The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on October 16, 1895 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 16, 1895
Page 3
Start Free Trial

ftfci'Ul&ltiAtf, ALUU2CA, IOWA, WEDNESDAY, OCIOBKfc 16, 18*6. 3 BUTTON SACK FROCK ,WHICH SLLSOR WHOHS AT FINISHED 3LBEVBS ARC rONE DOOR WEST OF NASSAU HIS SCHEME FAILED HABRY HAYVVARD'S DESPERAtE PLdt tO ESCAPE FROM JAIL. plafts fof ih" AflW* Nl«sly Ifefcsfttcd—U*«* 82,000 oh the i>i-lsoiieir «fitl ttidclfii Hi tIADE OF FOIIBIGN WOOLWS FROM TttE FAMOUS MILLS OP Lfifi j|, t> ^,...-, T . T . :n cLlVEDKN*. XVRSTMIS'STER, feANNOCKBtJRN AND GALASHIELS, ?;.:. ; ;r,:, l /-'; D 4 S-^St-st • coLoRtJiGs AND DESIGNS IN OLA* BIAGOKAI.* b,:., ::.,^c Vlssl^PES WORSTEDS, BEDFORD CORDS, TWEEDS, SCOTCH C A V :oS PLA^ AND Mllto VICUNASAND ALL OTHER FASHlONAfiLE GOODS• • i a VMS SE\VFD Wit It SILK, EDGES CORDED, FLAT BRAIDED OR CORD V • • i ' "ou\ CELEBRATED oiLliSlJfitt^irttttto TROUSERS, WttlCM IS ALSO s '"-•' ' GUVST • JAGGISG AT THE KNEE, WILL CONSTITUTE ONE OF O^Tlia DtNtlAVKKStJIT. THE LININGS AND TRIMMINGS SUIT ARE FIRST-CLASS. . . . •• • POOR OF STYLES AND SELF-MEASUREMENT BLANK, EXPLAINING IN A SIM, '..K WAV HOW TO MEASURE YOURSELF, TOGETHER WITH SAMPLES, FOR- V,-\ '.•;•• ' "I'ON APl'i.tCAriON. IN jfc DAYS Without change of cars. All meals served in dining cars. Palace drawing-room sleeping cars and tourist sleepers are run through to ban Francisco without change, with annex sleeping cars to Los Angeles, leaving Chicago daily via THE North - Western Line Variable rout tourist tickets, to California and v the health and pleasure resorts of the south, on sale at VERY LOW RATES. Detailed i lormation can be obtained upon application U *s?ent. ^CHICAGO & MUTH --WESTERS R'Y. GREAT VALUE FOR + •«• +•; + :+,. LITTLE MONEY. WEEKLY NEWS OF THE WORLD FOR A TRIFLE. a twenty-page journal, is the leading republican family paper of the United States. It is a National Family Paper, and gives »11 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 Reports" are 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 CONTEACT - — « enables us to offer this splendid journal and THE BEPUBLICAN for ONE YEAR FOR ONLY $1.85, CASH IN ADVANCE. [The regular subscription for the two papers is $2.50.] SUBSCRIPTIONS MAY BEGIN AT ANY TIME. ") • ™ F ALGONA REPUBLICAN, Address all orders to 1®" Write your name and address on a postal card, sehd it to .^ Room 2, Tribune Building, New York City, and sample copy of THE NEW YORK WEEKLY TRIBUNE will be mailed to you, t " •&B Vffl ^f9 (PWPBWBT I,S TUB- ': Most Poputer Hepu.- ijcan Newspaper of the West Ami jins :hv Largest Circulation. f p AIl,Y twh fc..»l Sunday) , .$0,9Q per year PA1UY {v/Hii J-'mulfty),»,,.,.,,,,.,,,,,,$3iQQ P§f BT MAIL A s The .Weekly Inter Ocean the i, Oct. 19.—throligh the effoVts'of the sheriff and Mike Kietee, fcssistaht jahitorat the court house, a hlan to liberate Hatty Hayward and secure his escape from the gallows has been frustrated. The duplicate keys Which had been prepared to open the locks to the cell and the jail were brought to the sheriff Friday and found •to-be keys which would accomplish the end for Which they were designed. The break for liberty was to have been attempted Friday night. The sheriff and his assistants have known for three weeks of Hayward s latest plans to escape and he was allowed to nurso the delusive hope that tie Would escape. Arrangements were made to nab the conspirators, but a pre* mature publication in an evening paper spoiled the programme. Sheriff Holmberg's statement of the plot is that two of the conspirators were to enter the jail and sandbag the jailor. Hayward was to be released and concealed by a friend, who was to keep him hidden a month or BO, and then he was to make his way to Africa or some