The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on March 27, 1895 · Page 4
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, March 27, 1895
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nejapftssy tWJfHfth ^Hd tSrflSfnittfiu 0ti«aft tedM*ftgfi%» hto been established, she ef; tttey, ( w ' V ijtotta 3 lteadChi9,s"iip : plIedTdl'the app"olhtffleftt receive? lot the Piefce*Wallaee # Cdffipany, The eomp*atiy shares bf stock in the Hdme* : tet6ad and owns the Wisconsin Fartnei?, : fHlbllshed at Madisott, Wis., and the Kansas 4 City indicate! 1 , published at Kansftfcity, The pTdperfft awned fey "* cWrf&aBy Is various!^ efetitaated ^i . .company is" a st<pl company &ttd Mi^Wailace and J. M. Pierce each ttwn one*halfof the stock. Mr. Pierce Js president and manager and Mr. Wallace secretary and treasurer. • • Mr, Wallace says, however, that he has not been allowed td have'anything to say tn the management of the company and that Pierce picked quarrels with him every time he -has. tried to talk : business with him. As a consequence, Mr. Wallace says, TSfr. f Pierce-is running the three newspapers to suit him* self and that the' Wallace interests are suffering. Therefore He asks for the appointment of a receiver who shall sell the property, pay the debts of the company and divide the proceeds between the two. MULCT TAX. if Priority Over BtortKHgeu to ^r^. Bo Decided. CLINTON, March 25.—Two cases have been filed With the bounty cWk here for trial at tho April terra of court, that will be watched with interest all over the state, as they will' 'determine the priority of the mulct tax and may 'decide the 'constitutionality of that law. In one case the city of Clinton is made defendant; in the other Clinton county. The two plaintiffs, one a'local building and loan association, have mortgages on two pieces of property occupied by saloons, the mortgages having been given before .the, passage of'the mu'ct law,"' These mortgages have been foreclosed, and they ask the court to enjoin the defendants from collecting the $600 mulct tax until-..thorn ortgages are satisfied—or to establish their priority. Eminent legal talent has been retained by both ,sides,-.and the case will doubtless go to the supreme court in any event., .'(... : .;•_,.. OTTUMWA SENSATION.' County 1 Official- Caught. Ill a Bad Situation.' "OiTtjirwA, March"23"..—fThe 'pathway of the overseer of tho city poor here seems to be paved with temptations.. Patrick Brady, the democratic, official: •who was sentenced to two years imprisonment in the penitentiary for buying railroad tickets for mythical women and children, was succeeded by James Bowles, a prominent citizen and republican politician. • He'was caught in flagrante delictu with a woman of, the town, whom tjre democratic organ claims he was supporting- with the public funds, and pleaded guilty and •was fined $50. As the city marshal/ •who made-the arrest is a' democrat', Bowles and the republicans claim that a trap was deliberately set to catch him to even up tH'e 'Brady disgrace. The democratic organ demands ttyc, immediate dismissal of Bowles- by tho republican board of supervisors. The affair has created a tremendous sensation. • , , AGREEMENT REACHED. City of Boone's I'ollce Controversy Ended. BOONK, March 22.-7-The dead lock in this city over the police appointments ended in a compromise between the •mayor and city council. The council mot ap^ refused to confirm the mayor's nominaftipns for \ marshal and four, policemen and the niayor refused, to withdraw the names. Later in the njght a second meeting was held and an agreement reached. The council met in special session and confirmed four now nominations made by the mayor. The appointment of city 'mar-' jshal'wa's left over for further consideration. The four men appointed were men who took no part in the late bitter^ election, when one faction elected tjje mayor and the other the council, ment. The new men are npw Pn duty, ^, JJoone had been without police officers t ' iar three days. ST, ANSGAR MURPER, • Jp»rH«SS.i»K*k«sr Y3i))ut Arrested R»d Cadged -i Jn Jail. ;' OSACW, March 99.