The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on July 31, 1895 · Page 3
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 31, 1895
Page 3
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UKMULICAN. ALUOS-A IOWA. WEDNESDAY, JULY 31, 1S0S SUMMARY OF WEEK'S NEW& We have just received a large shipment of STEP-LADDERS, IXfEifSlOtf fcADMSttS AND COMMON LADDERS, ftom 12 to.20 1661 lotifr Something every fai-mer needs. Light, btroiig, urn- Able and Cheap in price. Come and see them at Norton's Lumber Yard. THE NOOSE TIGHTENS IN 34 DAYS din- Without r-tiange of oars.. All meals served Jn ini cat's Palace drawing-room sleeping oars togrirt sleepers are run t&otigii .to San Fp without change, with annex sleeping cars to Los geles, leaving Chicago daily via THE North -Western Line Variable rout tourist tickets, to California and the health and pleasure resorts of the south, on sale at VERY LOW RATES. Detailed information can be obtained upon application to Agent. ^CHICAGO & NORTH -WESTERS R'Y. GREAT VALUE FOR + •*• + + LITTLE MONEY. WEEKLY NEWS OF THE WORLD FOR A TRIFLE. «, . A binder twine fatniD.e is threatened in Nebraska. John S. Barnes baa sold his interest in the Minneapolis ball team and retired from the management. Paul Wolf, managing editor of th« Cleveland waechter and AttSseiger, committed suicide by taking morphine Lady- Mountihore, while canvassing an English election district with her husband, was struck in the face by fi man and knocked down. The Canadian Wat mininstef is reported to have said that he does not be* lieve that American spies are taking topographical notes ill Canada. Eastbound shipments from Chicago last week amounted to 6(5,400 • tons against 68,878 for the preceding Week and 20,140 for the corresponding Week of last year. _^_ Wednesday, .July 24. Kansas millers may have to import wheat, The Western Union will run a telegraph line to Alaska. Five children were drowned at Lake Dauphin, N. W. T. Spaniards are Very nervous over th8 situation in Cuba. More damaging evidence agains Holmes is found iu Chicago. Another fight with Bannock Indians in Wyoming is expected. Three men were killed by dynamite on the Chicago drainage canal. Canadian farmers will have to get hay for their stock from Minnesota and North Dakota. The mayor of Sioux City has removed police officials charged with incompe- tency and corruption. Reports of damage to North Dakota wheat by smut are said to have been exaggerated. One of the men arrested at Kenosha, Wis., for burning the Chicago Bedding company's plant, has confessed. Carson (Nev.) capitalists are considering a plan of offering $25,000 for the Corbett-Fitzsimmons fight if it cannot be pulled off in Texas. DAMAGING EVIDENCE AGAINST MURDERER HOLMES. • a twenty-page journal, is the leading republican family paper of the United States. It is a National Family Paper, and Rives HI the general news of the United States. It gives the events ot fore gn lands i" a nutshell. Its /'Agricultural" department htHno superior in the country. Its "Mrket Reports" are recognized authority. Separate departments for "The Family Circle " Our Young Folks and Science and Mechanics Its Home and Society columns command the admira- lion of wives and daughters. Its general political news, editorial and discussions are comprehensive, brilliant and exhaustive. SP Sto u?to.offfr thiB.splendldjouriml and THE HEPUULICAN for ONE YEAR FOR ONLY $ 1 .85, CASH IN ADVANCE. [The regular subscription for the two papers is $2.60.] SUHSCIUl'TIONS MAY UEGIK AT ANY TIME. _ THE ALGONA REPUBLICAN. W. BEST, NEW Giilli McELREE'S WINE OF CARDU1 relieves ttie agony endured by many women month after month In modestsllenoe. It Is recommended by many physicians as the most effective , remedy known for painful menstruation. The treatment can be adopted In the privacy ot home, without submitting to humiliating examinations or consulting a doctor, A prominent lady at Oskaloosa, Iow». writes; '«I have been a great sufferer at my periods for years, and when McEl- ree'a Wine of Oardui was recommended to me I tried it at once. The medicine i has done wore for me than is claimed for it," Popular Republican H^vwpw, of the mst Has the largest Circulation, Thnrsdoy, July ZB. Brooklyn has a case of yellow fever. Fred Spore, a St. Louis masher, was fined $500. It is stated the president will issue a proclamation regarding Cuba. The state military board of Kansas has asked the field officers of the militia to resign. Prosecuting Attorney Renfro of Butler county, Mo., was jailed for contempt of court. The government solicits complaints regarding the mail service with a view to its improvement. Two more murders were committed in the parish of St. James, La., attributed to the Mafia. Dr. Hawthorn of Atlanta, Ga., says women and girls who ride bicycles have ,the devil in them. Mary