The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on October 23, 1895 · Page 2
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 23, 1895
Page 2
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HIK KKl'Um,ICAX AUiONA IO\VA, WEMffcSDAt, OCTOUfett **, tftftft. Mothers 1 Friend" Cures Rising uiU IIIUIIU Breast, I «tt** FRIEND been a midwife for iuany ifa feach case where " MOTH" •"lAHtedlttoMRlplilhtdMII- .. -.-..--r - Mw and iMMMd paift. it feto*f» retaed y *or ftlSttfG Otf THfe BREAST known, and worth the price |o* that alone. Mfs. M, M. Bfrewster. Montgomery, Ala. S|atbyfespfesso?inaii.o& receipt of price, "vpo f>« bottle. Book "To Motbers" toailea fteaULATOR Ob., AtuANtA, GA. 60t>i) felf AM, ME SHEMAFS BOOK OF tH§ SENAtOR'S BfcCOLLEGf IONS SENSAtldNAL. long Kept JFrom the l*nblie Shoxvn the Light tit tta£—fcroinl* a*tat Pftrt^ leader* In the ttole of Scheming Politicians-Some fceplle* Ali-eady Given. Bicycle Free HIGH OR»DE ABSOLUTELY FREE. We have contracted for two thousand $100 Bicycles which we propose togive FREE to some one person In every township In the State of Iowa. Do I'Ol/ want one V This Offer Open for Thirty Days Only, Full particulars upon application. Enclose two cent stamp for reply. Address THE WERNER COMPANY, 160 Adams St.. Chicago. Reference, Any Commercial Agency. MONEY. I have unlimited money to loan on long or short time. B. W. HAGQAUD. IL' D A Y QUICKLY.— THOROUGHLY, -FOREVER CURED. ENGLISH QUICK 15TSDAY 30T , OAY OUT OF 6RHT.EH6USH REMEDY vend human aid You feel .Improved the i first day feel a benefit every day: soon Know vonrself a klnis among men In body, mind and heart Drains- and losses ended, every obstacle to happy married life removed. Nerve force will energy, brain power, when failing a% restorer? If neglected such troubles result fata IV. Medical advice free. Mailed everywhere. sealed for St. Six boxes for So. JACK- MKDICAL CO. Ohicaco, 111., or oui a. FRANK W DINGl.EY.Aleona.Iowa. DR JACKSUN'S ENGLISH FEMALE REGULATING TABLETS GfiiCAGO, Oct. 19.^The intrigues, the jealousies and the traitorous knife thrusts of the last half century of American statecraft are revealed in the fierce light of stern criticism in "John Sherman's Recollections of Forty Years in the House, Senate and Cabinet," just published in this city. The fear that the venerable senator wotild reveal secrets long kept from the public in his forthcoming Work has been to an extent realized. Grant, Garneld, Elaine, Arthur, Harrison and other Republican leaders are spoken of With unstinted praise for their high personal Worth or statesmanship, but each is, in guarded and covert language, shown in the less commendable light of scheming politicians. The criticism is almost invariably implied rather than direct, but it stands out clearly in the work as a Whole. The work is marked by clear cut sentences and blunt expressions of opinion and but little attempt at literary grace is made. Oarfleld and Sherman. Owing to the close association of Mr. Sherman and James A. Garneld the criticism of the nomination of the latter for president of the United States is perhaps one of the most striking features of the book. The author, while carefully avoiding a direct charge of treachery on the part of the ex-president, very significantly makes it plain that Mr. Garneld was nominated at a convention to which he had gone as the trusted leader of the Sherman forces. Something of the political scheming that again resulted in the defeat of the Ohio statesman in the national convention of 1888 and brought about the nomination of ex-President Harrison can easily be read between the lines in that part of the work devoted to this struggle. In discussing the result Mr. Sherman says he became satisfied that one delegate from New York Controlled the Entire Delegation from that state, and between Saturday night, when the nomination seemed certain to go to Sherman, and Monday morning, when the tide turned in favor of Harrison, a corrupt bargain was made in the interest of the latter which secured him the support of the New York delegation and gave him the nomination. Of Grant's administration, he says it was a period of