The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on May 13, 1896 · Page 2
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

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Wednesday, May 13, 1896
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PULIf2gB»S OPINION You Need ..a Desk! WE ARE MANUFACTURERS — OF — Desks and all kinds of Office Furniture. SEND FOR CIRCULAR. We want your Business. The Hamilton Mfg. Co. TWO RIVERS, W1S. QUICKLY.—'^ THOROUGHLY, FOREVER CURED. ENGLISH QUICK ^ 1WBW N[RVE GREAT ENGLISH REMEDY 30TSDAY iu thirty days by a new perfected scientific method that"cannot fall unless the case Is beyond human aid You feel improved the Iirst day; feel a benefit every day: soon know voiirself a king 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 are restored. If neglected such troubles result fatal!v. Medical advice free. Mailed everywhere, sealed for Si. Six boxes for $5. JACKSON MliDICAF, CO. PhiPago, 111., or our agent. FKANK \V. DINULEY, Algona. Iowa. DRJACKSON'S ENGLISH FEMALE are the most Powerful, Safe, Prompt and Kelisible of this kind in the market. The original and only genuine Woman's Siilviit.iou. Ask your druggist if he don't keep them. Write direct to us add we will send it direct upon receipt of price, 81, sealed by mail prepaid Medical advice free. JACKSON MEDICAL CO., Chicago. FRANK W. DING LEY. BEWARE OF IMITATIONS! i ----- II" "s'HF'/TpAr't^n upt-ri n-iia'tci r.F. MTCJ 11 - ; —HI 2O HEAD ACMES CUQEDFOE^ 25 CENTS |h— • n» *-FORSAI_E BV ALL OR 6 i JACKSON MEDICAL CO. CHICAGO ILL'! ' ZGO bO. CLARK ST. IMPERIAL B'LD'G. , ~ _ .. Don't take'any substitute j) < with the same name but different H 2 spelling on which your dru^ist o 10 makes twice as much • ••••?• -5 BEWARE OF IMITATIONS ' Frank W. Dingley. will do if used as a wash according to directions : prevent transmission of blood diseases, skin diseases, acute and chronic ulcers, stricture, fissure of the hands and feet, Kc/.ema. Tetter, Salt Rheumatism. Inllamation of the Bladder, Diseases of the bones, joints and muscles, Syphiletic Insanity, Scuivy, Scrofula in many forms. The above and a hundred other forms of disease are traceable directly or indirectly to Syphilitic Biood Poison for which the Dr. Jackson's English Safety Tablets is a sure preventative, an6 i3 a safe Germ Killer, rendering contagion hardly possible, hence its value. If neglected such troubles result fatally. Mailed anywhere sealed, Si ; six boxes for So. Medical advice free. JACKSON MEDICAL OO., Chicago, III., or our agent, F. W. DINGLEY. to-wear- % clothes and all about them ^ SPRING 1896. ^ Our spring fashion book and catalogue is now ready—waiting for you to call for it. Tells you all about the newest wrinkles in Men's and Boy's Clothing, Hats, Shoes and Furnishing Goods. 112 pages beautifully illustrated; will tell you al» so about the Hub Bicycle—the wheel that's only $65 but equal to any $100 Bike in the world. Mailed FREE OF CHARGE to all who ask for it. THE HUB, I Lowest cash buyers fi Cheapest cash sellers g CHICAGO, ILL, £ ONLY A PEW SCATTERING HbUSES LEFT BY THE UANSE Vet<p Ilcnvy, Amounting to Abont Three-Quartern of a j»Hlllon-».She<U Hastily Constructed for the Use of Uestl- tiitc Families. L'AxsE, Mich., May 11. —The fire which swept through this place during the day burned itself ont at midnight. The entire town, except a few scattered houses, was destroyed. Fifty families, numbering about 800 persons, are homeless. The loss is roughly estimated at from $500,000 to $750,000. The homeless people are living in sheds hastily erected, or have found refuge at Baroga, across the bay. Saloons are in operation in the open air, dry goods being used as bars. The heaviest individual losses are those of the L'Anse Lumber company, about $50,000 on mill and 4,000,000 feefc lumber; South Shore and Atlantic Bail- way company, $48,000 on ore dock; Ruppe & Son, store and contents, §40,000 ; Lloyd hotel, $25,000. A relief committee was organized to solicit assistance for the homeless and destitute. ASH LAND'S FATAL FIRE. Three UTCS Lost nml 8500,000 AVorth of Property Destroyed. ASHLAND, Wis., May 11.