The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on November 7, 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, November 7, 1894
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Jill fctetaMoft l* the fcftnfc of fcwdlnAl ST6* * ,fl•J^f'f •' F'l.ll^K'51.'' '• /^'t™ ?«ff?^»|f'"»-''^.5 ;«;Wf • FSH^r•'.'v"$ i-'41-f?* ALCANA. IOWA, W11M1SPAY ClteVfelnml £ft>clftinfttUnff» NoV. 1.— The the Annual presi- . : «ent has issued the follbwing proclamation: 1 tly the President of the United States 1 of America, Proclamation: The Amer' Jean people should gratefully render thanksgiving and praise to the Su- jpreme Ruler of the universe who has Watched over them with kindness and Mastering care during the year that has passed; they should also with humility sthd faith supplicate the Father of all inercies for continued blessings accord' itig to their needs, and they should by deeds of charity seek the favor of the Giver of every good and perfect gift, Therefore I, Grover Cleveland, president of the United States, do hereby appoint and set apart Thursday, the 20th day of November, instant, as a day of thanksgiving and prayei% to be kept and observed by all the people of the land. On that day let our ordinary work and business be suspended and let us meet in our accustomed places of worship and give thanks to Almighty God for our preservation as a nation, for our immunity from disease and pestilence, for the harvests that have rewarded our husbandry, for the renewal of national prosperity, and for every advance in virtue and intelligence that lias marked our growth as a people. And with our thanksgiving let us p^ray that these blessings inay be multiplied unto us, that our national conscience may be quickened to a better recognition of the power and goodness of God, and that in our national life •we may clearer see and closer follow the path of righteousness. And in our places of worship and praise, as well as in happy reunions of Irindred and friends on that day, let us invoke divine approval by generously remembering the poor 'and needy. Surely He who has given us comfort and plenty will look upon our relief of the destitute and our ministrations of charity as a work of hearts truly grateful a«d as proofs of the sincerity of our thanksgiving. AVitness my hand and seal of the United States which I have caused to be hereto aflixed. Done at the city of Washington on the first day of November, in the 3'ear of our Lord eighteen hundred and 7, 1*1. NbV. 3,-^.The Washing- toft correspondent of the New ¥ork Stftats 2eitung telegraphs that the elevation of Mgr. Satolli to the rank of cardinal in December is ho longer a secret at the papal legation, lie is re- ceivihg ^congratulations already, and' Mgr. McMahon has contributed $1,000 to the expenses of the elevation of the archbishop, jtfgr. Ratolli Will soon return to Rome, and as his successor the name of Mgr. Lorenzilli is frequently mentioned. SEW CM& ON TJffiONE NICHOLAS if. ISSUES f'&OCLAMATioN. Death Come* Aitt* ft Short Ilfnesg Frahi Ti-Jbnte tft the Memory ' o t Emperor AlcS- amler—London gtftiithtftt Sfiy* ttlrt ijfo IVaS One fjbhg: Mttttrylictm—l*md thp l?rtoe— foreign ST. pKTRftftfiURG, Nov. 2.— A dispatch front Livadia says that at lioriih yestei' 1 day the action of the czar's heart began to enfeeble rapidly . About half past one unconsciousness supervened and the action of the heart became intermittent and scarcely perceptible until An order has been issued in Germany too establish agricultural bureaus in connection with the German embassies at London, Washington, 7aris, Vienna and St. Petersburg. This step is looked on as evidence of a stricter agrarian policy, which is known to have been contemplated for some time. News recently received from Perrien county, Georgia, says Wm. Griffin and Lcroy Moore, adjoining farmers, each with a large family, mutually objected to the fact that a son of one was keeping company with a daughter of the other. On meeting, they -.rushed at each other with axes, and each sunk his weapon into the other's head, both dj'ing instantly. Five hundred negroes sailed from Philadelphia for Liberia last week to find homes in the African republic. They comprise the first part of a party of 3,000 negroes who will sail during the month of November. Six of the largest vessels belonging to the New African Steamship company will carry