The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on July 18, 1894 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 18, 1894
Page:
Page 2
Start Free Trial
Cancel

vJS TB1WMB Blfef MOtNlSi IOWA, W1BN1BBAY, 18, .fiiorsforTHE THINGS MAB6 LIVELY At LAND, CAL. tiiotoked fti thai train* t*ti >Ao ttudleft Renoteted from the ! Sftfiratnfento wre<sk—Oeneral . Btrlka — FttAfrctsco, Gal., itttly 14,—Since Wednlisdav'6 horrible work at the trestle west of Sacramento the strike (situation in California has been less alarming. In Oakland there was riot'' ing since early in the nvorning. The trouble began at daybreak, when a •mob of several hundred strikers •rushed into the yards on the mole. They ^'killed" all the locomotives that liatbbeetLfifed up,and in order to fur' ther blockade the tracks derailed one i locomotive and a long line of coaches. 'Later in the morning another crowd .of rioters ran to the yards and wrecked •< a turn-table by shoving a heavy freight car into the oit. Damage was also • done at the round house. The railroad .company's deputy sheriffs and United IJStntes deputy marshals offered little {resistance to the riotous strikers. (United States troops are now on hand laud all is quiet. At Sacramento the conditions of martial law prevail No trains are running there. At,a late hour the 1 wreckers had not recovered the bodies of Engineer Clark and thn three !soldiers which lie in the water beneath the wreck. During the day several citizens were arrested and also thrown into the guard house for offenses against the military law as laid .•down by the federal and state commanders. The militiamen on guard at the water front had several skirmishes with civil ans. The trains are running regularly out of San Francisco on the coast division. In southern 'California the blockade is broken, though few trains are running there •without military guard. The attorney-general .has ,-offered a .reward of $5uO each or 82,000 in all for testimony which will lead to the arrest and conviction of the person or .persons concerned in the wreck at Sacramento which resulted in the almost immediate death of Engineer Clark and three regular United States soldiers. The reward is ,$iOO for conviction of the murderer of each person ; killed. SACKAMENTO, Cal., July 14.—Private Dougan of Battery L. Fifth infantry, died during the night, making the • fifth victim of the wrjtfck at the trestle west of here. WEST OAKLAND, Cal., July 14.—The Southern Pacific raised the blockade last night without the aid of the .marines from Mare Island, who re- i mained on the mole and took no part •in the proceedings. The main truck j and yards are now clear of all ob- Istructions. 'J o-d:iy trains guarded by ' troops will be run out ROUTING STJ'.JKICRS OUT WKST. I ' Labor's Struggle Thought to Be Ended i at JHany I'oinlo. 1 LOS.ANGELES, Cal., July 14.—So far : as Lcs Angeles is conci-red the strike 'is over. Freight trains are running all over southern Calaforniu, and passenger trains, with few exceptions, are running as they did before the strike. All local trains are running on the Southern Pacific on schedule time. DENVEB, Colo, .July 14.—All the railroads entering Denver are in full operation as before the strike, except the,Union,,,Pa,c^fic and Rock Island. Gen. McCook does not anticipate any further trouble on account of the strike. O«DEN, Utah, July 15.— Late last night a train left for the west on the Southern Pacific road carrying four companies of the Sixteentn infantry. Mail and passenger trains were seut out - . YUMA, Ariz. July 14.—All the railroad men have gone back to worlc and all trains are moving east and west. SPOKANE, Wash., July 14.—All communication with the Cceur d'Alenes is broken. A general strike has been ordered on the Union Pacific branch from Tekoa to the mines. •66, G. A, f&4 fcdepted resolutions tendering its services to the II n&SdeA Cleveland tit Appoint & Com* twlttfc*. to investigate. WASHINGTON, July 14.—It was officially announced at the white house last night that the President will appoint a commission, by the authority given him by the arbitration, act of 1S88. to investigate the labor trotib es at Chicago and elsewhere and report to the President and congress. The commission to be appointed has Hot been selected, and it will be a number of days before the appointments are announced. This determination on the part of the President was arrived at after an interview with Secretary- Treasurer Hayes of the Knights of Labor, McGuire and French of the ex- ectitive-;committee, and Mr. Schoenfa- ber, who were introduced to the President yesterday by Senator Kyle, and who came bearing credentials from the American Railway Union, the Pullman employes and several labor organizations. Situation Improved tit Toledo. TOLKDO, Ohio, July]?.