—This city experienced a great fire Saturday. Half a million dollars' worth of milling property and lumber went up in flames, and three and possibly four men lost their lives. The fire started in W. R. Durfee's lumber dock. The mill was surrounded by water, with wooden tramways leading to the shore. When the flames burst put in great volume and enveloped the mill and the clock, all the men but four succeeded in reaching the tramways. The origin of the fire is still a mystery, but it is presumed that a spark from some employe's pipe started the lumber pile on Durfee's clock. The distance between Durfee's and the Shores Lumber Company's clocks is only fifty feet, so the fire jumped across the short stretch of water in fifteen minutes after it had started. EIGHT FIREMEN INJURED. Caught By a Falling AVall at n St. Louis Blaze. Su. Louis, May 11.—Fire was discovered in the rear of the Metropolitan restaurant which occupies a three story building at 324 Olive street at 1 a, m. Before the firemen could get to work the flames spread throughout the building and soon destroyed it. Jefferson Gardner, a cook, rooming on the third floor, had a narrow escape from death. He was badly burned about the face. Eight firemen were injured by the falling of the front wall. They were all taken to the city hospital. It was reported that Tom Dunton, a cook, rooming with Gardner, was missing, but this could not bo substantiated. The loss is estimated at §75,000. FOREST AND SWAMP FIRES. Considerable Damage Doric hi Michigan and Wisconsin. MAEQUETTE, Mich., May 11.—A number of logging camps have been destroyed and several hundred thousand feet of standing pine have°goiie up in flames in Alger county by the forest fires that have raged since Thursday. The village of Munising was saved with the greatest difficulty. The fires are still burning. MARINKTTE, "Wis., May 11.—The entire fire department and a large number of citizens have been fighting a swamp fire in the southern limits of the city that threatened to destroy the town. It was extinguished, but the danger is not over as everything is so dry that a spark may cause a conflagration. CUBAN WAR LOSSES. Spanish Estimate of the Number of Killed and Wounded. NEW YORK, May !).—A dispatch to the World from Madrid says: According to the Spanish official figures, the Cuban insurgent casualties from the beginning of the insurrection, Feb. 24, 1895, to Deo. 31, 1895, were: Killed 26 chiefs, 1,1 aO men; wounded 858; prisoners 3 chiefs, 218 men. During the first four months of 1896, they are: Killed 86 chiefs, 3,085 men; wounded 20 chiefs 1,061 men; prisoners 20 chiefs 830 men, besides 14 chiefs and 670 men, who came in and surrendered with their arms. The total number of horses taken from the insurgents is given as 4,657. These Spanish official statistics admit that the royal forces have lost in killed and and those who died of wounds or disease three generals, 29 field officers, 272 officers and 4,892 men up to the end of March, 1896, which does not include the heavy casualties in April. THE STRIKE ABOUT OVER. Milwaukee Street Car Company Has All the Men Required, MILWAUKEE, May 11. — Expressed fears of disturbances Sunday growing out of the street railway strike were unfounded. The day was the quietest Sunday Milwaukee has seen in months. No cars were run and there was no rioting. The strikers, nearly 1,000 in number, paraded the streets in the morning, and iii the afternoon a committee of the union stated its case to the state board of arbitration. The strike, however, .s believed to be practically over. Tho company has all the men it requires to operate its cars and refuses to treat with the strikers in any way. Italy Will Not Abandon Maaaovrah. ROME, Mav 9.—In the course of a debate on the African credit, the minister for foreign affairs, the Duke of Sermonita, repudiated the idea that the Italian government had the intention of abandoning Maesowah and intimated the Italians would hold Kassala so long as the interests of the Anglo- Egyptian expedition to Dongola demanded it. In lot-mi JSngtUnfaeti oft Vftfloa* fojpfci 6f tnt*re»t in America. L'OXPON, May ».