— The St. Ansgav ' I|»uv4ey casfl still continues to arrow in, ,'t#resting, Tho jury of the carojuey'i? 4 a sealed vepdicfci fhop au'd who dead drunk,,; . is BQW lodged in the county found QB his i lead some tptWnk that kulsd ^ikii^ilEStl^a^^^ pwW--, latter place and signed a, ftctitioiis name, Gface M. C f l^dftofi, on the Jtotel register for the avowed /ptooae "ttl iltd(hg'her identity/ fdf shre Wttt id Bdstbfi with her mind f lilly iriade up td take her owa life. Clafa Hathaway Was her maiden name. * AbrtUt a yeai* Went to ; Bdston/ her fHends . thejpufpdse of joining fistravagalisib Company. There she met a wealthy 8ho<r manufacturer, Richard Laird, of the firm of Laird & >Bay, of -P,ittsb.urg. .Mr. Laird x induced her't'ogoto Pittsburg, and' she lived with-him there for. seven months,, being known as Mrs Laird. Last August .the Woman,' it is said, insisted on a ceremony of marriage and a quarrel was the result. A breach of promise followed. • Miss Jlathaway was 20, educated, and is said to have been the daughter ,of wealthy parents. She eloped from afi Iowa' seminary at the age of 11 and . wai disowned by her father and then, deserted by her husband 1 Within two years after their marriage. She would not seek a reconciliation with her family, but came east. _ t _ 'IMMENSE DAMAGE. Disastrous Work of the Flro Flcmt at Sioux City. , Sioux "Crrr, .^larch 32.— One of the fnofet serious fires in the history of Sioux City completely destroyed the warehouse of the Western Transfer Company witjh its-contents, entailing a loss of more than . $200,000. • . 'A high wind blowing communicated the flames to the linseed oil mill across the street, and it was partially destroyed and .the greater part of itfi'contents 'consumed, making the total loss $-100,000; ' A change in the wind then communicated the names to two big tanks owned by the oil! works, ;;and: the ;. 'platform on which they rested began to burn. Thousands of people ,had -.congregated, and when they saw the tanks 011 fire there , ,>vas r ' a! ; wild - stampede; The storage building was an immense structure, 150x00 feet, including a brick storage:annex. • The main part of the elevator was five stories!high and had a capacity, of 400,000 bushels -of -flax-. seed. In the bins at- the time' were stored .100,000 .bushels;' ami on the lower floors! were several thousand tons of " liriseed 1 .oil' 'cake ready; for the/ market. i Irtthe^ annex thp pil was, in; Imge tanks, haying an estimated. capacity^^bf Jiad.OOO gallons. When it was! plain -that 'nothing could be done toward saving the implement ware- lipuses, the .firemen turned their; attention to saving the oill mill storage. liouse 1 , which was done. '••' : i1 '"']- '• KILLED BY A TRAIN. ' ; rromineut Stock Buyer of t'oui'oy Meets •"". ' "•'-'' Death. ; ; • " ';. MABENGO, March 22.^—A. A. Wcston, a prominent f stock and grain buyer, was instantly killed at Couroy, a small station about six miles from Marcngo, by a C., M. & St.; Paul stock; 1 traiu. Mr. AVeston has resided for tho past two years^at Victor, and }ijascpiasidered one of the wealthiest men in the county. : ' \ FOR P^R^URYi / Ludlotmentg Agalnat Witnesses lu the Strange Case. Sioux dry., March 32,—Tho grand jury has returned indictments against Patrick Brennan, David Parley, Frank Sumner and Mike Finueran, for giving false testimony relative to J ohh Perry, in the Supervisor • Strange^ bopdling case. \. ' f V CONUKNSKO iTHJUS, Judge Wm. II. Scovcrs, ox-merabor pf the supremo court of Iowa, died at his homo in Oskuloosa on the morning of the 34th, ,, 'A few .nights .since there was an unsuccessful attempt near Marcus to wreck .tbe-eastrbound -.Illinois Central* fast mail by placing ties on the tracjf. TJie train }va,'s &oipg fast! 1 and cleared the'bbitvuction. ,, ' ( ! ', ; l ; ,; ;. | •' Siegel Peaj'th, who -gave hirnsolf up at Iowa Falls, was brought before the district court at Manchester recently oi) the cbftrgo'pf stealing a team of horses, spme^tjiry} »S°< H° W^8 promptly indicted, waiveif WHJP, p^ea^ 1 guilty, and asjfe4 to' receive, fels ^en»' topcoat puce, .The- judge ^enten'cea ., fcitfr"'* ^--^^ • and the Sljeriff ^ W^ »|,|^co for Ws.adopted ^mS^SO^fma^f States t e&mA Madagascar,' has'<tte«n ' Fredeh'gpuft iharlilai find rif navln| been In cofresp thetloVas, and n sentenced-id twenty years imptisdflfnent. In