—The railway authorities claim the sit nation is somewhat improved. The outlook on tho Hocking Valley is unchanged with the exception of the action taken by the engineers and firemen, which was unexpected. They have declared positively that they will not work with any non-union crews. A hundred United States deputy marshals are guarding things on the Wheeling anil Lake Eric. There is no improvement on the Clover Leaf. Ail the Wabash brakemen have returned to'work and all trains nre moving on time. Tho Ohio Central is trying lo move a little freight but with poor success. Freights commenced on the Ann Arbor again. Michigan Central switchmen have gone back to work. Tho Pennsylvania switchmen are still out The Hocking Valley is some what crippled but improving. No-freights arc moving on the Mackinaw yet Now Swltnliniftn at Torre Hante. TEHKE HAUTE, Ind., July It.—Tho Big Four had new switchmen and new switch engine crews in the yard yesterday and sent out several freight trains. The new men were not interfered with. The Chicago & Eastern Illinois and the Evansville and Terre Haute expect to open their freight house to-day for business. The East St Louis switchmen have been discharged and a new* force will be put in there at once. MATTOON, 111., July 14.—The situation is gradually improving. Big Four trains are moving without interruption. CONNEAUT, Ohio, July 14.—One thou- sand-Ash'tabula 1 doclc strikers marched to this place yesterday afternoon headed by a baud and compelled the d«ck men here to cease work. The Geneva rifles were ordered out. Thus, far no serious trouble has occurred, but an outbreak is looked for. 01* UC HINTS FOR LAblfeSOfc SUMMER APPAfcEL. A *e» ttAftfcet that fft Jitw Iti tfifrlf tfuror—A fcoat tor Cool Even* lhs«-—Some Kbteft ot ttin CorS-cnt Mode*. Tea Jftcxeta In Favor. , If economy makes another summer gown out'Of the question buy a tea- jacket instead, t.b will be more Convenient, have about the same effect and cost half the money* A simple tea-jacket to slip on before dressing for dinner is made of baby blue China silk It is trimmed with La Tosca lace, arranged in a deep frill over the shoulders and another frill finishing the waist below the hips. The silk is dra%vn in at the waist line with narrow blue ribbons, which tie in a bow with long ends. The sleeve is new and exceptionally pretty. The huire silk puff reaches to the elbow. Uelow this are two rows of shirring, separated to the elegance which the whole 1 garment possesses. Coats heavily braided are the toirue, find -jeweled lace and jet are fafored trimmings. W*tfl Wedded by Vrajtjr, A. simple and touching sight might have been witnessed in a Paris church the other day during the celebration of a fashionable and largely attended wedding, in & cornet" of the edigcs observed by few stood a youthful conple, a mulatto girl and her equally juvenile and equally dusky sweet- hcati. The two appeared intently watching the cereinony going on in front of the altar, and copied each movement made by tho bride .and bridegroom whom the priest was making man and wife. As they knelt down, so did the Other couple kneel, and when the faultlessly attired bridegroom placed the ring on the blushing bride's finger the young mulatto did likewise, only.his ring was of metal und'tho bride less. fair. At length, when the procession emerged from the church, the humble couple followed, looking as if they thought they were quite as much married as their more fortunate brethren. It transpired that such was indeed their belief. The two lovers, who .are "models" known to many artists here, had no money wherewith to pay the priest or the registrar's fees, so they thought a wedding at secondhand would bo just as effectual and cost nothing, mm BOYS AND A POEM TO LEARN AND AMUSING STORIES TO READ. Th* 6on£ of the loenatg—the ttattte of the Frogs And How It Was Fdnght— "trench as she J8 Spoke'* by lle- the Song of the Locust*. Children listen to the son?, Seemtn,' faint yet cfleir ana strong— Hear tho son; the loausti sin?; Hear the story that they brinf Prom the far Egyptian Nile Close your eyes and hear the while: '•Phfl-n-a-ro, tMia-a-n-ro, Ph-i-raoh, Let the Hebrew children feo!" 