scandal and slander. Perhaps the severest criticism of General Grant's statesmanship is found in tBe following extract from Mr. Sherman's work: "During the entire period of Grant's administration I was chairman of the committee on finance of the senate and had to act upon all questions of taxation, debt, banking or finance, and had occasion to talk with the president upon such measures, but he rarely expressed took any interest Sf>AlN OBJECtS tCJ If. Sot A1I6* Stfirfetttr* tWMfr to fni testlfcnte Matters In Cnbn. CHICAGO, Oct. 21. —The limes-Met- ald's Washington correspondent setids the following: Haughty Spain declines to permit the United States to cotidtict an investigation into the condition of affairs in Cuba. The project of sending a commission of inquiry to Cuba has i therefore been abandoned. Secretary Olney did not make a formal proposal of this nature, but instructed the United States minister at Madrid, Mr. Taylor, to sound the Spanish foreign office as to its views. To this end inquiry was orally made and an oral reply was given thereto by the Spanish premier. . Senor Canovas informed Mr. Taylor that Spain could not entertain such a proposal; that the rebellion in Cuba was a small affair, with which Spain was abundantly able to deal without assistance from any other power. That Spain could not for one moment consider any proposal on the part of a foreign power to conduct an investigation into the domestic affairs of his majesty's government. Minister Taylor communicated this reply to Secretary Olney by telegraph, the dispatch was before the cabinet at its meeting on Friday and the president and his advisers agreed to abide by Spain's decision. TO BOMBARD NEW YORK. RWiMAKf Spanish Newspapers Talk of Teaching Us a, Lesson. CITY OP MEXICO, Oct. 21.—Raca Latina, a Spanish daily paper here, the organ of the resident Spaniards, declares that when Spain has completed the subjugation of Cuba she will send the Sixth division of the Spanish navy to bombard New York, thus inaugurating a war with a nation of barbarians, who, although numerically superior to the Spaniards, are really contemptible, blustering dwarfs. Spain must rely on her Spanish pride to teach the Yankees a lesson. The organs of the Spanish colony here are exceedingly bitter against the American people, and war is a common threat. SILVER SENATORS TO BOLT. WBW& Oet, 1*. Louis Stefh Will nol s£rte nis tot insulting a German ofneial, but Will forfeit his bail bond. The Met. tlichard fiuthfofd, bishop of Chichestef.'died suddenly at Balse, Switzerland, aged 98 years. The fonrth annual convention of the Amalgamated Association of Street Railway Employes is in session a*De< ffoit. The German steamer jEinina collided with the Pacifiqtie off Spufii Mead afld the Pacifique sank in 16 minutes. Twelve persons weno drowned. Secretary Herbert has signed the con* tracts with the fierresoffs foi? the building of the new torpedo boats recently awarded them after public bidding. Eastbotiiid shipments from Chicago last week aggregated 88,898 tons, as compared with 79,908 tons for the previous week and 4?,888 tons for the corresponding Week last year. Wednesday, Oct. Ifl. Mrs. Bedell of Uew York grew a pearl in one of her teeth. About 200 of-the leading architects of the American Institute of Architects are in annual session at St. Louis. The annual convention of the National Retail Liquor Dealers' association of the United States is in convention at Washington. The third annual convention of tbe National SpiritualistsV association ,.is in session at Washington and will continue three days. The trial of Theodore Durrant has beca continued until Monday next owing to the illness of Attorney Deuprey, leading counsel of the defense. Judge Ingraham of New York city has resentenced Thomas Kerrigan to die in the electric chair during the week beginning Dec. 2 for the murder of Aaron Alexander. any opinion or them." in AIKENS THINKS NOT. The OR ,. .._ -£ FOR SALE BVALL DRUOG.5TS _ i JACKSON MEDICAL CO. CHICAGO ILl s b 260 £.0. CLARK 5T.1MPERIAL B'UO'S. ., 2 SMB. Don't takeWsubsiitute d 5 wth the'but different ,j Ispellind on which your dru^ist o « makes Twice as much • • • • .