the colonists, who come principally from * lle statcs of Georgia, Mississippi, Louisiana and Alabama. The earthquake shocks which visited Argentine Republic recently were terribly destructive. The city of LH Rofa, capital of the province of that name, is ruined. A large number oi houses arc completely demolished, and not a house, public or private, escaped the damage. The loss of life there was comparatively light, because at St. I'KTKnsm-no, Nov. «,— Theoflicln messenger yesterday published tile first proclamation of Emperor Nicholas 11 of Russia in which, after formall> communicating to the nation the hews of the death of his father, Alexandel 111, he says: "May the knowledge console you that our grief is the grief of our entire beloved nation and may the nation not forget that the strength and firmness of holy Russia lies in its Unity and unbounded devotion to us. In this sad and solemn hour in which we ascend our ancestral throne of the Russian empire and ezardom of Poland and the grand duchy of Finland indissolubly linked with it,wc, however.rcmembcr the legacy left us by our lamented father and imbued with it we, in the presence of the most. high, take a vow to make our sole aim the development of the power and glory of our beloved Russia-and the happiness of our faithful subjects." The manifesto concludes with the command that the oath of allegiance be taken to him. Emperor Nicholas II., and to his heir apparent, Grand Duke George Alexandrovitch, his brother, who is to be entitled czarowita until God may bless with' a. son the union which his majesty is about to enter into with Princess Alixof Hesse-Darmstadt. TIIE ninety-four, and of the independence I the first intimation most of the people •f\T T.nH ITnifoil .Q + «+AC< 4-1-i*-* nnri. liiif.s-1'...n.'l I. 1 i . J. 1 Alexander's IJfo u Slnrtrydom. _ LOMJOX. Nov. 5.—In recalling- the circumstances of the accession of Alexander III, to the throne the Standard says: "His life was one long martyrdroin, which he bore with serene fortitude. That lie kept his head clear and his judgement stable argues his uncommon strength of character. The price had to be paid for this stern exercise of will power. It may readily be believed that the malady to which he succumbed had its ori- of the United States and nineteenth. By the president, GHOVEB CLKVEI.AXD. W. Q. GKESirAjr, Secretary of State. SOUTHERN STORM. Considerable Damage Douo In I,oulsiaiia and Texas. SiiKEVEroRT, La., Nov. ;t.~This section and city was visited by a disastrous storm. Cabins, outhouses, gins and cribs and many residences were blown away or overturned. Nobody (\\-as killed. A dispatch from Brenham, Tex., says a hurricane, accompanied Jjy hail and lightning 1 , passed over that section. Dwellings, barns, fencing and trees were blown away. A number of people were badly injured by flying debris and falling houses and trees, but it is believed no lives were lost. Reports from the surrounding country indicate that the storm was general. The damage to crops was very great. FOOD INSPECTION. His Secretary Morton Will Speak of It In i Next Report. WASHINGTON, Nov. 5.—Secretary Morton, of the agricultural department, has given earnest attention to the inspection of foods exported from and imported into the United States, and as a result may suggest some very radical steps in his next report. Speaking of the matter the secretary said: i( I have decided to recommend in my next report that inspection of imports be provided for. There should be a microscopical investigation at ports of entry to detect the presence of adulteration, and shipments should be inspected also by officials of the countries from which they come and certificates of their purity furnished." > DREADFUL ACCIDENT. W^' jfa f Collapse of an Awning With a I,argc Number of People. ' TEBBELL, Tex., Npv., 5.—While 100 persons were standing on the wooden awning in front of the Mississippi store, to see the street parade of a circus, the awning fell, There were "fully iOO persons "underneath and the falling awning struck them with fearful force, badly wounding fifty of them. Those whom the physicians say Will die are Miss. Pearl Russing, Mrs. Woodsworth, Mrsl Sutton,' Mrs. A. J. , Mrs. A. Iv. Roberts.. EASTERN WAR. Achieve Another Important Vlotory, ay, Nov. 5.