'Now It seems tho burdened cry, Prayor and mo.m and anguished sigh, Of the Isr.idlltlsh band, Toilti • In th it he ithen lanl Now It seom«t the pleading's vain F or their sons—doomo I to bo slain: 'Pha-a-a-ro, Pha-a-'t-ro. Pha-rii-oh, Let tho Hebr&w children BO!" Noyr-wo hear tho tramp and shout Ai Mo"es leads'hls people out; , He.ir the *ei. divided, roar Till all God's hosts are sa'e on shoro; Hoar tho sonr of priyvor and pralso Which l-irael'8 gritoful leaders raise. ******* Listen: "Pho-n-a-ro. Pha-ra-oh, Had to let tha Hebrews KO " —Wnda W. Loy. from one another by white embroidered bending and a deep frill of the lace. This same design may bo copied in inexpensive crepes or fine French flannel, making a comfortable little house sack for many occasions. 1'RESIDENT CLEVELAND INVITED. American Federation of Labor Asks Him to Join the Conference. CHICAGO, .July u,— The national executive board of the American Federation of Labor began its session at 11 o'clock yesterday morning at the Brigga house. In addition to the executive board there wwe other heads of national and international organi- sations in attendance. The event of the day session was the sending of a telegram to President Cleveland invit- ;JP# Wro to attend the conference in 1 person pr by proxy. "When, this question was brought up at the afternoon cession considerable discussion was «voked, It v,f * urged by some of the members that the President's attitude toward the strike had been decidedly unfavorable so far, and that it would b« of little uhe to expect any sympathy or encouragement at Washington. Jt w»e finally 4eci<led, howayer, i it would be a good plan to place Administration on record as fa ' there existed any real fcym- for labor, and a telegram in- tfce Present's co-operation $p apswer Strike nt mi ICud ut Cleveland. CLKVEI.ANO, Ohio, July 14.—The strike is practically over here on nearly all the roads. At the Big Four all of the men returned to work in a body and were welcomed by the officials. At the Erie yards no trouble occurred and none is anticipated. MABSIO.ON, Ohio, July K.—Arrangements are being made by the Wheeling and Lake Erie road as rapidly as possible to resume operations without the assistance of the American Railway Union. Santa Ve Attacked In Texan. DALLAS. Texas, July 14.— The northbound passenger train on the Santa Fe, due to leave here at 3 p rn., is still here. Thn fireman refused to go unless the Pullman sleeper was detached. The engineer also quit his engine, refusing to go out with a nonunion fireman. At 8:45 p. m. the switch engine crews struck, making the tie-up on the Santa Fo complete. A general tie-up of the whole system in Texas is now looked for. AN Making War on Union Men. LOUISVILLE, Ky., July 14.—Division Superintendent Pike of the Louisville & Nashville railroad has issued an order requiring all members of the American ^Railway Union in • the employ of the road to withdraw from the order. The local lodge of the American Railway Union decided not to issue any cards of withdrawal. All trains are running on schedule time. Brlilgu JiuriieU In Indiana. WATKBI.OO, Ind., July 14.—A sey- enty foot bridge, three miles north of this city on the Fort Wayne & Jackson branch of the Lake Shore & Michigan Southern railroad, was burned early yesterday morning. Wabash strikers at Ashley are accused of sot- ting it on fire. \Vnbasli Move* Trulug. SrmsrciFiHi.D. JH., July 14.—The Wabash for the first time since the strike commenced yesterday got every passenger train through. Several freights also were moved. Union Blon tin Deputies. B«4S!iL, Jad., July 14.— Sheriff Kiugo yesterday swore iu the deputies, aljl prominent members of the American Railway Union.. The mail trains are rimning. The real strikers are or* derly. Summer Draperies fur the WIndowH. The season has arrived when silken draperies and dust-collecting portieres must be packed away in the camphor- chest until fall. How to drape the summer window so that it will be artistic, cool and inviting is a question of importance, says a writer in the New York World. Dainty curtains of white dotted swiss or mull appeal to every woman. When tied back with delicately tinted ribbons they lend an air to the room which is at once cozy and homelike. Sheer muslin with a scalloped border may be bought this season for iO cents a yard. About five yards will ba required for a window. This make a dainty and inexpensive drapery. The ruffled dotted Swiss curtains are quite a fad. They sell at prices ranging from $"> to $10 a pair. They also come with a tucked border instead of ruffled. These curtains are tied back much