The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on April 18, 1894 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, April 18, 1894
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r Afgrimeiit IOWA, WEMIOTAY, APttlL IB* 1A4, u, Add* « the tffcW VoftRj April 14.—ft. n. Huh & *uo's. Weekly RevSexv of Trade says: Business improvement meets many '•obstacles and it is scarcely as distimet ,&5 it has been in recent weeks. Strikes have cheeked the improvement in Building and some "other 1 trades, And scarcity of coke has caused the closing of some ironworks, while a strike of all bituminous iron workers is.ordered. and may prove serious. More favorable cr^op Deports than were expected, which jtibtify larger hope for next fall, have arrested the upward tendency in prices of products. TJie renewal of gold ex» ports occasion somedisquietude, The gradual exhaustion of goods in the hands of dealers makes the consumption of the people more distinctly felt and apparently larger, and this -demand increases with the gain la the number of hands at work. It can not be said that the uncertainty as to the future has materially diminished, but there is evidently growing an impression that there'will be no important legislation on the currency or the tariff. This impression, whether erroneous or not, influences the action of many. !On the whole, though progress is still obstructed by uncertainties, it has not been arrested. The most cheering sign is the decrease in 'importance of commercial failures, for 'ithouch one mortgage loan concern has .failed with liabilities of $5,600,000, fthe liabilities in all commercial failures jfor the first week of April were only the '.» -J 4 jMHaenno A ITUUH 1 ' WAsftttN^Sf A'pW i& attdfeH«e «£"' facets aM faced tfdd'ga'.Tere M. Wfi.46tt arose yesterday^ to teplf to attacks Of Col. Phil Thbttipsott his elient Bfld the eloquent A'.. bf Major Beri Btttterwbrth in the lirecklnfidge' ease. Mr. Wilson's foice waft low and impressive as he told the jury thai it- was Jus duty ta» reply to all the defendant had said as a witness and through his counsel A startling plea hatl been Urged on his behalf—namely, that this case, with all its revelations, should not have been brought. "He thinks," began the attorney, "Speaking through his counsel, that this case should never have been broitglit; that it is spreading pollution throughout the'country,-and 1 do not wonder. I am sorry that my friend Ben Batter- Worth is not here. He has said that We are to blame for spreading this pollution through this country. If what this defendant had confessed on the stand be true, is it possible that such things are not to bo redressed? Is it possible that in the sunlight-pf our civiliza tion there,is ao r.edress? You oan not tie a millstone around his neck and sink him in the sea for tho fishes to feed upon; you can not shut him iii a -cage and double lock it to keep him from polluting the women of the country; you cannot do that, but you can secure the-redress that the laws of th« hind have provided." ; ' Mr. Butterworth had said, declared Mr. Wilson, that tho country girls of the country did not need chapurones, and he (Wilson) had expected to hear it said that gray-haired men of i7 need body-guards. Thpre were some things which showed the character Of the defendant in this suit, and Mr. Wilson spoke of tho high character of Mrs! Ulack- burn and how Col. Thompson etmtd ss*4 tWs^WoMan'k Ml -tr«o light, they Wmtd'opih 'tfeeft Ineafts to thte Wofflttfti theli? ' 'fcyffip'SJthtes ^ottli Well tip* *6f hori ' Sli6 \V6Ufd be, if fl6t excused, tta'defetoud fts tf&t ,t>*» ing the seducer 6f this unpMJtecled ttaft, but as injured by his machina* tions.", Mr. Wilson wHl speak for an iudefl* flita time to'day, ahd Judge Bradely xtfill give the case to the Jury when hd finishes. ______• ItrecklnrldR* Mat fcoAe Mid Wlfo. &Ktv YOKK, April 14.