other distant country. Details of the Scheme. About three weeks ago it was appar. entthat Hayward was carefully nurturing plans to escape, and increasing vigilance was the sheriffs instructions to his men. Mike Kierce, who has had much experience with prisoners in the county jail, was taken into the matter, and he was intrusted with gaining the confidence of the prisoner that more might be learned. Hayward was wanting a trusted aid ainongthe mensem, ployed about him, andhe was caught hy the alluring manner in which Kiorce talked of the possibility of escape. Kierce worked upon the feelings of the prisoner to such an extent that he trusted him as he would his own mother, and permitted him to have charge of the key with which it was proposed to unlock the lever bos; wh^ch holds Hayward in his. cell and by means erf the unlocking of which- he would be permitted to escape. Mrs. Hayward Had tbo Key. Mike Kierce secured the commission of getting a duplicate key from Mrs. Hayward. On Tuesday meriting about 10 o'clock he met Mrs. Hayward on Seventh street. There he delivered a note to her and made arrangements to meet her again at 2 o'clock the same afternoon at a restaurant on Washington avenue north. The appointment •was kept, and Mrs. Hayward delivered at that tune to Kierce a key which will unlock the lever, leaving the gates to the cells in place. This key waa tried by Kierce in presence of Hayward, and it fitted nicely. The impression of the key was secured in a novel manner. The sheriff permits each prisoner to have a candle in his cell. Hayward, it is supposed, took his candle and worked it in his hands until the tallow was made iato a dough. The key was then taken from the box, which is near Hay ward's cell, and where it was left carelessly a portion of the time. It was inserted in this waxy, greasy substance and an exact impression was obtained. A Surprise for Harry. By the premature publication of the affair the sheriff's original plan of nabbing the conspiratsors was frustrated and instead a little surprise party for Harry was decided upon. About 7:45 p. m. Deputies Megaarden, Langum, Maish and Bright entered the cell and without a word began to search the prisoner. First they searched his pock- pockets. All they found was $30 in bills and silver. The prisoner was told to strip, and he stripped. Next to his flesh, was found a belt. There were three compartments in this belt. One contained $720 in cash and the other $500 in cash. There was another article in the canvas belt, and it was a secret cipher. From its apr pearance it is evident that there are two ciphers in existence, and it is supposed that it was prearranged so that Hayward might communicate with friends after making his escape. '. __ r After the thorough search of Hay« ward's clothing had been made he was taken to another cell and a further ran. sacking of his old cell revealed a roll of bills. TAYkOR IS UUQKY. Supreme Court Cuts His Ftvo Year Sentence $Q Two Years, PIERBB;, & P., Oc>, J4—Justice Fulley read the opinion of the court on the Taylor case, The decision holds that section 1665, the 81 year sentence, is in* valid in form, » skeleton in eu> jeot a»d inanimate; that sections 67&7 ( 67W and ($07, the general embezzle* wept laws, .apply only to officers of corporations, public OK piivate, and that tb§ state is neither, but a body politic, He states ttw* the accused 'had $he money in MS po.ssess,ion not as an. agent, executor, eto,, but as a portion of tfce sovereign goyevumeat of the state; that a §tate< toaster is custodian, The offense njusti P9jne und?i? seption ($98, against; j&e. revenue '— the state. ANl ENDEAVOft ton? Great Movement* tin Ne-* Jftnrnol iVIU Stand. CHICAGO, Oct. 12.