higher than formerly, the rullle falling like a graceful jabot to the floor. Scotch guipure curtains in white with a point d'esprit effect are also in favor. They cost from S3.50 to $3.30 a pair. One of the. most exquisite of the summer draperies is a silken fabric called "sunshing." It is fifty inches wide and sells for $3 a yard. Another of the new draperies which may b3 used for a window curtain or a "portiere is the glistening Indian crepe. It comes in all colors with the conventional figure outlined in gold. An artistic pattern is in pale gray blue crepe, with the empire design in a darker tint and worked in gold threads. These curtains sell for 810.30 and §12,50 a pair. The cross-striped silk and cotton curtains make excellent drapery for a country house. They come iu all colors—cream- striped with a wavy silk line in dark blue, and white with groon, old rose, or violet. The curtains are finished with a fringe border of the same col oils the stripe, Price 8? to §10 a pair. for Atmttcnr FlorUts. A young girl, whose class colors are blue and white, made a tour of the florists in search of blue carnation with most discouraging results. They could be found but were too expensive. A way was discovered out of the difficulty by a friend, who suggested putting tho stems of white carnations in bluing water. The experiment proved a great success, and the class will no doubt appear with blue and white carnations without the assistance of a high-priced florist. Purple violets may be changed to a beautiful blue by putting a little ammonia in the water and letting them remain over night • The Prlco of a MuHtaohe. A woman of Lindenberg, in a frolicsome humor, took tho liberty to cut oil a portion of a huge mustache sported by a well-known personage of that ilk. The injured party was greatly enraged and set up a claim of damages. The case was tried at the local police court and the fair offender was mulcted in a fine of 10 marks, to be paid into the poor box, and 50 marks compensation to the plaintiff. Judging from the size of the piece cut off the entire mustache would come to about $4,300 marks (£340). A Scotch Laddie. Here is a Scotch suit for a little b'oy- It is absolutely correct in every detail; the skirt is of Gordon plaid, the coat Extreme It Mugt J$B. To be extreme is evidently the sole object of the jacket of to-day. It is either designed with tailor-made smartness or is resplendent with trimmings of great price. At present the Un|an FCUVT fewm-, Kap., July u.~The Fort £eotfc <fc Memphis railway paid off ftfld dfech»rged »H members, of the American Railway Union. The jure t,!4JJ jspflfldpftt pf winning. and waistcoat of velvet. The "Prince Charlie" has a velvet brim and a plaid band, while the shoulder scarf is fixed with a jeweled brooch; the skean dhu is inserted in the short stocking, the sporran hangs in the front, the dirk and claymore are at the sides; all appliances and means to be a Scotchman are there, and remarkably smart they are, this being the full "dress suit" of the Highlander. —Ex. jacket, which may co ^ raor<? , .. an ordinary summer vacation, is receiving the. greater favor. Something new is 9, coa^ qf, ,d$rk cloth mode wJtb of Jiplovy the. The BeHt Confidante. It is all very well to talk about girl friends, brothers or husbands being the best confidantes in the world, but the one who is ia reality the only true and sincere sympathizer and listener is one's mother. If you own such a rare and precious gift don't turn aside to pour your woes and joys into other ears, for life contains no bond so true, no sympathy so ready and hearty as that wl.ich binds a mother heart and soul to the interests of her children. Just as soon as you feel averse to tolling your mother nil that is in your heart you may rest assueed that you are on the wrong track, and the sooner you turn back to the path from which you have stray ed the pleasanter will be the days, iho more bli&sfuily dreamless the nights. A Meadtlfnl Wouiun. The most beauteous among the beautiful was Mine Leon Paudet, the "Jeanne" of her immortal grandfather, Victop Hugo. I used to, writes Mrs. Crawford, when she was ueai-ly through hpr ^eeps, tWwk it a pity she toe » day older, gq much of her seemed to lie i» fveshuess and t exproasiop, JJiut she lias gone £rpn> fair to fairer, One can not imagine beau.ty jnore perfect- Jt> has expression, £Qf tjjess, grace, MComasu.rfc ^d, in Tbe ttUve ftftjleted. witu 0, Johany," "you may tell us told you to ' Interesting Boys are personally interested in frogs—boys and