—The Japanese lega- has received a dispatch stating that Field Marshal "V'ainagata has captured Fong Fang Chang, in the province of Lian Tung, near the Corean frontier, - The Chinese fled to Mantien- fhe victory is important, as it th,§ njQuntftiR roftds open, the i being unlikely to offer furthey ! adyanep. y the one hundred | rushed into the open ground. The people are now camping in the fields. Reports from other points show terrible destruction of property and loss of life. The village of Del Arbor- don was completely swallowed up. It is estimated 2,000 lives were lost in the disturbed district, and 30,000 people are homeless. The government is sending relief. Montevidio dispatch: An American newspaper correspondent who has just arrived overland from Rio Janeiro reports that he saw on the way the bodies of fourteen men buried alive in a standing position by order of Brazilian coinirianders, but" with their heads exposed. They perished from 'starvation or from the attacks of vultures which had eaten out their eyes and picked their skulls bare of flesh. At San Mateo the clothing of women suspected of sympathy with the revolution was saturated with oil' and set 011 fire. While the women were burning soldiers were ordered to shoot and wound them, but not to kill them. The correspondent says some of his fingers were torn off after he had been tortured by having his finger nails torn out. Topeka dispatch: On complaint of Nelson F. Acres, United States Senator John Martin has been arrested on a charge of criminal libel. In an interview a little more than a week ago he defended Governor Lewelling and other populist state officers against charges of corruption made by Acres and denounced Acres as a gambler and all-round disreputable person. Acres was collector of internal revenue in Kansas during Cleveland's first administration and has for years been prominent in democratic circles. When he saw Martin's interview he came to Topeka. promptly and demanded a retraction. The senator refused to accede to the demand and Acres returned to his home in lola and instituted the proceedings against the senator, Senator Martin is supporting the populist state ticket. Greshain has made strong representations to Germany as to the injustice to the United States of the recent order prohibiting importations of American cattle and fresh beef into Germany. He protests that tue action, which is such a severe blow to a great American industry, was taken without sufficient evidence of disease among the cattle exported from America, or its contagious character or harmful effects. The secretary and the German ambassador had a conference on the subject, and the ambassador transmitted the protest to his .government. Tliere ii- some reason to hope that this government may bo able to secure a suspension of the order for a time to afford an opportunity for further investigation and proper consideration of such representation as we can make to bupport ow case. One reason fov the belief is the change just made in the German chancellorship, " Mwskogee, I, I 1 ,, •tliepajich: Beck, with twenty Indian _,_,,_„ sheriffs, cantwed fi. ye of the Cook gang Q$ • outlaws. The jnp» under arrest &re; iTos.ep.Ji Jphn^qn, Mflses Price, Seynolds,' Jiai Bales' ?in4 L.QR ( The capture wajsma4e b^tvyeeji JwwsUogee.'" Tlie' rest o| gin in his disappointments of heart and vexations of mind. We believe that the Franco-Russian friendship will be little affected by his death. His son Nicholas must move for a considerable time in the grooves of policy worn brothers." GREATEST ON EARTH. John Jacob Astor's Proposed in New York. New Hotel NKW YOKK, Nov. n.— Another *member of the Astor family is going to open a favern in Fifth avenue. This time it is John Jacob, the inventor and society representative of the family, and his plans contemplate the bio-gest hotel on earth. It will be 360 feet long, 100 feet wide and many stories—eighteen or nineteen—high. It will overtop the huge Waldorf, by the side of which it is to stand. In all probability it will be the largest single edifice ever erected for the exclusive purpose of habitation. Its equipment will be all that genius and riches can supply, and the whole 'establishment will be made a sight for pilgrimages. BURGLAR SHOT DEAD. IJcsull; of an Attempt to Plunder a Merchant In an Imllium Town. ROCKVU.I.K, Ind., Nov. 5.