— It is announced that the Christian Endeavor societies will start a monthly in Chicago, to be kno-wn as The Christian Endeavoter. The four great forward movements for Which this paper will stand Will be: First— Missionary extension. Second— Christian citizenship. Third— Evangelistic endeavor. This is a movement to carry the^ gos- Jbl among the people not ordinarily Beached by church services. Fourth— The rescue of the Sabbath. This last is the newest movement in Christian Endeavor rattks. It means the upbuilding of the Christain Sabbath in the affections, the habits and the laws of 'the people. The movement aims to acquaint the Christian Endeavorers with the history, the value, the absolute necessity of the Sabbath to the people. The plan is fitst to bring the Christians up to what is considered the proper stand for them to take on the subject before the work is carried on tmong those outside of the churches. WILL VISIT CUBA. Representatives of the State Defiat-tmetit to Sttidy the Situation. WASHINGTON, Oct. 12.— There is a highly significant report current which confirms in a measure the numerous rumors recently current with Cuban affairs. It is said that early next week a confidential agent of the secretary of state will sail for Cuba to make a personal investigation of the existing state of affairs of the island. He will, of course, travel incognito. Secretary Ol- neyis extremely well disposed toward the Cuban insurgents, but he feels the administration cannot afford to grant belligerent rights to the rebels until it is definitely known that they have some prospects of carrying the war to a successful issue. _ GET A GATUJNG. .. . <^«. * Cuban Revolutionists Capture Ammanl- tlon From tl\j Jgnsp^v—- 1 HAVANA, bctT 14.— The insurgents at Aserradero bay, near Santiago de Cuba, have captured a pilot boat, commanded by a lieutenant in theSpanish navy and having 12 marines on board, which wajs doing cruiser duty along the coast. This small warship Was attacked by a number of insurgents, who seized the crew, the latter being compelled to surrender in the face of the overwhelming number of the enemy. The insurgents carried away the armament of the cruiser, consisting of a Gatling gun and all the air munition, stores, etc., which they fo\ '. on board, together with the we, , ons of the Spanish marines. THE STATE'S CASE. ARME3 GOES Retired Officer Aeetued 6* SehofteM tHseliarged. WASHINGTON, Oct. l3.-Judge Brad' ley of the district supreme court has ordered the discharge from custody of Captain George A. Afmes, Who was «* rested en the order of Lieutenant General 'Schofield just prior to thelattefd retirement from command of the army, for having written him an instating letter. Judge Bradley scored the action of the late general of the army\ fharacterized it as ttnlawful, tyrannical Mid capricious. In discharging Captain Ames, Whose arrest and confinement General SchO- field had ordered, by Virtue of his posi* tioh as acting secretary of Wat, Judge Bradley says: "The- 'arrest and taking of Armea into custody, and carrying him aWay from his house to barracks, and holding him in close arrest without any antece* dent charge of crime preferred in any Way against him was, and is, unjust, Unlawful, arbitrary, tyrannical and capricious on the part of General Scho* field, in whatever capacity he acted, Whether acting as lieutenant general of acting secretary of war. The petitioner is discharged." Case Will Be Appealed. WASHINGTON, Oct. 12.—The judge advocate general's office of the war department has determined to take an &P* peal from the decision of Judge Bradley. This will carry the matter to the court of appeals of the District of Columbia. ADJOURNED FOR A WEEK. Judge K.acotnbo Gives Northern Pacific Interests More Time. NEW YOBK, Oct. 13.