—The Chronicle prints an esteiided .interview ftith Joseph Pulitzer, the proprietor of ihe New York World, filling two colnmtts of that paper. In the course of the interview Mf. Pulitzer gives a brief history of the events which led to President Cleve* land's famous Venezuelan Message, which he says was au election move* ment. Mr. Pulitzer expressed the belief that tho present Venezuelan commission in the United States would pave the way for the settlement of the controversy Between England and Venezuela. He also expressed an absolute certainty that Cuba would become free. Major McKinley, he said, was certain to be the Republican candidate for the presidency. Continuing, Mf. Pulitzer referred to the possibility of President Cleveland's running for a third term as follows: "If President Cleveland declares for sound money, for free Cuba, against monopolies and trusts and in favor of tariff reform, I shall give him all the support in my power." THE PRESIDENT'S LATEST ORDER. Thirty Thousand Government Employes Given Civil Service Protection. WASHINGTON, May 7.—Almost 80,000 government employes were brought under the protection of the civil service with one swoop by the issuance of an order by President Cleveland making a general revision of civil service rules. The order is the most important since the inauguration of the system more than a decade ago. It t.ike;! efi'oct immediately. Its practical extent is the classification of all government employes below the rank of those subject to nomination by the president and confirmation by the senate, and above the grades of laborers or workmen with a few exceptions. The order has long been in contemplation and its promulgation is the result of an immense amount of correspondence and conference between the president, the civil service commissioners and the heads of the various departments. Effect of the Order. The new rules added 29,399 positions to the classified list, increasing the number of classified postions to 85,135 The number of classified places which are excepted from examination has been reduced from 2,099 to 775, beine mainly positions as cashiers in the customs, postal and internal revenue services. TO LEAD THE WAR PARTY. Prediction That Cleveland Will Be Nominated Again. CINCINNATI, May 11.—A special to Tho Commercial Gazette from Springfield, Ohio, gives an interview with John W. Bookwalter, the Democratic candidate for governor of Ohio in 1887. He predicts that Grovcr Cleveland will be nominated for the fourth time at the Chicrgo convention in July. He eulogizes the president as the leader of the war party in this country. Mr. Book- waiter believes that the conditions iu foreign affairs, especially with Great Britiau and Spain, will be such two months hence as to compel the Democracy to take up President Cleveland and that the war sentiment will be in his favor in' November. He says the administration will be heard from at the proper time on the Cuban question and also on- the Venezuela boundary, arid then it will be Cleveland's call. MAJORITY OF THIRTY-SIX. How the Chicago Times-Herald Figures for MoKlnley. CHICAGO, May 9.—The Times-Herald, a strong McKinley paper, has a table which puts McKinley's majority of delegates at 30. A dispatch to the paper from Wellman, the Washington correspondent, says that .the opposition to McKinley have practically given up the fight. They will hold on and say nothing until the convention, hoping against hope that something may happen to change the untoward aspect of affairs. But in reality they practically concede McKinley's nomination. CALL FOR A MEETING. Republican National Committee Will Aaseinble at fit. Louis June 10. WASHINGTON, May9.—Senator Carter, chairman of the Republican national committee, has issued a call for a meeting of the national committee at the Southern hotel, St. Louis, Wednesday, June 10, at noon, for the purpose of preparing the temporary roll of -membership and designating temporary officers for the convention and for the transaction of such other business as may require the action of the committee. All contests must be filed berore that time. ST. PAUL ELECTIONS. Republicans Make a Practically Clean Sweep. ST. PAUL, May 6.