and Clarine Soudder, aged 6 and'-3 years respectively, perished in a fire at Norwich, N. Y. The Duke d'Arcos, Spanish minister to Mexico, is to wed Miss Virginia Lowery of Washington. Friday, July 36. Italian government officials openly declare that war with Abyssinia has been decided upon. Rt. Rev. Anthony "Wilson Thorold, D. D., bishop of Winchester, Bng., is dead, in his 71st year. Internal revenue receipts for the last fiscal year were $148,245,977, a decrease of $8,022,471, as compared with the previous year. New clothes are to Le furnished to Chinese prisoners of war no-sy in Japan before sending them to their homes. About 1,000 men are to be clothed. A mixed local train, while entering the station at Raudteu, Prussia, dashed through the building and several passengers were killed. The accident was due to a defective brake. C. W. Hull, a wealthy resident of New York, died on the Northern Pacific passenger train while enroute from Tacoina to Portland. A stroke of apoplexy was the cause, The second: trial of W, E, Taylor and George Tayler for the horrible murder of the Meeks family near Browning, Mo,, on the night of May 89, 1894, has begun at Carroll ton, Mo, Saturday, July 87. A special rate on canned and pickled meat as a result of the horse meat industry established in Portland, Or,, has been made to Eastern points by the 'railroads, Mrs. Archibald Woodward of Coldwater, Mich,, will be 100 years old on the 14th day of August, and she has is. sued invitations to a birthday party. Baroness von Gizyoki says that the majority of German, professional women are teapbers. Comparatively few are to be found in other skilled oc» pupations, The Democratic city committee o gt, kpuis has split on the question of primaries to eeleof deiegntes to the silver eonvention at on Aug. «8, lit* "Caitlo" at Sl*tj-thlrd Street FIttpd tp for the fcstpre** Purpose of Mo Man How ttodle* of Victims \Vfere ii:tpeii»& rtf—the Adinli*lotn of Chappeli. CHICAGO, July 29 -The day'o developments in the investigation into the criminal deeds of H. H. Holmes m Chicago closed the net still tightet around Pat Quiulan and added still more proof to that already existing that he was an accomplice of the arch murderer and fully cognizant of most, if not all, of his deeds. The name of Milfotd C. Cole, formerly of Baltimore, was also added to the list of Holmes' possible victims, as was also that of another womau^who was for a short time a resident of the Castle in Sixty-third street. Officer Pitzpatrick has arrested a tnan iu Englewood who is believed to be H. S. Mack, who Worked for Holmes during the last six months he lived in the Sixtythird street house. Is on Important Witness. Mack's identification with the druggist's operations was furnished by Rail road Detective Young, who used to live in the Castle. The police have been looking for him since Friday, and now that they have him in the toils, they admit unreservedly that they have the most important witness they have yet rounded up. Whether he can tell anything about Holmes personally they are not certain but that he knows all about Pat Quiu lau and his wife and their connection with Holmes they feel sure, from certain admissions he has made to friends. Charles M. Chappell, the man who gave the'police the information that he had articulated skeletons, for Holmes, and had had bodies Taken Away From the Caatle, was an all-round mechanic for Holmes, and had built two tanks in the basement of the Castle for the destruction of bodies which Holmes might wish to get rid of. In them went the bodies of that long list of women, once tenants of the Castle, but now numbered with the dead. Chappell's admissions are the most remarkable and damaging yet received by the police against Holmes and his confederates. They reveal the exist ence of a complete system of machinery in the Castle for the commission of murder, commencing with the steel vault, the dissecting table and ending in the acid tanks. In addition to the confessions of Chappell, the police also located some of the clothing of Minnie Williams and Julia Conner which Holmes gave away after they disappeared. BURIED IN QUICKLIME. LINES ON A (JrlEEK INN. Gather t^ot pics, gather snnilax, Bind a wri-ath for faithful Phyla*. Popnii-s, for hf gave ua sle'op, gmilax fr<.m his Delphian Steep. Say his wi.