— A Washing-* ton dispatch to a morning paper says it is rumored that a suit for divorce will be brought by Mrs. Breektm-idge immediately upon the* ending of the present suit It is said Mrs. Brecldn- ridge turned over a large portion of her fortune to defray the costs of the trial, and that she was hearly prostrated when her husband on the witness stand frankly confessed the nature and relatively recent date of his relations with Miss Pollard. CR£AT JURIST DEAD. £>avM i>«(llcy Field J'lmseg Awny *fc the of • ... NKW YOJIK, April 14,— David Dudley j?ic.ld, the eminent jurist, died suddenly at his home in this city yesterday of pneumonia. He was 89 years old. CTU Mr. j:'ield was born at Haddam, Conn., and was educated at Williams collega lie studied law, was admitted to practice When 8;i years old and began his legal career in' this city. If.e f was chiefly known as a public man" for his labors in the cause of law reform. Having been appointed in 1847 by the legislature of his state a commissioner on practice and pleading, he took • an active part in the preparation of a . new code of procedure. lie was intrusted by the state in 1857, as president of a commission, with the task of preparing a political code, a penal code, aurl a civic code, containing the entire body of the law. Jane. ff£Hne.ft£fn)f r»e Jiixrr BEECK1NRIDGE-POLLARD T1UAL '$3,100,800, of which SsOO.fiiS? were of -manufacturing and $1,228,240 of trad- ing'concerns. .The failures this week have been 318 in the United States, against 187 last year, and 34 in Canada, against 22 last year. J ESCORT FOR COXEV MEN. Sees tliut No at AttdlBon, I'ii ! Barm liefaUa tlie Cominonwoiilem. J ADUIKON, Pa., April H.—The excitement and apprehension at the presence of the commonweal army seemed to have died out yesterday, as the town was very quiet. During the night a number of wordy rows occurred, but there were no fights. Sheriff Hoover and his posse of twenty- five men, all armed with rifles, were on hand to accompany the army out of town. , At 9:30 o'clock the column was formed and the men with three rousing cheers for the good people of Ad- djson started out for Camp U. 8. Grant at Urantsvjlle, Md., twelve miles ahead. Just two miles out of town the Maryland line was crossed and a salute of cheers was given. Owipg to internal dissensions the army of the commonweal is fast degenerating into a disorganized rabble. Around the three lenders yesterday \yera about seventy men, the vest were strung out over six miles of country, fully a hundred wen reached U rants- villa two hours before the raaiu body, Dearly as n?any were two hours behind. Since Coxey went the army has been allowed to straggle around auy- jtow- The Maryland roads are the worst tlie U-rnay has strijck.' IH- VANDAI4A, JU-, April H— Gen. fpye'g coinraonwealers, numbering 350 men, jnafphed into camp on the out- of Yandalia at noon yesterday. prder pf the 0ity council rations jssued to the army. Many of the gre sick and worn out and refuse »ny farther. Gen. JTrye, says, ho will move his army this going east oyer the national 1'iiis will be Ws route through* laundiy, Chicago. Jie were* parried accord- and slurred her. Ho next referred to the liings of Col, Thompson at the female doctors. There had been a time, he said, when women were merely the drudges of men, but they were fast working* to the front, and the higher they caiuo the better .for the world. '"Mr. Wilson,held that the secretinnr- riage was no defense. Had the scone in Major Moore's office oucured in the state of New York it would luive made the plaintiff the wife of the defendant. The relations of Madeline Pollard and llhodes were discussed and Mr. Wilson emphasized the fact that there was no testimony but that of the defendant to the ell'cct that the dead man, who could not speak for himself, had sustained improper relations with the plaintiff, Rhodes, however, wns a man who, unlike the defendant, kept his letters. Those letters hod been raked up and throughout them was no sentence to hint of improper relations between the parties to the correspond ence. The defense, however, accused the dead man of even greater perfidy than was charged against the defendant, Mr, Wilson went on to speak of the testimony of liankin Rosell, which he characterized