—News has been received here from Tangier, in a remote part of the country, of the killing of n burglar and the serious wounding of a merchant. William P. McCord. the leading merchant of the place, was aroused at 2 o'clock in the morning by a burglar who was leaving his store with an armful of plunder. A duel immediately begun, McCord using a, shot gun anil the burglar a revolver. After McCord had received a dangerous wound in the breast he shot the burglar dead, the top of his head being blown off. The dead burglar is unidentified. To Cut Out (Sew. Miles, DKXVHB, Colo., Nov. 5.—A petition to President Cleveland to appoint Gen, McCook major-general to succeed Gen, Howard, retired, has been mailed to Washington. The petition is signed' by all the federal office "holders in this city and many leading citizens. The first name on it is that of Judge Hallett of the United States district court. Sank With All 0:1 Board, POBTI.AND, Ore., Nov.. 5.— The ship Fanny Dutard luis arrived at Port Blakely, bringing news that the Ivanhoe, which has been overdue for over a month, sank with all on board on Sept. 28. The Ivanhoc was the ship on which ex-United States Minister to Bolivia Grant was a passenger. LONDON, Nov. r>.— Municipal 'elections were held throughout England and A Vales Thursday, The returns 140 boroughs, in thirty nine of which there were no contests, show that the conservatives sectored thirty-nine seats, the unionists eight, the ministerialists twenty-eight, labor fifteen, in<tepen.a- ents si* »ud 8acSa,]is,tsj throe, at half past two its pxilsations ceased altogether. [Alexander III., emperor of all the 'lussias, who succeeded to the throne on the murder of his father by nihilist conspirators on March .13, 1881, was jorn March 10, 1845. His coronation )k place at Moscow May 37, 1883. He married in 1800 Mary Feodorovna (formerly Mary Frcderica Dagmar) daughter of Christian IV.. king of Denmark, and sifter of the princess of Wales and the king of Greece. The., principal concern of the czar was to put down nihilism, to develop the military power of Russia, to organize her Asiatic and Caucasian provinces, and' to keep a steady eye upon Constantinople. From the' beginning of his reign, periodical attempts upon his life were made by the nihilists. Twice officers in his ny.-u army tried to shoot him. In j.888, he and his family narrowly escaped death in a rail way accident near Borji. The train was thrown from the track and many passengers were killed, but the imperial pa,rty were hardly injured. Last spring a plot was formed in Finland to blow up the castle which the czar was expected to occupy during the fall maneuvers around Smolensk. The czar was deeply religious. He was under the influence of such bigots as Pobononoszeff, procurator of the holy synod, and this group persecuted the Jews, Catholics and German Lutherans in Russia without cessation or mercy. The czar left five children, the Crown Prince Nicholas, 37 years old; the Grand Duke George, now ill in the south of Russia; the Gra ad Duchesses Zenia and Olgo and the Grand Duke Michael, a boy in his teens.] LIVADIA, Nov. 3.—Shortly after 4 o'clock the members of the palace guard were marshalled in the square in front of the palace chapel for the purpose of swearing allegiance to the new czar. They were nrst to take the oath. The grand dukes were next to swear allegiance, and they were followed in the order of precedence by the high court functionaries, court officials, military and civil officials. ST. PETERSBURG, Nov. 3.—A conspiracy against the life of the new czar is discovered here. For several days the police have been actively engaged arresting nihilists, including several students. Incriminating documents were also seized. ST. PETERSKUBG, Nov. 3.—Emperor Nicholas has issued a proclamation announcing the death of his father, Emperor Alexander III, and concluding as follows: May we be consoled by the consciousness that our sorrow is the sorrow of the wliole of our beloved people, and may these people not forget that the strength and stability of holy Russia lies in her unity to us and her unbounded devotion toms. We, however, in this sad and solemn hour when ascending the ancestral throne of the Russian empire and the czardom of Poland and the grand duchy of Finland indissolubly connected therewith, we in the presence of the Most High record our solemn vow that we will always make our sole aim the peaceful development of the power and glory of beloved Russia and the happiness of our faithful subjects. The proclamation concludes by directing the oath of allegiance to be taken to him, Emperor Nicholas II, and also to the Grand Duke George, who is his lineal successor until God shall vouchsafe to bless with a son-the union into which the emperor is about to enter with the Princess Alix of Hesse-Darmstadt. ST. PETEBSBUBG, November 3.