-ii' \ve ctmlcl tint quaff, Prai^f hi^ nml pllaf. XVhisprr ho wonlcl bi-ttor please Were hu bcild cjuitu trey from- —Uoorl Words. WELL BORING AND DRILLING, • We have mnchiriery of all stsies tot borlnfc ot rlrillinjr wells. Water guaranteed of no puy\ Call on ot AVorbmen Cnearth a Large Quantity of '• Human, Bones. ,...,' .,_.,./ CHICAGO, July 27. —The 'men at work in the basement of the Holmes building unearthed in a bed of quicklime what is pronounced to be the skeleton of a child. The workmen, continuing their search in another portion of the basement, found a second bed of quicklime. In this, just before their labors ended for the day, they discovered one of the bones of a human body. The first body is supposed to be that of Pearl Conner, the daughter of Julia L. Conner, former wife of C. I. Conner, once of Muscatine, la., later of this city. Both the mother and child have been missing since the summer of 1892. The woman was betrayed by Holmes, her husband secured a divorce from her and she lived with Holmes at the castle. Some time in July or August, 1893, she and the child disappeared. ^_ Claims Alleged Victims Are Alive. CHICAGO, July. 29.— A local newspaper is in receipt of an anonymous letter which says that Minnie Williams, Mrs. Conner, an unknown man and a little • boy are living on Wabash ivenue some where between Forty- first and Fifty-second streets. The writer says he is a friend of Holmes, and that he knows Minnie Williams and Mrs, Conner well. A MAN'S LAUGH NEVER CHANGES. tfow the fact Was Illustrated bj- fti) Incident tn Chicago. If the Eertillion system of identification had a phonographic record of the laughs of criminals it would probably be as near perfect as an identification system can be. The fact that man comes into the World wailing has been regarded as a sort of prophecy of the truth that as a rule the sorrows of life outnumber the joys when all the returns are in, but an optimist might see an opposite significance in the fact that a man's laugh remains the same through all the changing years. When the cares of manhood succeed to the happy go lucky daya of boyhood, this laugh of his may'bo called into use, as it were, very littJe, but when it is put into operation it is the same old laugh, and every boyhood friend would know it instantly. An old soldier who fought through the war with Fred Hartwick, who drives a mail collector's wagon on the North Side, happened to be in Chicago for a week not long since. He heard that Mr. Hartwick was on its postmaster's staff and went to the federal building to find him. He took his station at a point past which all the carriers filed to report for duty, and as Hartwick came along some one pointed him out. Without disclosing his own identity the veteran approached and began asking Hartwick if he remembered various incidents in the history of their regi meut during the war. Of course be die and very soon fell into conversation, or gauiziug a kind of campfire meeting between themselves. One member of the regiment was in business in New Orleans, another was in a bank down in the state, several were farming, one was the local manager for one of the big commercial agencies in one of the large cities, and so on. Several times Hartwick asked his old companion at arms his name, but the latter only smiled and went on with the conversation. Finally, when it became necessary for them to separate, as Hartwick was obliged to go out on his run, the man laughed outright as he said: "Well, Fred, I never thought you'd forget me after what we went through together." 'The minute he laughed," said Mr. Hartwick, in relating the incident, "I knew just who he was and all about him, but I hadn't seen him for 30 years, and he had changed so I couldn't have told him from Adam. His laugh had grown older, too, of course, but it was 'the same old laugh. "—Chicago Tribune. GALL1ON BROS,, Baneroff, la, WANTED BALESMENi „„ . A tfood chance! fjori't miss it! You need no capital to represent a tellable firm that warrants nursery stock first Class iinjl tftin to mime tVOKK ALt, THK VfcAtt. and jroort paj-weekly. Our famous Mlnnetorika Apple is warranted Until .It produces a bushel of frui t. One Seed Potatoes sell everywhere. State live. L. L MAY & CO. Nnrncryinen, VtntM* St» Paul, Mlhh. hurt Settriftiiien. 30-4U ARRIVAL and MHRTOfiB Of TRAIHS OHIUAOO. MILWAUKEE ANtJ 8f . PAtJL, LOCAL TltAlN BAST. No. i! passenger ..................... I0:22am x'o. 4 passenger ................... osiHpm s'o. 70 freight carrU-s |ia<sf»iiger.s . 8 :35 p lit NO. !)4 frcifjl.t carries passengers... 1 :45 p tn S*o. i Vo S'ti. No! . passenget .................... o :(« a ro o passenger ............. 4 -.24 p m »3 n-eifjli! CHI-I-!P,S piissuiiRers.. . fi :30 a in 71 freight merle* juissenpers — (i :4|> p ft) 03 freight ciirries presenters ..... II :DS ii in Chicago & Northwestern K'y* HOINO KUHTH AM) WKPt. Passenger Krrii,' t freight UOtNII MOUTH AM) KA.-*T 3 ::»2 p .11 !':•'«> * m i :4.J p m .................... <i :(i 7 pin Freight .............................. '•':«'> am Freight ............................ 2:52 p tn I'ass fillers urt ive In Clilcann 7 a. m and o a.m. Arrive In DeOtoini'sT :30it'id 11 :S<> p. in. SIMPLIFIED ELOOUTIOR. A new book, bearing the above title, by Edwin Gordon Lawrence., teacher of elo- Mition and dirt'ctorof the Lawrence School of Acting, ha« just b"i.