• • • * '"' ' BEWARE Or IMITATION* •' Frank. W. Dingley. YouNeed ..a Desk! Veteran Milwaukee Editor Talks About Sherman's Accusations. MILWAUKEE, Oct. 19.—To an Associated Press reporter, A. 3. Aikens, of the Evening Wisconsin said: "I attended the national Republican convention that nominated James A. Garfield for president in 1880, and was present at all sessions. I heard all the nominating speeches, and remember particularly the speech of Mr. Garfield nominating John Sherman in behalf of the Ohio delegation. The opening of this speech was such that no man who heard it can forget it, not only the words but manner of Mr. Garfield in the opening of the speech indicating great zeal, truthfulness and earnestness in his nomination of Senator Sherman. There was no sentence in any of the speeches comparable in my idea to the opening sentence of that speech. Taken Up toy the Whirlwind. The balloting went on from day to day until the 86th ballot, when Mr. Garfield was nominated with a whoop and a hurrah, as everyone knows. The night before his nomination I called upon Mr. Garfield with a view to securing his assent to accept the nomination if tendered to him, Mr. Garfield's manner in rejecting all overtures could not be mistaken by any wan who heard such an interview as I had with him. It is due to the truth of history and the memory of Mr. Garfield that he wade no trade or arrangement by which he should receive that nomination. He was taken up by the whirlwind as autumn leaves, and carried into the presidential chair." Must Have the Vacancy on the Finance Committee. WASHINGTON, Oct. 21.—Senator Teller, who has just arrived in Washington for the winter, says that the silver Republicans in the senate will not agree to the reorganization of the senate by the Republicans when congress reconvenes except upon condition that they be allowed to fill the vacancy on the finance committee caused by the retirement of Senator McPhersou. He also expressed the opinion that the president in his annual message would recommend the retirement of the greenbacks, and predicted that if he the recommendation would have the effect of opening up the entire financi&l question. Horseless Carriage Race. CHICAGO, Oct. 21.—The motocycle, or horseless carriage race, from Chicago to Waukegan and return, a distance of about 100 miles, will be contested Saturday, Nov. 2. From present indications there will be not less than 40 starters in the great race. It is expected that several of the motocycles will make the distance in less than six hours. Gunboats Launched. NEWPORT NEWS, Va., Oct. 21.—Two new gunboats for the United States navy were launched here. They were christened the Nashville and Wilmington, in honor of the cities of those names in Tennessee and Delaware. LATEST MARKET REPORT. Milwaukee Grain. MILWAUKEE, Oct. 19,1895. FLOUR—Steady. WHEAT—No. 2 spring. 57%c; No. 1 Northern, COc; December, 59Jic. CORN—No. 8, SOJic, OATS—No. 2 white, 20>^c; No. 3 white, sample on track, BARLEY— No. 2, 41c; 22g41c. _ Not Free Coinage 'ct, J9.~wmtem P, St, John of New York addressed the bankere' convention in favor of the free coinage of silver. He was listened to respectfully, but without enthusiasm, the delegates being almost a unit in opposing that policy. Eugene H. Pullen vas elected president and Robert kowerv of Atlanta vice president. f,H of. W?. J. Oct. 16,-^The presiden* tial family was reunited in Washington last evening. President Cleveland reached tbe city by water in the after noon and Mrs. Cleveland and the chil <ffen arrived by train over the Pennsyl* ya,nja railroad at uqo p. m. TByJor »$ th« Fen. BIOTX PAU* 8. P- Ort. W.-W. W. Taylor, $® 4ef aaJfong state treasurer hjg frayed at DulutU Grain. DULUTH, Oct. 19,1895. WHEAT—Cash No. 1 hard, 68}ic; No. 1 Northern, 66%c; No. 2 Northern, 5?%c; No. 8 spring, 5Uc; rejected, 45c; No. 1 Northern, 5T^c; October, 58%c; December No. 1 hard, 68%c; No. 1 Northern, 57J4c; May, 61&e. Minneapolis Grain, MINNEAPOLIS, Oc:. 