as "bluck; a damnable lie; u, lie nailed to the counter, to be written up in letters on deepest black against the defense." Then Mi*. Wilsoii proceeded to attack the credibility of the defendant fiercely, saying: "He has been equally guilty with my client; even inore so, for he had taken a solemn vow to high heaven and she had not- He had broken that Mr. Field was a liberal patron of Williams college and a strong advocate of free trade, being at one time president of the'Free Trade league of New York. Mr. Field was a member of one of the most noted families of this country. Justice Field of the United States Supreme court and Cyrus Field, father of the ocean cable, were his brothers. ASS AIL THE fS DVCTM E N T. Attorneys for l'n'i{?li«y'8 Defense .Seek to 11 it iik tliu rrosneuttou, TNTUANAVOUB, Ind., April 14. — Attorneys for the defendants in the bank wreckers' trial yesterday made their first assault on the indictment under which tho Coffins are being tried.- A motion was made to quash that count in the indictment which charges Theodore 1'. Haughoy with "making 1 and causing to be made" false reports to the Controller concerning the condition of the bank. The claim was that there is no lesal penalty for "causing to be made" false reports, and that the count is therefore indefensible. Judge linker took the matter under advisement, and much interest is taken in what may be his decision. The point is of great importance to the Collins, who are charged with aiding and abetting Haughey, and if the count against Haughey should fall through the same would hold against the Coffins. vow' by his Q svif cbiifessibu ' befdi ; o" he ever met Madeline Pollard. He has lived a He for ten years; his life has been that of faithlessness to the most sacred obligations, of life. He has lived a, life of duplicity, of hypocrisy, such as you can not coin words to express the length and breadth of. How do you know that he is net telling this story to deceive you? The probability is that he is doing it, for he is now in the toils, he is brought to bay, and in his extremity lie asks you to believe such a story on his unsupported \yord-tbis man, steeped and soaked ift depravity and origmal sin, $U $hj? japtkeys, oj ' Silk O*.)«rektly«g. N. J., April u.— The families of the striking ribbon weavers in this city and those of the employes of the Harbour Flax! Bpipnijig company are in pitiable want. The condition of |he Harbour operatives has reached such destitution that many of them are forced to send out the children to beg for bread from door to door. They can not get epoiigh for the small allowances doled out by the relief committee established by the leaders of the strike. Wis., April 14.— At :3 o'clock to-day Judge Jenkins will baud down his decision on • $he appU- pation pf pertain stockholders of tbo JJortUom Pacific rail|-oa<J compajjy fi^ thj rf jnoyaUf tfee Event! Redtibad te f heif Lewest Terms, CONGRESSIONAL. A~Ob , In his speech against the tariff bill Senator Mitchell called it un-American, undemocratic and utircpublican. Democrats in the house, tired of filibustering, propose to enforce business by counting a quorum when one is present ' An attempt to a'dopt a new rule fin ing congressmen present but refusing to vote $10 for each offense precipitated in a wrangle in the house. Treasury officials are alarmed about the exports of gold from New York. President and Mrs. Cleveland will move from the White House to Woodley, their country home, next week. There is said to be little probability of the passage of the state bank tax f«pcal bill by either house. A bill designed to establish a bank ing system which would supplant the present one as bonds mature was introduced in the house. Senator Morgan announced he would vote for tho tariff bill on iinttl passage, no matter how it had been amended. In the senate the resolution for the coinage of Mexican dollars at United States mints was agreed to. • Proclamation of the terms of the act to give effect to the Behring Sea arbitration award has been made by the President. Admiral Benharn having