-n issued. SimpIIfi- od Elocution i# a comprehensive system of vocal and physical gymnastics; it contains* 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 fcp't, body, arms, head, eyes, etc. To the treatise is added a Complete Speaker, consisting of selections in poetry, and prose suitable for recitation, which,as the author says in his introduction, "are not chosen on account of their newness, but from their intrinsic merit and their adaptability as exercises." Tim work is designed for thu especial use of teachers, actors, students, colleges, schools and all those who wish to perfect themselves in the noble art of expresslo n. The book, which contains 23'i pages, is handsomely bound in cloth and gold, and will he sent sezurely packed on receipt of Si. postage free. (New York: published bv the author. JOti West 4:M street.) Publisher's Mice. More Vaults. CHICAGO, July SS9.—Two brick vaults 8 by 6 feet in size and filled with quick lime were found in Holmes' building, about three feet below the basement floor, and the police also found a bunch of discolored hair, GET NO REUEF, The War Pepm-twent WIH gtlclt to Its Fpx River Order. QsBjpsn, Wis,, 'July 37;—General J. P, Doe, assistant secretary of war, has returned from his tour of inspection to Appleton and elsewhere regarding the low water situation in the Fos river and kake Winnebago and tributaries. Be declined to talk, bnt members of party assert that the recent order *' down all waterpower wiU not x • .The Tyranny of Etiquette. It is impossible to read even'the" least- dogmatic books on etiquette without being oppressed with the conviction that a heavy and binding addition has been made to the code of morals in the bylaws which have to do with visiting cards, invitations, conventional phrases and other minor but vigorous formulas. It has been reiterated by writers on these subjects that not a single rule of etiquette is arbitrary, but that all prove their reason in the very nature of things, and that those who disregard them simply show their own lack of insight and incapacity to appreciate genuine refinement. While this is all very well for society people pure and simple or those who have other definite and absorbing work in life compliance with all the thousand and one trifling points cf etiquette is an utter impossibility. The question then becomes, Shall such persons be excluded from society or be.allowed to enter it on their own terms? Society might be so conducted as to make of it a charming and delightful recreation instead of a tyrannical business, and those who see this clearly can do much toward making it so.—Philadelphia Press. The Electric Candle, The electric candle is in great request in England for the lighting and decoration of dining and other tables. An ingenious device for lighting the candles is provided by placing small pads under the tablecloth, and taking the current from them by means of two pin points in the base of the candlestick, The can^ dies of course are extinguished on being taken from the table and are relighted when they are replaced in the proper position. They are so arranged that the bulb and the glass imitation of a wax candle can be removed, when the can* dlestiok can be used for an ordinary candle, When used with, shades of colored silk, the electric candle makes one of the prettiest additions* to a dinner table that is possible toi»agipe,««-MaQlnwst- subscribers whose place of;doing business is in some other town in the county than Alffbna, an arrangement has 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' and Traders' Sayings Bank. HURT—The Burt Bank. WHITTEMORE — Wlnttemore State Bank. WESLEY—Wesley State Bank. LEDYARD—State Bank of Ledyard. GERM ANI A—State Bank of Germania SWEA CITY—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 MAIL PAILY (wiUiout Sunday) • ... 1 1 ...,,... -^,90 per PAIUY (\yith ..,, $§.QQ The Weekly Inter Ocean | $1,00 v PKRTSA?V..M,,...,.M..., ,*»« «»•• ..... « ' ^^^^^ , has sailed for for the NEWSPAPER THE A s AS A FAMILY PAPP IS NOT EXf JSAifi BY ANY BJpndny, a»ly Valkyrie pi, Ameripa'§ York, The total population, of New Rich Wto. is iiWO, a gate the last mm is raging in Ydrote Bw A KIQK ON GQNSOUiQATIQN. Prevent tb* Mos,, July euc.e. SAVE MONEY By availing yourself o£ the low rajes quoted m this CLUBBING jUnd Offer. Impoliteness may sometimes perhaps be answered properly with impertinence. 4 singling author went to w editor with, a manuscript, ,«Qb," esolaiw^ tbe editor, "don'* hotkey me now, I've o^er flsk to fry, "Well, I'U fry y°w «* * oy said ftp awtbor, "while you read anujs.Qr4pt," ; §Q fee, editor had to read it, _. •*r l »f"'sl l r"|'CT REPUBLICAN and Inter Ocean v-6 State Bbgister.-M" v Dub4qi)e''rimel,'(a New. York „ New York gun,,,, pmestead-.w...*' it M ii V

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