19,1893. WHEAT — October, 65<j; December, 55o; May, 59Jia On Track — No, 1 hard, 5(JJ4c: No. 1 Norther;), 55c; No. 2 Northern, 58J£c, St. Paul Union Stock Yards. SOUTH ST, PAUL, Oct. 19,1895, HOGS—Market steady with yesterday, Quality fair, Range of prices, |3.45@8,60 CATTLE — Butcher cattle and gooo feeders scarce and stronger; good quality stoekers steady; common dull SHEEP—Market dull; bulk of receipts Westerns going eest. Receipts; Hog*, 1,000; cattle,. -•••85; Chives, 80; sheep,_8,603, Union Stock Yards, CHICAGO, Opt. J 9,1895. HOGS—Trade dragging. idM rauW »* *IUO@8,90 for light; 83 30'S8.90 for mixed; fi.80@3.90 for heavy Joking and shipping lots; *3.30@3.50 for rough' , ., , QATTLIr'-Mftrket slow at yesteraay 8 ^Beeves. f3.20@§,80; cows and heifers, M «oSrW; TWW stee«,$.70@3.40; Westerns, *3,85@UO; stockew and feeders, |3.20@8,93. sjIjjjjijP—'Market plow and weak. , Receipts: Hogs, gO,QOO; cattle, TOP; sheep, 2,W. r - Thursday, Oct. 17. Judge Joseph M. Bailey of the Illinois supreme court, is dead. It is reported that Brazil has recognized the Cuban insurgents as belligerents. M. Boique, chief inspector of the water supply of Brussels, was murdered by a discharged subordinate. The state department has received from Ambassador Patenotre of France the invitation of the French republic to take part in the French exposition of 1900. The Wallow Springs (Neb.) distillery, one of the largest plants of the kind in the country, will shortly resume operations after.»having been idle several' months. The Stanford case has been appealed to the United States supreme court. The order allowing the appeal was signed in the United States court of appeals Wednesday. While a new oil motor street car, crowded with Glasgow town councillors and others, was making a trial the oil tank caught fire and the car was burned in the middle of the street. All the passengers escaped. Friday, Oct. 18. It is reported that Brazil has recog-. nized the Cubans as belligerents. As election drays near the fight on German in Maryland grows more bitter. Preparations for the production of anti-toxine at the Missouri state university are almost complete. Canadian banks are worried by the circulation of American'silver'coins and certificates in their country. From the howl that is going up about liability of congress to raise the beer tax it is supposed the brewers have out off the funds of the lobbyists. The immense shoe factory of Selz, Schwab & Co, in Chicago has been closed because of the erratic course of the leather market. f tUtSS IN tNg NQStHWlSt. teaonrotl!! Ooarteis Maintained bj tftttlllei t6t GftfiCratlon*. "That Wyolninf feUd, whifeh the pels dispatches Say lasted tett yeftf s< Was a ffliefe child compared with the affairs where 1 come froths". said .the Kentucky colonel to the Milwaukee Journal man. "I've heard of soffle quarrels which have been carried oft since 1886, and it is nothing oUt of the common for a mat* to be killed because some forty years ago there was a dispute about a calf, The Turner feud, as it was called, began in southwest Tennessee lotig before the civil War and ended about two years ago, When the last member of each side killed the other. The Turners were twoyoUng brothers, both married, who lived on the same farm. Next door was a neighbor who had six children. One day the children of the two families quarreled and one of the Turners interfered. The neighbor's children told their father that one of the Turners struck them, The father rebuked Turner and there was a fight. Turns* was bested* His brother came to his rescue and the next day both families engaged in a general fight. One oi each side was killed, The remaining Turners then moved to another farm. '•There was but one school in the neighborhood and the children of both families attended. Day after day they fought. One day one of the Turner children returned home from school badly hurt. The child's father avenged the injury by punishing one of the children of his enemy. Another general fight ensued, in which the grown male members of both families were killed. This stopped the feud until the boys grew up. In the meantime both factions removed to Texas, the Turners first. They renewed the fight there and two members of the other family were killed. A year later one of the Turners was killed. Two members of both factions