reached his 02d year was placed on the retired list, Capt ( Wilson is now commander at Bluefields. Senator Hill received many telegrams from republicans, congratulating him on his attitude toward the tariff bill. • Mark G. Harris WAS nominated for postmaster at Joliet, HI., and Delos P. Plielps was confirmed as subtreasurer at Chicago. At a caucus of house democrats a resolution declaring for repeal of the state bank tax was adopted, Kdward H. Strobel, third assistant secretary of state, was appointed minister to Ecuador, and William Kock- hill nominated to fill the vacancy. Forty democratic members of tho house have agreed to remain away from the caucus called to consider state bank tax repeal. Judge Bradley announced his decision on the instructions asked for in the Pollard-Breckinridge case and Attorney Carlisle addressed the jury in behalf of the plaintiff. In a speech in opposition, to the tariff bill, and particularly the income tax provision, .Senator Hill attacked tho administration of President Cleveland. RELIGIOUS. Father Phelan, editor of tho Western Churchman of St Louis, has made p\iblic apology for his criticisms of Archbishop Kane. Archbishop Hennessey has refused to try Bishop Boiiaeum on charges preferred by priests, and an appeal will bo taken to Mgr. Satoli. Pastor Kurtz of tho Lutheran church at Macomb, 111., had a quarrel with his parishioners, in which he called them liars. RAILROAD NEWS. War on immigrant rates between the • Western 1 /'Passenger Association Immigrant agency and the Union Pacific has been declared. Grading has commenced for the Chicago, Paducah and Memphis line in Illinois, and for the Muucio extension of the Chicago and Southeastern road in Indiana. Wheeler H. Pcckhum of New York, representing ilrst mortgage bondholders, bought the South Carolina road for SI,000,000. Oflieials of all lines are under strict injunctions to indulge in no practices which would demoralize rates. A maximum freight rate schedule is likely to be put in force in Kansas, in obedience to the demands of the farmers. Arguments for and against tho constitutionality of the anti-scalper law wore made before the Minnesota Supreme court. lleceivers of tho Union Pacific deny that they intend to resign because of Judge C'aldwell's adverse criticism, San Francisco representatives of Western Passenger association lines, who had decided to disband the local association, changed thiir minds on receipt of a sharp message from Chairman Caldweil. J, I). Yeoraans, nominated to tho inter-state pammerce commission,- is said to be a partisan of. the railroads and opposition to his confirmation is growing. . POLITICAL, Col, Breckinridge announces that ho will run for congress regardless of the result of the present trial. Speaking at a banquet in Boston, Comptroller ISckeJs said the democrats are bound to cavry out promised reforms, Oregon republicans nominated Chief Justice W. P, Lord, of the state Su- prejne court, for governor. republicans were generally victorious in the elections held throughout New Jersey. In Pater&on the democrats made gains. Acting on a suggestion fvom Secretary of the Colonies Rtyoo, the goyev" nor of Nowfoun,dlan4 has called for re§igna$pn pf the WJiiten'ay . Protective association of Iftdia'ftfl, a?e jn sc«et convention at Indianapolis. Newfoundland's (ministry has resigned. An opposition government will at once bo fqrmed. Democrats of Maeoupin county, 111., instructed their delegates to the state convention to vote for the nomination of a candidate for senator. Kansas populists have decided to make the freight rate question the issue in the approaching campaign. A bill giving women the right to vote in school elections was passed by the Ohio senate by a Vote of 80 to G. NOTABLE DEATHS. David Dudley Field, famous as a lawyer and a Writer on legal topics, died in' Now York, aged 80. Orlando II. Cheney, prominently connected with the public works of Chicago since .1 SCO, is dead. He was 05 years of age. John T. Davis, the ' richest man in Missouri, died in St. Louis, aged 62. His wealth is estimated