snakes and naturalists.. Boys usually make their observations by means of a triple hook and a piece of red flannel, but a boy in-C'on- necticut, known to the writer, took twenty-eicrht one clay with his bare hands. Connecticut is a flno state for frogs. There at old Windhatn was fought the famous "Battle of the Frogs." It was during the French an.l Indian war in 1758. Wind ham was than the most important frontier town of Eastern Connecticut. Colonel Dyer, a prominent citizan, was raising an army to oppose the Indians at Crown Point. The town wai alive with excitement. One very dark night the people were awakened by strange sounds, and,at .once..thought the Indians were upon them. Seizing- guns, swords and axes, the man rushed out to meet the enemy. But no enemy was to be seen. Still they felt a force of French and Indians must be at hand, for hoarse voices could ba heard calling for Windham's 'prominent military leaders. , "Colonel Dyer and Elderkin, too!" "Colonel Dyer and Elderkin, too!" The town was up all night. When day broke the mystery was accidentally solved. A mile away from tho village lay a b'g marshy pond inhabited by myriads of frogs. A drought had nearly dried up the water, re.luc- ing it to a tiny streamlet, and for this scanty supply the poor -thirsty creatures ha:l fought eiich other, until- thousands lay dead on cither side of the rill. This battle made Windham famous. For years the inhabitants felt badly teased and insulted by its mention. Now, however, the story is no longer a joke but a prized tradition. Snakes are as fond of frogs as the traditional Frenchman who esteemed them a delicacy. A frog has often been found swallowed whole and alive in a slaughtered snake. One snake known to a friend of the chronicler fared badly enough by his greed for his favorite dainty. .He had swallowed one frog and then had started to crawl through a crevice in a stone wall. Before he had dragged through his entire length ha espied another plump little fellow and took him in, whereupon he found himself securely fastened down under,the stones, una- ( ble to move either way, and was dig-' patched by the spectator. Naturalists consider the frog a very interesting fellow and other observant people have learned curious facts concerning these amphibious creatures. A gentleman living in the southern part of France had a very large frog pond on his grounds and was fond of studying the habits of its inhabitants. One day he saw a great change in the appearance of a certain frog of which he had made a pet. It looked as if it had in some way acquired a pair of tho puffed'breeches which gentlemen used to wear in the courts of James tho First of England and Louis the Thirteenth -of France, This change made; him curious ' to know what it meant and all the more so when he found that almost every day more and more of the frogs were wearing the same queer looking things. By watching carefully the 'gentleman soon • found the ' cause of the itrange, new article of frog dress. The mother frog, it seems, considers that her duty is discharged when she lias laid her eggs. These all adhere together, forming a long chain of many links. As soon as she has deposited these on the bank of-the pond she hops away, seeming to forget all about them, and they would never hatch out if the father frog did not come to the rescue. With no little difiiculty he winds these chains of neglected eggs around his own thighs —th'us producing tha appearance of the puffed breeches. He then pyoceeds to hide himself among the marshy grasses around the pond until the eggp are ready to hatch out. Then, he goes into the water, In a little while the shells burst, letting out the young tadpoles, which immediately swim away without so mn,clj as ft "thank you."' Another very motherly father of the frog family is found in South America,, in ChilV He is provided ft Iftrge sac, or pouch, which ex. pyor tho whole eurfaes of his , frpm, the mqu,tU downwards. There is, no pxt»»'n»i opening 1 into first saw the eacll' Ofi opening the frog's Mr Darwin' discovered that oft side of the .toiigds was an _ r _. down which the eggs rolled into Batf, which soon became dUtendfeo' with them. As tho eggs hatch ottt in this , } the young frogs find their way tip* into their careful father's m-mth, and!. thence out and away into the pottd ) which is to them the wide world**-* Denver Republican. Getting lifftily to Fly. When a cocoon maks'? its way ont o£ its house, where it snugly lived all winter, it is no longer a cocoon, bat tt butterfly; yet