now remained. One Christmas eve both the Turners were found murdered in their homes. Their bodies were sent to relatives in Tennessee, who removed to the Turner homestead in Texas. A month later one of these Turners was assassinated while riding horseback through the country. A few weeks later a member of the opposing family was mysteriously murdered. Then there was but one member of each family still alive. Christmas two years ago they met near their old Tennessee homes and in a duel which followed both were killed. Thus the feud was ended, but not until both families had been wiped off the earth." . This P0ft.,_ TO SfiMOvii th6 «dof of p'afafnne fro* a tin teasel wash it thoroughly with vitiegaf. Aft almost invisible cement for fiftfid* Jng glass is made Of isinglass in spirits bl Wine. TO fBESMvfc old furniture that: eoming worm eaten pour a little bolic oil on to it, and rub Well in. Will improve its appearance. Ctttoftofonii Will remove grease of paint froffi the carpet. Wheti a Material has been stained and ammonia is Used to clean it the color Sometimes appears destroyed. The application 61 chloroform will restore this. BftftAb destroys the smell of Onions, and if water with a piece of bread in it be boiled in a pan smelliug of onions, it will thoroughly clean it. The water should be allowed to boil for about att hour, then be emptied OUt, and the pan well dried. To dfcteAJr class bottles from oil put a. few ashes in each bottle and stand them in cold water, which bring gradually to the boil! let them boil for one hour, and then stan'd in the water until cold. Wash the bottles with soapsuds, and rins with clean water. To DESTROY mice fill a bucket with water and scatter oats over the top so that the water is-quite hidden. Then put the bucket near a table or chair, from which the mice can jump into it. They will be attracted by the oats, jump into the water and be drowned. PRETTY WOOD FRAMES. Suggestions >Vhlch Practical Women Cat* Fat to Actual Use. Handsome carved frames are very expensive, and paste frames, though less, so, are often undesirable, as the design is frequently mutilated. However, •with moderate skill, very pretty frames can be made of plain wood. For a medium or large-sized picture let the material be 3 or 4 inches wide and $£ inch thick, of some nicely-grained wood. Oak is very pretty and in good taste, and if procured ready dressed, as it should be, cannot be excelled. ^ The pieces should be cut so that the inner or shorter edge is just 1 inch shorter , than the picture to be framed. I The corners are the most difficult I part, but unless you are a professional / joiner do not try to make an "invisible" I joint, as it will always result in failure. I Cut them carefully at an angle of 45 degrees, making them fit snugly. Picture- frame makers usually nail the pieces CLEVER DETECTIVE WORK. Proved a Perjurer by an Oculist Who Knew Ills Business. is an interesting account of a Here Saturday, Oct. 10. A constitution of 28 articles has been adopted by the Cuban revolutionary government. American National university trustees have decided to begin work 'on the Hall of History. The Union Veteran Legion has elected Colonel George C. James of Cincinnati national commander, Morris Schoenholz, the convicted New York firebug, was sentenced to 48 years in states prison. There is a good deal of kicking over the work of the Dawes Indian commission on account of its slowness. Bandits used dynamite on a Missouri, Kansas and Texas express par near Belton, Tex., but were frightened away, Jim Bums was sentenced to be hanged at Fort Worth, Tex,, Friday, Dec, is, for the murder of Officer Waller. The annual report of the quartermas* ter general shows that the army js better cared for than any time etece the civil war, At San Francisco Mamie Scott, a Cal* ifornia bred horse, broke the world's record for ieve» and a half furlongs gping the distance in ver,y clever.,bit of detective work by an oculist, according to the Illustrated Medical Journal. It appears that in a large factory in which were employed several hundred persons one of the workmen, in wielding his hammer carelessly, allowed it to slip