— With 'the exception of one alderman the entire Republican city ticket has been elected. Doran, for mayor, has a plurality of about 3,700 and McCardy, controller, won by over 4,000. Of the 20 assemblymen and aldermen 19 are Republicans. The other one is a Democrat, who was elected from a' Republican ward on account of personal popularity. Burleigh Defeated Squire. SEATTLE, Wash., May 7.— Andrew F. Burleigh, receiver of the Northern Pacific, defeated Senator Squire in the King county Republican convention as a candidate to the state convention. A resolution was adopted by a large majority endorsing McKinley for the presidential nomination. Don't Like LONDON, May 9.— The Vienna correspondent of The Times says McKinley's candidacy for the presidency of the United States has created, a bad impression on the bourse there. • taeiday, AtAy 8» Senatb* Morgan of Alabama, has been quite ill, has recovered' and was able to appear in the senate. Captain Johnfr McGHettsey, U.S. N., | retired, died at Washington. He ett* . tered the naval service Sept. 28, IBS'?. J George Brown fatally stabbed Chris Wilson at Mouse, la. No causo is known. Officers are pursuing, the assailant, The senate commitee on judiciary has reported favorably the bill restoring John N. QuaCkenbush to the tank of commander in the navy. Four hundred Kaawas City union plumbers, gas and steam fitters are on strike for eight hours work and the game wages paid for nine hours. Mrs. Kate Stokes Stetson, widow of the late John Stetson, the millionaire theatrical manager and real estate dealer, who died April 18, is dead. Wednesday, May 0 Jacob H. G. Fjelde, the sculptor, died in Minneapolis Tuesday. He was 87 years of age. There were 17 new cases of cholera and 11 deaths from that disease at Alexandria, Esrvpt, Tuesday. King H.v.mb rt has donated 400, OQO francs to tne families of the soldiers killed and wounded in the African campaign. Jim Williams, heavyweight champion of Utah, defeated Jack Etelsner of Philadelphia in a 7-round contest at Salt Lake. The Duke and Duchess of Saxe- Meiningen were held up in true brigand style about 12 miles from Rome. Tho bandits were amateurs and were arrested. The business portion of Pine Grove, Colo., was destroyed by fire shortly after midnight. Loss about $20,000. The fire is believed, to have been of incendiary origin. _ Thursday, May 7. Fire at Elyra, 0., consumed a dozen buildings. The loss will reach £30,000. The University of California will not send a team East this year, as has been contemplated. Holmes, the noted murderer, was hanged at Philadelphia for killing Benjamin F. Pietzel. George G. Haag, member of a suicide club, took strychnine and died in. the rooms of Mrs. Nellie Parker, who was his spiritual guide to the other world. Representative Money of Mississippi and Representative Hall of Missouri, who recently had a personal encounter in the naval committee room, have ad justed their differences. Count von Reichanau, secretary of the German legation at Bucharest, Roumania, has been appointed first secretary of the German embassy at Washington. , _ Friday, Mny 8. New Jersey Democrats declared in favor of the gold standard. Indiana Republicans instructed for McKinley by a vote of three to one. Joseph H. Dickson, for a long time superintendent of police in Chicago, is dead. Michigan Republicans doclared for McKiuley and endorsed the financial plank of the Minneapolis convention. Workmen have recovered li bodies from the ruins of the 5-story building at Cincinnati wrecked by a gasoline explosion. The Citizens' bank of Union City, Ind., has closed for want of funds. Cause of failure, inability to collect and scarcity of money. After two days of discussion, the representatives of the various lake and rail transportation lines came to the conclusion that they would- leave the westbound freight rates unchanged. Saturday, May 0. Thirteen business houses and three dwellings were burned nt Sebree, Ky. None were insured. Senator Sherman declares that Indiana's action settles the presidential fight in favor of McKinley. Fred Gilbert of Spirit Lake, la., won the clay bird shooting championship' at Guttenburg. Score 260 in a possible 300. Francis Agnew, a well known Northwestern contractor and at one time a resident of