—Argument was to have been heard by Judge Lacombe in the United States circuit court upon the question of the resignation of Henry C. Payne, H. C. Rouse and T. F. Oakes, as receivers of the property of thij Northern Pacific Railroad company Tni thfs state. The Farmers Loan and Trggt company asked for the appointment as" Tecelvera" of the Northern Pacific, Frank G. Bigelow and Edward W. McHenry, who have been appointed first by Judge Jenkins in Wisconsin, and later by Judge Sanborn inJMinnejiota. **-.-••*• «*•-•-• Joseph B.Tihbate appeared for the Adams reorganization committee and Elihu H. Root, General Henry L. Burnett, Benjamin H. Bristow, Henry Stanton and'Silas H. Pettit for Brayton Ives, who is fighting the forces of Henry Villard, William Nelson Cromwell, the latter being counsel for the receivers. Herbert Turner was counsel for the Farmers' Loon and Trust com* fflffs' and Trades' ft >w State ' Sank. of Ledrard. "m SWBA Bank. r Bank. f<* the yeat itt advance Caii ,&VAH s tbettiselves of out- lowest clubbing jPfteS, given herewith. Tlite arfatttfeffietafc is made with a view to aceoiaffiBrtfttitig any who may find it more &Jflvjefltettt to pay their subscription at their liome bank. All buaiaess cottaiHg-"tlii f 6agb these banks will be giveti ptottff)t attention. YOU CAN SAVE MOM By availing yourself of the low ratea quoted 5 in this CLUBBING LIST: RBPUBMCAN and Intel 4 Ocean ti.85 » " State Register 1.85 » " N. Y; Tribune 1.85 •• '• Dubuquc Time?, (a semi-weekly 2.10 • Pioneer Press 2.25 Chicago Times.... n (TI — **faV' •*• •"•'—• New York World. New York Sun... ,H9inestead 2.30 2.30 2.30 2.4GL MS 4.76' 4.79 ,48 A FAMIiY Attorney General Child* Argue* Against Railroad Consolidation. ST. PAUL, Oct. 8.—The State of Minnesota, by Attorney General Childs, has applied to Judge Kelly of the Ramsey county district court for an injunction, pending the suit restraining the Northern Pacific and Great Northern railways from consolidating. The action is entirely separate from and independent of the recent move in the federal courts, and is brought by the attorney general on the grounds that in entering into such consolidation the Great Northern is exceeding its corporate powers, and moving contrary to the policy of the state in destroying competition. Attorney General Childs made the argument for the State of Minnesota and the two roads interested •were represented by Davis, Kellogg & Severance. In opening the case Attorney General Childs said: "We contend that the law of 1894 positively contains the same provisions and that the laws of 1881 are practically the same. These privileges can conveyed by lines so connected ana so situated as to become one continuous line; but to consolidate with a parallel line or competing line of road, the law is explicit in its provisions against it. The vice of such consolidation was as manifest in 1874 as it is now. The right to consolidate does not carry with it the right to act against the manifest, if unexpressed, policy of the state. Wherever in the charter of this company there may be general terms allow- fng consolidation, it cannot be consolidation of parallel or competing lines.'' Senator Davis Argues, ST, PATJL, Oct. 9,—From 10:16 a. m, until 8:30 in the afternoon Senator Davis stood in Judge Kelly's court delivering his address in defense of the Great Northern in the injunction suit begun by Attorney General Cbilds, He was followed by Mr. Grover, also for the defense. The arguments are ex. pected to occupy at least two days more. The Defense Conclude* ST. PAtrt, Oct. 10,—The attorneys for the defense in the Great Northern injunction case completed their arguments at 4$Q o'clock after occupying the attention of the court two whole days in presenting their side of the oase, When M, P, Qrover finished hie argu< ment, 3S, P, Sanborn addressed the court