—It is reported here that the funeral of the czar will take place November 15, It is said the body will lie in state a week at Moscow, MOTES. Patrons of the lla\vthorne track al- faost precipitated a riot when the judges rendered a decision in a close- race. Five world's records and four class A marks Were broken by bicycle riders on the track ai Waltham, Masr,.. Friday. At ChiJlicothe, Ohio. John R. Johnson rode a paced third of a mile on a bicycle in 0:32 2-5, breaking the world's record. At Point Breeze Robert J. defeated John R. Gentry in two heats of 2:08 and ;7:12J:,', when the latter was drawn. In a race against time at San Jose, Cal., W. Wood paced a mile in 2:07J^, lowering his own record half a second. WASHINGTON. Senator Faulkner says President Cleveland approves of the plan of campaign of the congressional committee. An abortive attempt was made to arrest President Cleveland Friday for an alleged violation of the Mary hind u-ame laws. Government officials will -cause a rigid_ inspection of German imports in retaliation for the embargo on American cattle. All of the stamps made by private concerns ha.ve been sent out by the postoffice department, which is ' now doing its own printing. Monthly treasury statement shows an increase in the public debt for October of 813,080,854. Government officials have little hope that Germany will lift its embargo on American cattle and beef. POLITICAL. . , Gen. iTarrison was greeted by ah ifii*' mehse audience in Albany, N. V. Many women were crushed in the great crowd. Mrs. Helen Gougar of Indiana has challenged Gen. Harrison to meet her in joint debate in Muricie^ Ind. Secretary Carlisle has written *a letter in which he says recent statements made by Senator Frye are untrue. Seven thousand persons assembled at the Auditorium, Chicago, Friday, to hear Vice-President Stevenson and other democratic orators. Patrick Walsh and A. C. Bacon have been confirmed for United States scna* tol's by the gen era! assem bly of Georgia, Laboring men of Minnesota have asked gubernatorial candidates to declare themselves on industrial legislation, Vice-President Stevenson and other speakers iuldressed an immense audience of- democrats at Joliet, III., Wednesday. Vice-President Stevenson, ex-Gov. Campbell of Ohio, and W..R. Morrison addressed democratic gatherings at Peoria, 111., Wedhesdav. CASUALTIES. FOREIGN. Czar Nicholas II. has issued a manifesto announcing his accession to the throne of Russia. British war ships are being sent to Costa Rica to punish the little republic for murdering the consul's family. Advices from Yokohama state that the Japanese have captured Port Arthur, one of the Chinese strongholds. Survivors of the wrecked bark Warapa, lost off Great Barrier island, say seventy-nine persons were drowned. Enraged because Dr. Zaccharin did not save the czar's life, residents of Moscow wrecked the doctor's house. Advices from Vancouver island state that four persons out of a settlement of six were killed in a landslide. Fort.Wayne suburban train collided with a coal train in Chicago and three. men were seriously injured. In a race between an electric cur and a train at Cincinnati a collision occurred and eight persons were injured. Mistaking 1 Conrad Heineman of Silver Cliff, Colo., for a ghost, Charles Davis shot him dead. Joseph llapp, a farmer of Tnscoln, 111., while ascending a flight of stairs, fell upon a butcher Icnife and was hilledj The car works at Newburyport Mass., the Eagle house and several adjoining buildings were destroyed, caus- ing.a loss of .ftlflO.OOO. A Lackawanna, express train plunged into a freight at Forster, Pa., and three persons were killed. The steamer Formes was wrecked near Milford Haven and twenty-one men, including the captain and otticer.s, were drowned. CHANCELLOR HOHENLOHE, SUCCESSOR OF CAPRIVL~ The new chancellor of the German empire, appointed to succeed Caprivi, is Prince Hohenlohe-Scliillingsfurst, Governor of Alsace-Lorraine, who