St. Paul, is dead at Chicago. The American Medical association in session at Atlanta adjourned to meet next year in Philadelphia. Dr. Nicholas Senn was elected president. At San Jose, Gal., Eli Winset and J, Straver broke the world's unpaced tandem record, making the distance in 1:55, a reduction of 1 1-5 seconds. It is understood that several officers of the British Chartered South Africa company will resign unless the resignation of Mr. Cecil Rhodes is accepted. Two men and a boy were killed by falling from a scaffolding on a building at Norman avenue and Diamond street, in the Green Point district, Brooklyn. Monday, May 11. St. Louis has broken the record on a lumber contract for 100,000,000 feet. The cruiser Brooklyn has left Cramp's ship yards on her builder's trial trip. Cleophus, Mike Dwyer's crack filly, won the Debutante stakes at Louisville. The ice situation is likely to assume a serious aspect at St. Louis this summer. Tillman'a followers carried all but three of the county conventions in South Carolina. There were U43 steerage passengers on board the steamer Bonn from Bremen. The Paris brought 846 immigrants. Two-thirds of the congregation of Grace Presbyterian church, St. Louis, voted to oust Rev. J. H. Mulholland, the pastor. The postoffice department has completed arrangements for a new early service between Cincinnati fati«i!ff«ff«ft *•«*. } WASHINGTON, Alay a-HFoiibwinf is the Pelfer fcond iffvestfgatlbh M paHed by the setfSte! ' -, Resolved, That the domMittee ofl fiixince la directed: First—Id investigate and rtjio*fc gen* efally all the material facts aaa circumstances connected with the sale of United States bonds by the secf etary of the treasury in the years 1894, 1896 and 1890. Secbiid-^To investigate and feport specially What amount of available funds, classified, Was in the United States treasury and on deposit itt other places, subject to the order of the sec* fetary of the treasury at the time the bonds were sold or offered for sale; Who purchased the bonds, in what amounts and where, whether in the United States or in foreign countries, and in what proportion and from What persons or classes of persons the gold was procured to pay for the bonds; what the bonds sold for and What .Was the Market; trice of our government bonds at the time and what effect the bond sales had on the credit and business of the people of the United States. Third—To investigate and report as to the manner of disposing of said bonds, by what authority, and what oontracts, advertisements or proposals were made by the secretary of the treasury in relation thereto; what agreement or contracts, and whether oral or in writing, or whether publicly or privately, were entered into by the secretary of the treasury and any syndicate or person or persons with respect to the sale and purchase of the bonds, and the profits made or to be made by such syndicate or any person or persons connected with such syndicate, directly or indirectly. MONTANA REPUBLICANS. State Convention WllLAdopt a Strong Free Coinage Resolution. BUTTE, Mon., May 11.—The Republican state convention meets here in the morning. It is thought that three of the delegates at large to St. Louis have already been selected. The names generally agreed on for the other three delegates are O. F. Goddard of Billings; Alexander Metzel of Madison county, and L. G. Phelps of Great Falls. Some of the delegates threaten the introduction of a resolution instructing the presidential delegates to vote for other than the presidential nominee if silver is not recognized in the St. Louis platform. The convention will declare for free coinage of silver, independent of the action of other countries. WON BY BEN BRUSH. Dwyor's Colt Captures the Kentucky Derby by a Nose. LOUISVILLE, Ky., May 7.—Ben Brush won the Kentucky derby by a nose, Ben Eder second and Semper Ego third, eight lengths away. Taber rode a wretched race on Ben Eder and should have won the race. Although the majority of the bettors were down on Ben Brush, his victory was not a popular one, Taber on Ben Eder riding a very weak race and virtually throwing it rway. The largest crowd since the great Molly McCarthy-Ten Broeck race was in attendance. Matabele Defeat Patrols. LONDON, May 9.