The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on April 1, 1896 · Page 2
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

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Wednesday, April 1, 1896
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Mailed FREE OF CHARGE to all who ask for it. i THE HUB, | Lowest cash buyers f Cheapest cash sellers J CHICAGO, ILL. BAT1S WITHDRAWS THE MINNESOTA SENATOR OUT OF THE PRESIDENTIAL RACE. Tele-cram KaAd at ihe State Convention at Minneapolis-Mr.ltlnifey Gets tlio Delegation—Platform Declaring For Protection and Sound Money Adopted. MINNEAPOLIS, March 25.—The sensation of the day in political circles was the withdrawal of Senator Davis from the presidential race. The announcement came in the form of a telegram from Washington to his chief friends and advisers and was as follows: I am bound to, always did, and do most loyally respect the wishes of the people of Minnesota: for that reason I request that my name be not considered in the deliberations of the Minneapolis convention. Give all my friends my most enduring and heartfelt thanks. Minnesota Republicans should, in my opinion, declare against the United States undertaking the unlimited coinage of silver at the ratio of 16 to J. Should also declare for a protective Ct'SmiAN K. DAVIS. tariff that v> Ai encourage, secure and perpetuate domestic production of everything agricultural, mining or manufacturing that we can produce or make, that will in consequence cause steady employment to be given to the American wage earner at wages adequate to the American standard of living; that Will also pledge the Republican party to protect American industry and manhood against the competition now threatening them from the Orient, particularly Japan; that will also, by provisions for reciprocity, enlarge our foreign commerce with nations who produce what we cannot produce;,that will also assert the policy of the United States as .declared by James Monroe and by every one of our statesmen since; that will also declare that the people of Cuba ought to be recognized as belligerents; that will also declare for coast defenses and such other naval and military preparation as will surely make us able to secure peace by our manifest invincibility in war. SOLID FOR M'KINLEY. Withdrawal of Duvls Gives the Ohlonn the Minnesota Delegation. MINNEAPOLIS, March 25.—The withdrawal of Senator Davis from the pres- idental race was the sensational feature of the state Republican convention. The move was not wholly unexpected, but the reading of the telegram was, nevertheless, in the nature of a surprise to the hundreds of delegates present. Davis' withdrawal had the effect of clearing the atmosphere, and the McKiuley men had smooth sailing. This was noticed when W. P. Roberts of Hennepin county introduced a rousing McKiuley resolution and secured its adoption by a rising vote. Although the convention was the largest ever held in the state everything went along smoothly and harmony held supreme sway. The delegates at large—R. G. Evans of Minneapolis, George Thompson of St. Paul, L. P. Hunt of Mankato and C. F. Hendryx of Sauk Center—were chosen unanimously. The platform, declaring for "sound money" and protection, was adopted with great enthusiasm, the only light on it being made in committee, the Ohio financial plank being voted down. After the election of the delegates each one was called to the platform for a speech, in which he pledged his support to protection, reciprocity and Mon- roeism. T. B. Walker of Minneapolis and E. G. Holmes of Detroit were named for electors at large. HUMILIATED PETTIGREW. Flckerel Statesman Compelled to Give a Pledge in Convention. HURON, S. D., March 26.—The Republican convention almost unanimously instructed for McKiuley and "sound money." There has been a big fight for two mouths over both propositions, Senator Pettigrew vigorously opposing both. He has been on the ground for several days and has wielded all his power and well known skill, particularly in favor of silver, but was beaten before the convention met and forced to accept the result without a protest. The opposition formally threatened, in case he attempted to resist either McKinley or "sound money" on the floor of the convention, to prevent his goiug to St. Louis. He made a vigorous fight in the platform committee, V*t was beaten unanimously. He agreed to accept any in- Btructions that might