for about two hours, and the« O. A, Severance spoke for about an hour and a half, concluding the arguments on that side of the case. Attorney Gen* era] QhUdB asked the oourfc fop a little time in vrtwoh, to prepare hiwaeif to ans^ey the 'arguments advanced by the defense, Judge Kelly granted there. pany. • Upon the applications of the Farmers Loan and Trust company and the Adams reorganization committee, Judge Lacomb adjourned the hearing for a week, in order to allow the applicants more tune for preparation. HERE IS THE DENIAL. lAteai Story of » Masnacre at Jacksons Hole Not True. POCATELIX), Ida., Oct. 14.—Lieutenant J. K. Miller of the Eight infantry, stationed about 20 miles from Jacksons Hole, states that J. C. Wilson, who brought the report a week ago of the killing of Captain Smith'and companions in Jacksons Hole is a deserter from the Seventh cavalry in camp in Teton Pass and that Wilson made statements in order to obtain a relay of horses and to facilitate his escape. Lieutenant Miller says there is no truth whatever in the statement that Captain Smith was killed. BLUE RIBBONS FOft SALE. Charges Continue to File Up. Against South Dakota Fair Board, "Sioux FAIXS, S. D., Oct. 13.—Rathe* a startling satement is made-by H. C. Bright, of the firm of H. C. Bright & Co., of this city, concerning a certain member of the state board. Mr. Bright made an exhibit of buggies, bicycles, etc., at the state fair. He says that a member of the board came to him and offered to place blue tags, first premium tags, on every one of his exhibits in exchange for a lady's.bicycle. Mr, Bright refused to do this,' and the blue tags were given to another exhibitor, from out of the city. *• Thunderer Applauds Carlisle, LONDON, Oct. 14.—In an editorial The Times says Secretary Carlisle^ speech, at Boston goes to the very root' of the mischief of currency legislation. We should be glad to think'that hls'argu* ment is likely to prevail with congress, It is only to be hoped that as neither political party can cawy a measure ad- vantageo-us to itself alooe, the question, may-])e lifted out of th£ rut of payfcy politios-and that a measure jnay b§ adopted acceptable to tbq whole country »; Hurpor'VWeekfy! '".'Harper'sBazar... " , Harper's Magazine 4.BO '" 'Cosmopolitan 2.85 «>> Mc'Clures Magaz'n 2.60 " "N.'Y. 1 Independent 4,00 " 'Cnautauquan 3.9* .'," .Review of Reviews 3.6C ," Deborah Posten... 2.50 " The 1 Midland 2.5 r " Scientific American 4.1' '!''Century Mfr$ " StuNicholas U0 -'S " ...Scribners 4.10 to •' . Youth's Conipan- J? , « lon v ..'.' 3.3 v| , "IHarper's Young >$. *' 'i "-'People.... .< 3.1i »$S Week'sCiiifrent.... 2.6f'it i \" O ' •>" s T^ We have machinery of all sizes fo.-boring or drilling 1 wells: ,='Water, guaranteed or no payvJGall"on"OP address, * CALLION BROS^; Bancroft, la. '%(!' ' i ' iff' ^ \ iU-*<$^ '*£ Pushing, trustworthy'inenltb represent us ^'sm^j't; In the sale of our Choice, Nursery Stoo 1 <• o^TA: r fl! Specialties controlled,^',us. Highest e , •< \^f y ary or commission paid weekly. Steaf 1 ', Y Vd^V*.! ploy ment the year roun^^-, Outfit f- \ >j.^v,,tf elusive territory; experience not ••' tig pay ai-sured workers; spec *•» Allen Nursery N. Y. , ', ,-,,4iooal andi^ A good chance! ^Don^t jnlss it! Ttis^ • ! . i no capital to repre,wnt<a L i reliable %^* warrants nursery* stock first class to nawe. '' good pgy weekly. t , Qi^^amous „,.,.„ — r , Apple is waFrant6d^Jujvtll it prodD06& i^ bushel of fruit,, Our!Seed PotafoessellJT^ erywbere, SJate ftgeluS., MAY^Ca.'i Nursery .^n.^oristsaMst "—' U1 "" j ' »»p4 Seedgipen^jpl, The •WW$ ;\Vere »oth o,, Qooke, city marshal, Shots, , wbp bega» Five shots wer*gre Closes the .^Tbe bearing jo InJincUon case Attorney IV mm

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free