at | $2(5,000,000. Rev. Silas B. Gilbert, a Baptist minister, died at Austin, after an illness of fifteen months, aged.7;» years. Dean W. t>. Ha.mmond of the St. Louis law school is dead. He was 70 years of age. John Clark of the well-known thread manufacturing firm of Paisley, Scotland, is dead. He was 07 years old. ,T. P. Drake, known to the watch trade of the country from his (jpnncc- tion with o, Kockford watch company, dropped dead at Elmira, N. Y. After services at the Church of the Covenant the body of Prof. Edwin C. lilssell was taken to West Hampton, Mass., for burial. Rev. Edwin C. Bissell, D. D..LL. E., professor of. Hebrew in MeCormick Theological seminary, died from pneumonia,' James M/ 1 Loornis, who before the great fire was the leading hatter'of Chicago, is dead. He was 76 years old. Judge Thomas Coke Sharp, one of the oldest newspaper men in the west, died at Carthage, 111. ' Ho. was 70 years old. Marquis of Ailesbury, who married Dollie Tester, a music hall singer, and whose debts are computed at $1,250,000, is dead. A. G. Cat.tell, who had represented New Jersey in the United States senate and was a member of the first civil service commission, died at Jamestown, N. Y. G. Frank Smith, one of the best- known lawyers of California, died at San Francisco from heart disease. Dr. John H. Jejks, professor of physiology and modern languages in Washington university, St. Louis, died from blood poisoning. John Graham, a famous New York lawyer, dled.from<the-effects of amputation of a gangrenous leg. He was 73 years old. COMMERCE AND FINANCE. Nen,rly 100,000,000 bushels of available wheat in the United States and Canada is reported by Bradstreet's. Creditors of the United States Rolling Stock company, which has been in receivers' hands for four years, arc weary of the delay in adjusting its affairs. Prof. Laughlin's plan for putting tho finances of San Domingo on a sound basis will be adopted by the government. Condition of winter wheat is placed by the .government report at 80.7, which would indicate a yield, of 208,000,000 bushels.. CASUALTIES. At Ottawa, 111., tho Bushnell block was damaged 5fiO,000. Cigar stubs thrown iu a wooden spittoon started the blaze. At Minneapolis the First Regiment armory was damaged to the extent of iJUO.OOO by an incendiary fire, William Buck, a manufacturer of La Porte, Ind., was killed by a train while crossing the Lake.Shore tracks. At Buffalo, N. Y., the plant of the American Glucose company was deJJ stroyed. The loss is 81,000,000, insurance §585,000. It is feared twelve of the workmen were cremated. At Cincinnati, Ohio, the Sayres-Scoville carriage factory was destroyed, entailing a loss of $50,000. Great damage was done by the storm along tho Atlantic coast. Many vessels were wrecked and more than a score of lives were lost. Schooner Island City sank off Milwaukee and her crew of two were drowned. Captain AVard drifted ashore in a yawl. While pouring molten metal in a steel mill at Middleport, Ohio, ten men were horribly burned, the hydi'auiic apparatxis giving way. Two persocs were killed and seven injured by the crumbling of the brick support of a frame house in Williamsburg, N. Y, Six of the crew of the bark Belmont, which was wrecked off Chatr ham, Mass., went down with the vessel. A logging train ray into a fallen tree near Whitehall, Mich., and of the nine men on board only two escaped death. The schooner Vjottie Cooper was wrecked pff Sheboygan, Wis., and Ed Elson, one of the salines, was drowned. SPQRTINQ; There are now 133 horses eligible for the American Derby, to be run in Chicago June 23 for a purse of 835,000. Champion' Corbett has posted his third stake payment of $3,000 for his proposed match with Jackson. Kitty Sqott, at 13 to 5, won the race toy 3-ye%r-olds at Memphis, Only one Ofltifla an'd 5?dtttika, eoUplecl at 20-to, u ran first and setfdnd in the Minncola stake- at Memphis, fca Belle, the od^.iS-on favorite, was thifd. , TtnifSdays oaseball games fesulteds Grand Rapids 10, -i'oft Waynes 7$ I'ittsburgs 10, Milwaukces 3; Sfc Lottis J, Kansas Citys 