be passed, but the Convention ('aitipelled Him before his election to rise in the hall and pledge him.se.f not only to vote, but to work for "sound money" at St. Louis. The other seven delegates, who are all "sound money" and McKiuley men, held a meeting and pledged themselves not to allow him to te chairman nor to go upon tha platform or credeu tials committee, or to have a voice in choosing the national couimitteeuian. The delegates elected to attend the St. Louis convention are: L. B. French of Yaukton, D- A. Mi/ner of Mitchell, W. E. Srnead of Lead, W. V. Lucas of Hot Springs, H. C. Meachaui of Gettysburg, Dave Williams of Webster. C. G. Sherwood of Clark and R. F. Pettigrew Of Sioux Falls. . THE MILLING COMBINE. . " tt in II* of More EndtlHttff Clutrrttite* IhttM t'fBvloiifl One*. MINNEAPOLIS, March 80 —The Combine of spring wheat millers that was recently formed, vroinises to be of 5 more enduring cha&ctef than any previous combination. As yet only four mills are known that havo not x entered into the agreement; An order, received iii New York March 17, to the effect to advance Minnesota patents to the basis of $3.80 was the first intimation given oj the new coinbinption. The classification and prices said to have been arranged in New York is as follows: The mills have been divided into three classes, "A," "B," "C,"with a difference of 5, 10 and SO cents on the different brands. All the Minneapolis brands except Pillsbury's Best is included in class "A." Class "B" comprises all the Duluth and Superior mills, and class "C" all the Milwaukee and country mils: The prices are: Pillsbury's Best, $3.95; class "A" spring patents, $3.85; class "B" spring patents, $8.80; class "C" spring patents, $3.?5. __ __ STATE BID IT IN. Property of Tnylor'n Bondsmen Sold at Public Auction. REDFIELD, S. D., March 28.—Attorney General Crawford was here during the day and disposed at public sale of the property of Taylor's bondsmen, under execution. Only realty was sold, aggregating $57,666. All property was bid in for the estate at the amounts appraised some time ago. This, with the :ash paid and property previously recovered, makes the total credit upon shortage $270. There was a good attendance of parties who anticinnifld buying the property at reinavkubl;/ ? ,,v figures beciiuse of the pro\<iiiiug hard times and the scarcity of money, but it transpired that nothing could be bought below the appraisineiit of last summer. The state hopes to realize by holding the property until better times. CUBAN ARMY GROWING. Thousands Have Joined the Insurgent' Forces in tlin Past Ten Days. NEW YORK. March 26.—A special to The World from Havana says: The adoption by the senate and house at Washington of resolutions looking to the recognition of the rebels as belligerents, has raised such hope in the Cubans that thousands have joined the insurgents in the field in the last 10 days. A score or so of men often leave Havana quietly on some excuse and join the rebels, who are still -only'15 miles distant. The ugar planters dare not grind, in spite of General Weyler's orders. All preparations to do so have again ceased. WISCONSIN FISH LAW VALID. Its Validity Established by a Supremo Court Decision. MADISON, March 28.—The supremo court established the validity of the state fish law by affirming the elusion of Judge Cleveland of Winuebago county in the case of the Oshkosh fishermen. The law fixes a closed season on Lake Winnebago and shuts off the wholesale destruction of fish in that great body of water. Davis Will Case Again. BUTTE, Mon., March 20.—Another contest of the Davis will case was started during the day. A petition was filed by Diana Davis of Somers county, a sister of the dead millionaire, to revoke probate of the contested will of 1886, by which John M. Davis, a brother, was given most of the estate. The grounds are the same as in the contest of Eliza Bowdoin, instituted several days ago. I'm sod the FOR lick Kill. COLUMBUS, O., March 26.