—A dispatch from Gwelo to The Daily Telegraph says: The enemy (Matabele) at the Mavin Karaal have driven back all the patrols into camp, and an arduous time is expected. The garrison and Cecil Rhodes' column are provisioned for two months. Mr. Rhodes believes it will take a still longer time to crush the Matabele and that there will be heavy fighting. Vulcan Iron Works In Ashes. SAN FRANCISCO, May 11.—The 'Vulcan iron works were destroyed by fire during the morning; loss estimated at $100,000. The flames spread to tho third floor of the Reliance machine works, destroying considerable stock. The loss to the Reliance company is more than covered by the $25,000 insurance on tho plant, Ex-Senator Wallace Sinking. NEW YORK, May 11.—Ex-Senator William L. Wallace of Pennsylvania passed a bad day, showing more signs of weakness and continuing in an \m- conscious state. His physicians reported that they believed that the ex-senator would linger for several days, although he is gradually sinking. Handsome Window for the Normal, WEST SUPERIOR, Wis,, May 9.-— The Douglas county window, Which occupied a prominent place in the Wisconsin building during the world's fair, will be placed in the new state normal school. In manufacture and design the window is a model of beauty. Its cost was about $1,500, Indian Troops for Africa. LONDON, May 11.-^A dispatch to The Times from Simla, says that native troops are being ordered to Suakin for garrison duty, and that two infantry regiments will start from there for Suakin as soon, as possible. Murdered and Burned. OCONTO, Wis,, May 9,—John Lesech, a farmer of the town of Howe, was shot by John Swanson, who then burned the regains ia a brush pile. A posse left here for the scene of the murder. He may be Jyiiehed if caught., New President Chosen. BUENOS AYUES, May 9.—Colonel Pano has been elected president of Bolivia in succession to Senor Mariano Baptista, whose term of four years e*« pires on Awg. 6 of the present year. Th» Teatimpuy AU In. NEWPORT, Ky., I4ay 9,—The ea<j of the Scott Jackson trial is now near at hand. The commonwealth ajjnounpeij during the morning that it bad no witnesses to iThOUHIHlS 01 I UNI OLD MI IBRADFIBLD'S REGULATOR, ACTS AS A SPECIFIC !Bj Arousing to HeallMotlon all her Organs. It causes health to bloom, attd< »joy to feign thfoughoiifc the ii-aine. it Never falls to Keoulate*.. 1 BBADFIEtU llEOtli'i'OIl CO., Atlantd, 0». . SoldbydruggitUdt Sl.OOpef bottl«. STEAM and GASOLINE Portable and Marine. ENGINES If you think of buying an engine of any size or kind send for out CATALOGUE No. 30. containing Illustrations and prices of every kind of small engines up to 20 horse power, at bottom prices, or LIST NO. 20 for yacht engines, boilers and boat machinery. Either sent free. OHAS, P, WILLAED & 00., 197 Oanal Street - • . - Chicago. WELL BORING .AND DRILLING. We have machinery of all'sl/.es for boring or drilling' wells. Water guaranteed or no pay. Call on or address. GALLION BROS., Bancroft, la. IP IF YOU WANT i THE -BESTDARDEN in your neighborhood this season PLANT OUR FAMOUS all of which are described and illustrated in our beautiful and entirely 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 of a 2-cent stamp, or to those who will state where they saw this advertisement, the Catalogue will be mailed Free I PETER HENDERSON & OIL. rYork-JM 35 & 37 Cortlandt St., New York. County Map Of The South, Free, If you are interested in the South and would like to have a county map showing the principal counties in detail in the 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, Atmore, Gen'l Pass. Agent, Louisville, Ky. This map is made to fold up in convenient form, and contain letters written by several northern people who have settled at different points on the Louisville & Nashville R, R. THAT "OLD COUNTRY" SOAP Is the PEST ft»4 '£A3tai#$ gar of JOA? ever eol<* for § Qe»te. Sold by all dealers. WE HAVE , NO A CENTS w w m* -fipin if im imp w u direct to the (Consuijjer at -wholesale prices?;Ship ttfijrwliere for lOlBif Saddle*; for catalogue. *"» fflAK |__. u

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