Subscribers paying for the year in advance can avail themselves of our lowest clubbing rates, given herewith. This arrangement is made with a view to accommodating any who may find it more convenient, to pay their" subscription at their home bank. All business coming through these banks will be given prompt attention. YOU CAN By availing yourself of the low rate quoted in this GLUBBINOi Indicted , 1 Julv began the investigation of the "Greek Steve," The original "Grook Slave," the celebrated statue by Hiram Powers, is in the gallery of tbo Duke of Cleveland. It was jnevor brought to America. It was finished in 1843. In' *849 a roplioa was brought to Now York and is now in the Corcoran gallery nt Washington, A third copy was bought by tho Eavl of Puwy awl a fourth.puvohasea for §4,000 by Prince Demidoff, was afterward, sold to A. T- Stewart of New York for $83,oqo.— Boston REPUBLICAN and Inter Ocean " " State Register..,,, «» " N, Y, Tribune , M M Cereals, ' Water alone can be used in oopking any the oerpals, but they are found) 9 be Thirteen, »U of timekeepers m department. « that the city ww wW»ft ^ fawdjOfltf JW a.acl further in4jpt>ments 4ohor and finer flavored tep »»4 ha« mil* 4?o used-, A 6 tJ?rri»g wakes them starchy, be invariably left lor Carl§ t&e KFfK .gespxmUQHi « ( l,8 ^'w^**^^«."7 < ^t*t i3 i v* sejm>weekly,,,,,,., Pioneer Press,,,.,. Chicago Times,,.,. NewTork World..' New v<H'k. Sun,.,. mer,, ,,,,.,,,,,,,, ^ Harper's Weekly ><.< <• T?fl,l'DGl**S !B8jZ8jl >Jl " ll v-j

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