—The house has passed the Fosdick bill to prohibit the wearing of high hats by women in theaters. An amendment to the bill, fining the manager of an opera house or theater $10 for permitting a person to wear an obstruction in the shape of a hat or head gear was adopted. The bill now goes to the senate. Stone Crashed Through • the House. HINTON, W. Va., March 80. —Jim and Frank Tilman and Lucy Law were instanty killed by a rock crashing through the house where they were sleeping, at Echo, a station 40 miles west of here. Two other members of the family were seriously injured. The house was situated at the foot of the mountains on the banks of the New river. Gorge in the Biff Muddy. BISMARCK, N. D., March 80. — The ice in the Missouri river broke at this point during the evening. It is very thick and there is evidence of a gorge, Heart river is over its banks and covers the tracks of the Northern Pacific, but trains are still running. Dynamite will be used to break the gorge at the Northern Pacific bridge. Ice Doex Great Dnmnge. OSHKOSH, Wis., March 80.—Rain and a gale broke the ice on Lake Winnebago and it was driven on to the west shore in great masses, piling up to a height of 20 or 80 feet. Boat houses and all structures along the shore were wrecked, and parts of this city suffered greatly from the moving ice. Chinese Blown tu Atoms. SAN FHANCISCO, March 80.—Three hundred Chinese were blown to atoms by the explosion of a magazine attached to the fort at Kiang, in China, on Feb. 24. The disaster, according to mail advices received by steamer, was the work of mutinous soldiers, who were preparing to join secret society rebels in the attack on the adjacent town, but whether through carelessness or by intention is unknown. Wiacousiu Oratorical Contest. RIPOK, Wie., March 26.—A decision has been reached in the Wisconsin ora- torical'contest. First honors go to Miss E. M. Evans of Ripon and she will represent Wisconsin in the interstate oratorical contest. A. D. Ball of Law- fence is second. 1896 1PRII. 1806 5 6 13 20 Til. 7 14 21 28 We. 1 8 16 22 29 Til. 2 9 16 23 Fri. 10 17 24 Sat. 11 18 25 8UMMAEY OP THE WEEK'S NEWS Tuesday, March 24. Receivers have been appointed for the Vermont Central railroad. Mrs. Lease announces that she intends to begin a trip around the world next year. W. A. Barry defeated Wallace Ross, of New Brunswick, in a sculling match on the Tyne. William H. Webster, chief civil service examiner, died suddenly at Washington. Center Fielder Holmes of Louisville broke his collar bone while playing at Montgomery, Ala. The executive committee of the National Federation of Labor is in regular conference in Indianapolis. Seven boy burglars pleaded guilty at St. Joseph, Mo. Each was sentenced to the reform school for two years. The trial of Mrs. Mary A. Davidson, charged with having extorted $600 from Rev. C. O. Brown, has begun at San Francisco. Wednesday, Muroli 35. Edward Hopkins, colored, aged 103 years, died at Rome, N. Y. Louis Senegal, colored, who made a criminal assault on Mrs. B. Martin, the wife of a respected farmer, was lynched at Caroncro, La. The German reichstag is now considering a bill framed at the instance of the agrarians to restrict the manufacture and sale of oleomargarine. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Olson, living near Elk Point, S. D., are the parents of a healthy boy baby. The father is 84 years of age and the mother a mere girl of 17. Mrs. Clara Wood of Klamath, Or., is one of the best mining experts in the West. A high commercial value is placed upon her knowledge' of the mineralogy of the Klamath river region. Thursday, March 26. An earthquake shock was felt at i:i5 a. m. at Ophido, Calabria, Mamortina, Reggio di Calabria and Messina, Italy. Professor R. A. Fessonden, of the Western university, Pittsburg, has invented a meter \vhereby X rays can be measured. The Rev. Dr. Henry Yates Satterlee has been consecrated as the first bishop of the Protestant Episcopal diocese of Washington, D. C. Ahrens & Ott, extensive iron and brass manufacturers of Louisville, Ky., have shut down for an indefinite period because of dull trade. The Ohio senate has passed a bill introduced by Senator Jones of- Madison, providing for the substitution of electrocution for hanging in Ohio. Leon and H. Bloom, of Galveston, the largest wholesale dry goods house in Texas, have made an assignment. It is announced that the liabilities amount to $2,000,000; assets, $a,500,000. Friday, March 87. The Marquis of Salisbury has gone to Beaulieu, in the north of France. Five contests of the alleged will of Andrew J. Davis are now on at Bntte, Mon. Hon. Alonzo P. Carpenter has been appointed justice of the New Hampshire supreme court to succeed the Hon. Charles Doe, deceased. The Baltimore and Ohio Southwestern shops at Washington, Ind., have closed down indefinitely, turning over 400 men out of