0; Louisvilles 4, D<J»- troits, 3. . Civil war has broken out in Samoa' and many natives have been butchered. Restoration of the queeh is cherished by royalists at Hawaii, who refused to take the oath of allegiance to the new- government. Men connected with the tJnited. States bank in Paris have been ar- reste'd, charged with fraud. Dr. TIenrv Shellev. an American cientist, committed suicide in i-aris Oy shooting. Speakers in porlianeut urged speedy legislation on the Behring sea question and professed confidence in th» fairness of Americans. CRIME, Edward Boone, under arrest for rifling letters at Soiith Bend, Ind., has confessed his guilt and implicated others. Wallace Oalbraith and Richard Parsons were arrested in Buffalo for stealing $4,270 from Dr. A. E. Evans of Chicago. Lewis Grove, aged f>0, was killed at- Poneto, Ind,, by Isaac Ruth, the result of a quarrel. George Ashworth, who mortally- wounded a woman near IndianOla, Iowa, killed himself to avoid arrest, An-unknown assassin killed Thomas 1 Waldron, an Ohio farmer, by firing through a window. At Chadron, Neb., a bandit stole $2,500 from a bank and locked the president of the institution in the vault. Frank Crews, a farm hand, near Collisburg, Texas, killed his employer, Thomas Murrell, Mrs. Murrell and a son. Richard B. Girard, a discarded lover, fatally shot Miss Lura 11. Martin in a train at Charlottsville, Va; Edward Boone, an employe in the postoffice at South Bend, Ind., has been arrested for robbing the mails. A Minneapolis woman named Christina Miller is said to have blackmailed Bank President Sidel out of S3,000. MISCELLANEOUS NEWS. [[Superintendent Hitchcock of the Kansas reform school for boys is accused of shocking brutality and will be investigated. Judge Duncly has ordered the Union Pacific receivers to restore the >. wages of the employes which were cut last September. Striking coke workers drove em- ployes from their work at Uiiiontown, Pa. Gov. 'Paulson has been asked for troops. Judge Wilson made a scathing denunciation of Breckinridge in the Pollard trial. Owing to a'rise in the Missouri river, the new Burlington bridge and dike at Leaven worth, Kan., are in danger of destruction. Gov. Altgeld's physician, who is with him at Biloxi, Miss'., admits that his patient shows symptoms of loco- motor ataxia. All classes of employes on the Great Northern railway between Larimore, N. D., and Spokane, Wash., are on a strike. Frye's industrial army of 35(1 men has reached Vandalia, 111. The men, are worn out and were fed by the city. Lieut Browne and Drillmaster Smith of Coxey's army have quarreled. The marchers and horses in the army are suffering greatly. In a letter to Mayor Hopkins Dr. Leonard St. John says Chicago's pest house rivals tho Black Hole of Calcutta. Chai-les Goodrich, accused of mur dermg Mrs, Cron at Wilmette, 111., was found guilty of manslaughter and sentenced to imprisonment for five years. MARKET REPORTS. CIJIOAC.O. CATTLE— Common to primo.,, lloas— Shipping grades SHliEi'— Fair to choice WHEAT— No. » rud Conn— No. a ....... ....... '.... OATS-NO, a KYK— No. S 13UTTUK— Choice creitmery. .., Kcics— Fresh .................. i'OXATO 1£S— Pet" lJU . . 13. 1 50 O 4 70 'A (M @ » 3 1 - M to 0 00 57'/i 10 OOJi »7tt 33 a 21 ',4 11 UWFALO. WHIBAT— Xo. 2 ......... ,, COHN— No, 8 yellow. ......... . OATS— No. 1 white ...... .' ..... UATTbU ...... ,....,... ....... ). Haas ............. . f>0 eo 3 '10 © 4 00 B Hi to 5 50 a no to a so COUN— No. 3 while ..... ....... OATS— No. '4 wliito. . .......... ST. LOUIS. CATTI.B....; ................... HCGS .......... . ..... .... ........ Dl to 53 so"j^ 33)4 COUN—NO. a , OATS—No. a M1LWAUKKE. WHEAT—No. ? .' COKN—No.iJ OATS—No. 3 White • WA-UJSY—No.)} - IvYK-No, 1 'KANSAS CITY. CATTLE Hoes;, — 200 ®-J9) 4 7i) 0 5 17 Z 60 © 4 S5 «> oti Ofl 30 NEW YOUK. WHEAT— No, 3 Keil COBS—NO, a. OATS—White Western U UT.HB u «... TOU2DO. WBBAT—No, 2 Hea Cous-No.8 Yellow OATS-NO. "H Mixed to 3S',4 @ 35 © 50 3 00 © i 5® 4 75 to i 05 19) to -i OU © 63Hi 3754 25 *« & 39 ?,s 50

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