from his hand. It flew half-way across the room and struck a fellow vvorkingman in the left eye. The man averred that his sight was blinded by the blow, although a careful examination failed to reveal any .injury, there being not a scratch visible. He brought suits in the courts for compensation for the loss of his eyesight, and refused all offers of compromise. Under the law the owner of the factory was responsible for an in jury ^ resulting from an accident of this kind, and although he believed that the man was shamming and that the whole case was an attempt at swindling, he had about made up his mind that he would .be compelled to pay ..the .claim. The 'day of the trial arrived, and in 'open court an eminent oculist, retained, for the defense, examined the alleged injured member and pave it as his opinion that it was as good as the right eye. Upon the plaintiff's loud protest of his inability to see with the left eye, the oculist proved him a perjurer and satisfied the court and jury of the falsity of his claim. And how do you suppose he did it? Why, simply by knowing that the colors green and red combined made black. He procured a black card on which a few words were written in green ink. Then the plaintiff was ordered to put on a pair of spectacles with two different glasses, the ono' for the right eye being red and the one for the left eye consisting of ordinary glass. Then the card was handed him and he was ordered to read the writing on it. This he did without hesitation and the cheat was exposed. The sound right eye, fitted with red glass, was unable to distinguish the green writing on the black surface of the card, while the left eye, which he pretended was sightless, was the one with which the reading had to be done, FIG. I. together with long, slim brads, ^ through from the edge, but this ia, hard to do without special appli^ in fact, almost impossible, shows an inoffensive way of overc ing this difficulty. A piece of wood % of an inch thick is cut' right angle as seen in the cut; thi fastened securely to the back of. frame with screws, and % inch frol the inner edge, thus holding the cornel and at the same time forming a pla<J !e for the glass and picture. The body , the frame should be thoroughly ished with sandpaper and furnislj •with corners somewhat like thatj Fig. 2. These corners consist of two each &of an inch thick, the one bei] perfect square, tacked or glued the corner of the frame; the othei openwork design or scroll, sawe| with a scroll-saw, or if this is notl venient, a carved rosette, glued -rt Secretary Carlisle has decided to give the sugar bounty claimants a hearing, • Wejlhouse & Sons' big paper mills, Atlanta, G&, hare " A Wools Worth 9185,000, The only gold-and-silver* bound idiamond'incrusted book in the world was lately enshrined in the holy Mohamniedan V's&V of isnan'Ruaa, Persia, / The book is, of course, a copy of the Alkoran, and is a gift from Abd' ur*Rahm&n, Emir of Afghanistan. The covers of this unique volume, the sides- of wlucli are nine and a half by four inches, are of solid goja plates one- eighth of an inch in tlwekness, Mped with silver sheets of the same thick" ness. The centerpiece, as well &a|lie earners, are symbolic designs, wrougW i» diamonds, rubies and pearls. Th.e Center figure w a crescent, withastfty b.eiwe,e» Jt§ points, fche whole design p§» ing Imposed of o»e hundred and ai»§ S n|att diamond?, en? tarred and the first. The frame done, give it three successive coats of thin varnj§h, and when perfectly dry it is ready t&t use. Put the glass 4n. place, and b&pfc' of it the etretchey or picture, and §e. cure it firmly, To Heap out dust) place, a heavy sheet of manilla paper QYB.F the ba<?k of the picture and fasten thf edge all around with tasks, or fflue ty the baeH of the frame? if with tasks,' use very small ones, such as are usf ft in tacking- window shades to th§FPU^ This is offered w§rely a§ tion which tbe practical mjpd easily grasp, adjuring the B)*no.y to TOit the ' Judd A have b§e» imed to gut of ,§88 3»d,gej oj Ky, ph Barftett o| Yaffle, £*,,,bs4 m ms tes ttw pedy el ttk? gmtea '

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