employment. Miss E. M. Evans of Ripon, Wis., won first honors in the Wisconsin oratorical contest, and she will represent Wisconsin in the interstate oratorical contest. A. D. Ball of Lawrence, was second. Saturday, March 28. Count Mortera, leader of the Cuban reform party in Spain, is dead. Robert Mantell and Charlotte Behr. ens, the actress, were married by Bishop Samuel Fallows at the home of Attorney R. A, Wade, Chicago. A young girl in Montana committed suicide because a slanderer had ruined her character. The slanderer was given 100 lashes by citizens and driven out of town. As a result of 'the general courtmar- tial in the case of Medical Inspector Edward Kerschner, U. B. N., he was dismissed from the service for scandalous conduct. The Great Northern is about to put into effect a time card which will lower the running time of its transcontinental train by 13 hours. Trains will leave St. Paul an hour earlier. Monday, Blivroli 3O. Two messengers have left Yakutsk to search for Dr. Nausen. The Northern Pacific and the Great Northern may engage in a time-cutting war. A Texas expedition will leave Galveston within two weeks to join the Cuban insurgents. The interior department has called for bids for pasture leases of Indian lauds in Oklahoma. Malt Mootry, a nosiro murderer, was hanged .at Georgetown, Tex. He con! fessed ou the scaffold. i Pork w down to the lowest price for the season ever known in Chicago, Cattle are fairly steady- is mm, ttafoii £& ,ln the senate, on motion' of Mf. Sherman the Cuban resolutions Were recommitted to conference in order ttt be attend-, fed to meet the vietfs of some of the senators. Senator Mills introdtie&t a resolm tidh thftfc the president dfemand hoiriei rule 4ot Cuba, and ih case of refusal to siesta the island and hold it until dubtvns should establish a government for themselves. The house spent the day on District of Columbia business. Tuesday, March 34. The legislative appropriation bill was Considered in the senate. Senator Mills took occasion to roast the Spaniards in a two hour speech, speaking to his resolution directing the president to seize Cuba under certain conditions. The house debated and passed Senator Mills' bill to remove disabilities of ex- Confederate soldiers. The bill to abolish the death sentence in certain cases also passed. Wednesday, March JSB. Mi'. Platt made a motion In the senate for adjournment May a. It Was referred to the appropriations committee* Mr. Qallinger proposed an amendment prohibiting the United States or any state from giving , any recognition or financial aid to any church or religious institution. Most of the day was levoted to the legislative appropriation bill. In the house the naval appropriation bill was considered. When adjournment was reached, all the paragraphs had been passed save those relating to the increase of the navy. Thursday, March 550. The naval appropriation bill passed the house without amendment.'. The senate spent most of the day on the legislative appropriation bill, but did not complete it owing to Sherman's motion to strike out the proposition for the change from fees to salaries for the United States district attorneys and marshals. The subject was debated at length. Friday, March 27. The senate passed the legislative appropriation bill, together with the -amendment substituting salaries for fees in the payment of United States marshals and attorneys. The house took up private claims. There was considerable filibustering and very little was done. PREMIUM ON GOLD BARS. Government Takes Action to Proyfint Their Export. WASHINGTON, March 28.— The treasury department has instructed the New York subtreasury to raise the premium on gold bars from 1-16 to 8-16 of 1 per cent. The department proposes in the issuance of this order to do what can be done legitimately to prevent future exports of gold. The order has a triple purpose. First, it will tend to raise the price at which gold can .be ' exported profitably, the price of exchange now being dangerously near the export point; second, it is regarded as good policy to get , rid of coin, instead of -bars, because the former frequently have lost weight through abrasion, and third, it is intended to meet the action the Bank of England has recently taken, raising the price of gold bars to 77 shillings 10 pence, and thus practically lowering the rate of exchange at which gold can be shipped from the United States to Great Britain to about $4.88 or $4.88^. Treasury officials admit the issuance of the order, but will not talk further concerning it. M. Bertholot Resigns. PAEIS, March 80.