its wings are crumpled and limp as the petals of a rosebiid* and for all the goo.l it gets from them it might as well still be a worm. The first thing the new-born Creature does is to get those wings intd fiymg shape. The process begins by a little heaving motion of the muscles at the jointa of the Wing?, just as though ib were shrugging its shoulders at thff world into which it has stepped. Thi» shrug is repeated again an I again* sometimes the exercisj seems t") quite exhaust it, and then it rests quietly, •" hanging motionless to the twig, or whatever it has fastened its tiny claws upon, for several minutes, when tha shrugging process is renewed. Little by little the wings lose their- crumpled appearance, strength is infused into the veins wh'ch mark them as do the veins in a leaf .gradually the gauzy things unfold and expand until they lift, light and airy and strong, Sometimes a whole day is spent thus before the first attempt is made at flying. What a lesson is there for us, creatures of haste and impatience.— Inter-Ocean. "French as She Is Spoke." In one. of his entertainments Mr. George Grossmith extracts consider- al)le fun from "Franch as sha is spoke" by the schoolboy. In a clever- skit on the French play that forms part of the inevitable prize day. program; all the dialogue is of tha conventional "First French Course" order, viz., "Have you satin the garden of my'wifi's uncle?" •'- "N.i; but I hiva found the pencil of ray fathar's sist'sr." I was raininled of this the other day when calling on a friend whose three small nieces had just arrived from South America. Tha chiLlrenVi native tongue was Spanish, but evidently a "First English Course" had been use 1 to prepare them for their, visit to this country, anil their quaint high-flown phrasss wera a constant 1 source of mirth to the household.! They invariably preface! each san- 1 tence with "It is that." "Juanita, why havju't you brushed your hair?" said my frien I to ths dark-eyed eldest girl, of about si.v. 'It is that I failed to discover my! brush," was the stitoly reply. At that moment the baby upstairs sat up' a piercing yell, whereupon tha seconJl child, withhan.l upruisa.l, rem u-ked, with inflnita solemnity, "Hark! tha infant wails." Easier Thun Arithmetic. • It is easier to rsmambar things usually if yon know what they mean. A little boy could nev.-r ro-nember even about how lon>j a cubit is unt\l his father told him the vor.l w:ts cu- bitus in Latin which means an elbow, and that the measure culled cubit- was the distance fro'n a man's elbow to the end of his middl 3 finger. "And how much is a fathom," asked the little boy. 'Oh, fathom comes from tho two- words, 'fat' which means in ths Aryan language to extend, anil l ho-.n' a man. A fathom is the length of a man ex- tev^ed;;;that is, when.the arras are strutched out on each sida from the shoulders, from tip to tip of his fingers. "The foot is an English word and means just the length of the foot of a' full grown man." Ho Yl'ttB Very Cautious. The teacher had notified" Hir»m Plirakett h-B would be expected to remain after school was dismissed as a. punishment for misconduct. Hiram. vyas one of the big boys, and there wau a perceptible tremor in his voice as he came awkwardly up to her desk arid said in a low tone: 'Miss Jones, I wish you'd keep Mamie MeGiunis in, too. She done juot as much .whisperin' as I did, I saw'h*er' ; do >: iti" 'Why do you wish, to have Mamie McGinnis kept in?" asked the teacher. "I don't want her to git jealous agin," said Hiram, ssratching tha floor with the toe of his shoe, "Th' other time you kept ma in after school she wouldn't speak to me fur a, week." Cherries In linglund. English boys should be as grateful to Sir Walter Raleigh as are ISnglish,- meh, The first cherry tree grown in. England was planted by Sir AValtar Raleigh, a v t his residenge, Affano nearly opposite Tourin castle, 0003 the property, of the Roches, on tho river Blackwater, So while the JjJno-, lishman who owes his pipe and hta cigars to him who introduced tobacco,' into England, the boys, to whom, cherries are a never-ending source of de» light, should see to jt that tha knight of old has a warm place in their mem' ories,—Harper's Young People. Kot JiXftotlyt "•Let me tell you, Mrs, said a happy Long I^and rustic neighbor, "my son got a tint pt-ijse." "Qhj I quite derstand your feeling, »wm," Mrs. Thomas. "I felt j ws t the when o«r young pig- can-lea', medal at the agricultural show." i V

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free