also accepted the premiership of Prussia. Clodwig Carl Victor, Prince of Hohenlohe-Schillingsfurst, was born at EothenburK on March 31, 1819, and is the second son of Francis Joseph, Prince of Holien- Johe-Schillingrfurst (of the line of Waldenburg). On the death of his father in 1841 Clodwig had just begun his judicial and historical studies in the University of Gottingen. In May, 1874, after the deplorable exit of Count Henry Arnira, Prince Hohenlolie was chosen German ambassador in Paris. He was one of the German plenipotentiaries in the congress of 1878. In August of that year lie was re-elected to the reichstag on tbe second ballot at Forchheim, Kulmbach, Bavaria, polling 9,800 votes, while his Catholic competitor had 8,600. After the death of Marshal Manteufiel Prince HohenJ.ohe wafc appointed Governor of Alsace-Lorraine, a position whicti ha held until appointed ''chancellor oi the empire to succeed Caprivi. !. CRIME, DRIVEN TQ SUICIDE. The Young Empress of China Kills Herself by Taking J'olson, NKW YOKK, Nov. 3.— The Herald's special from Shanghai confirms the reports regarding the death of the empress of China, as follows: The young empress, of China has committed suicide. She was rebuked by the emperor, who slapped her face, whereupon she took poison. «t Port YOKOHAMA, NPV, 5.— It is announced hero tJiftt tjjo hjyestmijut of PpyJ; Arthur by,lqn4 aiwl sea, has been tipjn, plejsed, and tha,t tl»o fpriya,n). wove- m.ent of bqth, the Japanese armies indirection Q | ^pu'Jidaa, 'is Pa,, Nov l,— Another man died yesterday from tlie effects of the dynamite explosion. This makes •four deaths. The shah of Persia is the owner of 'aShetland pony, which is,only twelve inches in height, two inc^s smaller thai* the .famous "jn,jo.Sa.tiU',j belonging? to Baroness ' At Tangier, Ind., William W. McCord, a merchant, killed a burglar and was himself dangerously wounded, Benjamin Merritt of Sawyer, Neb. , democratic candidate for representative, was murdered near Atlantic, Iowa. Unknown robbers at Saylor Springs, 111., tortured an old farmer with fire in an effort to get his hidden money. Two members of the notorious Cook gang of train robbers were captured by citizens of Gushing. Old a. Annoyed by playing children, Daniel Wood of St. Joseph, Mo., fired into .the crowd, fatally wounding two of them. Morris Ferritcr, a contractor of Richmond, Va., struck one of his mechanics a blow with his fist, killing him instantly. • ' • • Citizens of Gushing, Ok., have jailed Joseph and Patsy Beck, identified as Red Rock train robbers, William Gipps, who murdered his aged mother and terribly wounded his father at Buffalo, N, Y. , has been captured. He is a raving maniac, James Cooley, charged with securing §19,000 by forgery, escaped from the jail in Columbus, Ohio, with outside help. MISCELLANEOUS. AVestern roads have decided to fight the matter of absorbing shipping- charges in the court. Freight rates will not be increased by the lake and rail lines Nov. It!, owing 1 to the disaffection of the Soo. Managers of the Trunk Line association, meeting in New York, decided to make car mileage 0 mills. Bank clearings for the week show very heavy gains the southern iron producing centers. : LATEST MARKET REPORTS. OPITUARY. Rev. W. H, Duncan, treasurer of Georgetown college, died at Washington pf an apoplectic stroke. Amos 8, Root of Whitewjater, }Vis., is dead. He was }03 years of nge and a pensioner for services in the war of ISIS., Alexander 111., omperor of Russia, died at Wvadja, llo w»s 4S> years of age a;p,a had been emperpr fourteen years, Gijcljrist Porter, px-jnei»ber Q f congress, ift MR l*Pn}o in fjapnjbal, ' _ ' OHIO AGO. CATTLE—Common loprlme.... HOGS—Shipping grades.,.,, SHEKP—Full- tochoice 150 200 1 50 COHN—No. 2... OATS—No. 2 RYK—No. S ...."..'.'.' BUTTEII—Choice creamery, EGGS—Frosh,.. , .''"] POTATOES—Per ba . WHEAT— No. 2..,.., ,, CoitN— No. 2 yellow . ., OATS— No. 1 white CATTI.B ........... HOGS ............ ;..;..; BO sr JT 60 B-l M 33 375 475 ©6 25 © 4 70 © as-) 51 H & 28 47 25 18 W/s 55 603 5 11) COJIN— No.2w.hite. OAIS— No. y white ST. CATTLE HOGS 44 300 4 30 @ <a» © •4a 4» su COUN—No, 2. PATS-NO. 2.. ®4pq ©470 70 CQHM-N0.8 ............. OATS-NO. S VVblfe ......... '"„ 3 BiUMsy-Np. 8.. ...... 5 KANSAS 0 CATTL?) ».«*« :::::::;:: «» 809 . @3 40 400

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