— M. Berthelot, minister for foreign affairs has resigned on account of ill health, and family reasons. The premier, M. Bourgeoise, has succeeded M. Berthelot as minister for foreign affairs, and M. Doumes, the minister of .finance will, ad interim, take the portfolio of minister of the interior, previously held by M. Bourgeoise. __ Quashed the Conviction of Kneebs. LEIPSIC, March 80. — The imperial court has quashed the conviction of Robert F. Kneebs, the American horseman who was recently on trial on the charge of trotting his mare Bethel under the name of Nellie Kneebs. Hyppollte Reported Dead. PARIS, March 26. —The Hay tian bank has received news that President Hyppolite has died of apoplexy. LATEST MABZET BEPOBT, Minneapolis Grain. MINNEAPOLIS, March 80. 1833. WHEAT— March closed at 59%o; May, 59%c; July, 60%c. On Track, No. 1 hard, 60%o; No. 1 Northern, T,9%c; No. 2 DulutU Grain. DULUTH, March 80. 189J. WHEAT—Cash, No. 1 hard, 61%o; No. 1 Northern, HOo; No, 2 Northern, 66J^@ 57Hc; No. 3 spring, 65%@56%o; rejected, 57@53c; to arrive, No. 1 bard, ea^Jc; No. 1 Northern, 6l%c; March Mo. 1 hard, 61%o; No. 1 Northern, BOJio, St. Paul Union Stock Yards. SOUTH ST. PAUL, March 30, 1898. HOGS—Market 5c higher. Yards clear early. Range of prices, $3.62^®3-70. CATTLE—Market quiet. Not much offered, Good demand for stackers and feeders and fat cattle. SHBIEP—Market unchanged. Receipts.: Hogs, 0;)0; cattle, 60; calves, 10; sheep, 9. . Chicago Colon Stock Yard*. CHICAGO, March 83, 1896. HOGS—Market for heavy weak to 6c °Sales ranged at $3.S3@415 for light; «380@4.0J for mixed; «3.60@3.90^ for heavy: |3.60@.3.'0 for rough. CATTLE—Market strong. Beeves, |$3.40@4.35; cows aud heifers, $1.40@3.80; Texas steers, t'8 0)33,90; stock- era aud feeders, *3.yO@:J.80. SHEEP—Market steady. Receipts: Hogs, Bl.OOO; cattle, 11,000; sheep, 8,0'K) Grain ana CHICAGO, March 80, }833. CLOSING PRICES. -^ March, «l^;; May. ; July. June, COR S— July, 30%c; September, July. PO July. ; September, 18.75; May, If you think of buyiKK an engine of any size or kind send for our CATALOGUE No. SO. r.on- alnlng illustrations and prices of every kind of small engines up to 20 horse power, sit bottom irtces, or LIST NO. 29 for yacht engines,bolters uul boat machinery- Richer sent free. OHAS, P. WILLAED & 00., 197 Oanal Street - Chicago* May, ?8,S3; [Thousands ot women] 8tJFP6& UNtOLD MISERIES. :BRADFMELD f S ReGULATOR, ACTS AS A SPECIFIC Dj Arousing to HdalihyAdtlon ail her Organs. It causes health to. bloom* and joy to reign .throughout the frame. it Never Fails to Regulate... i^ffi^SSSlS »*»* IFEMALE I oooKlDg, LATOH «h0 can do her own; nnrt' " ' ttlifctng and wmlil. N .8 .BRVAN .Henderson .Ala. BUADF1EL1) HK«UUT01t CO., AtUnt*, Gi.J Bold by druggUt* at $1.00 p*r bittla. STEAM and GASOLINE •ortable and . Marine. ENGINES WELL BOEING AND DRILLING. We have machinery of all sizes for boring or drilling wells. Water guaranteed or no pay. Call on or address, JALLION BROS., Bancroft, la. in your neighborhood this season PLANT OUR FAMOUS all of which arc described'and illustrated in cur beautiful and entire!;New Catalogue for 1896.^ A new feature this season is the Free delivery of Seeds at Catalogue prices to any Post Office. This " New Catalogue" we will mail on receipt o: .1 2-cent stamp, or to those who wiil slate where they saw this advertisement, <!• ^ Catalogue will be mailed Free! 35 &37 Cortlanclt St., New Yorfc. ,. County Map Of The South, Free. If you are interested in the South andi would like to have a county map showing- the principal counties in detail in th& states of Kentucky, Tennessee, Alabama- and a portion of Mississippi and Florida, send your address to P. Sid Jones.' Pass, Agent, Birmingham, Ala., or C. P. At- moro, Gen'l Puss. Agent, Louisville, Ky.. This map is made to fold up in conven~ lent form, and contain letters written by several northern people who have settled 1 at different points on the Louisville &. Nashville R. It. Is the BEST an4 £<AB<*E9T Ear of GOOD gpAP evey fold ?ox- 5 Ceats, E MQ "W but sell direct fa cocsmwer at ' " prices. Bhip exaiylnatioo „,„,, ,,„ ISverytUlng wa.rrftn,le<|l 1OO styles of Cu«-riutf c»» styles ttUHnif Sft^^le^ Write for oatoiOKuo. w. a-

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