Ap'rH,-1894, in spite of th6 pretests'of the t'feisch fesidenti/Wallfei' secured a tfoncegsidtt of the entire sdtitnern patt'of the island of Madagascar from the Uovas govern* ment. it is claimed that all the people in the India i-ubbef trade suffered injury to their yeteted fights' through the concession: ' Ftafl'cd has^cl^laied &Mfp-' tectorate over "the'island, and (Seat x Britain recognized it, but -the nativ.e HoVas , government repudiated the French claim, and France is now sending to Madagascar a large expedition tosiibdvte tne tlovas. Some friction has been caused by two consuls at Tamateve presenting their Credentials to the native government. The conccs*. sions secured by Waller 'are very valuable, covering two hundred and twcn-' ty-five square miles, producing .vast quantities of rubber and such valuable. woods as ebony, mahogany, rosewood and teak, and ndmirably adapted to the cultivation of tea, coffee, sugar and vanilla. A SLAP AT BISMARCK, , Kelelistupr Kef uses to Send Congratulations to< the Aged Statesman. BKRMX, March' 34.— The reichstag- by a vote of 30-1 to 140 rcjepted the' proposal of Hcrr Von 'Lovetzow, president of that body, that the reichstag charge him ( with the'duty of offering the congratulations of the Chamber to Prince Bismarck upon the occasion of the ex;chancellpr's ;80th /birthday. When the result of the vote was announced President Von Levettfow immediately tesigiied. Intense excitement prevails in political circles. Upon hearing of the actipn the cm- perpr sent the follpwing dispatch to Bismarck: ' ' '. . , I convey to your serene liighness the expression of my profound indignation at/the'resblution'tho reichstag has just adopted.: It is most complete opposition ! .to. : tho .feeling of the German princes and:people. 1 WII^HKLM. Emperor William received'a reply to this message as follows: ' Accept.the respectful expression of my gi'atitucie ' for the most gracious message by,'which your'' majesty' has transformed the';.action of my official opponents'into such a joyful satisfaction. . BISMAHCK. DISEASED CATTLE. A Number of Cases of rieuro-I'neaiuoiUu , - , . Discovered. ,' 'TorisKA, 'Kani,' March .34.—Unless the judgment of i'rof. Mayo, veterinary at the State Agricxilturai College, is at fault, «•' pleuro : pneumonia''" has been located in Kansas. The-dread disease has, it is said,'made its appearance in Geary, Waubiinsee and Morris counties. Some time past; the cattle in that part of the state, have been' sick,' The matter was finally called to the attention of the governor, and under his instructions Prof, Mayo made an irivestig-a'tion. He .reported, that, in,his judgment, the disiric'i; is inflicted with typical pleuro- pncumpnia.- Bight head' of cattle afflicted with the disease, he 'declared, had' died; alpout fifty he'ad.arV no^y suflrering^Avith it and .about^HOO head are exposed." 'Rigid' quarantine has beep est&blislijed'agsiinst, 'thie' ( inflicted portions of the three, counties named, and it is hoped,'by the authqrifies ' that they may fitan^P ovjt the, disetvgo with' out further spread.. - - : POLIQE CORRUPTION. Well Known Spoi-tlntf Man Svinuionea l>y > ' ' the' Grnud Jury. ' f M'rqJ} '34. r-; WilUara B» Harding, the well'known sporting man, has boon 'suinpon'e^ to appear before the'QjftraQrdiB'aryi^riftnd Jury to testify as to bribes alleged' to have been given to Inspector Williams fovprotec- tion'i,of sparring- .bouts in, Martison' Square'Uai'den/' > ' ' • • • The Afiaiona iegislfttliffe adjourned without passiflg IB * general apprepfia- tidn bill, beci,iise ,of filibustering 1 on fch'e part of its, opponents. It is reported that Secretary CJfpsh' ani considers Lottn A, Thurston, "fiawa.iiali Mntstei'' to Washing'tdn, pfers'drfa"fibtf'g%kla, and has demanded his recall. k * { " n President Cleveland has appointed fe*»Cott£]?esSman William M. Springer, 'of Illinois, to be judge ot the United States court of the northern .district of the Indian Territory. A new will of the late J. O. Fair, of San Francisco has come to light. It divides the property equally between the three children and the distribution is to bo. made at once. The fignt against the other will is now on Jn court. At Boston recently in the presence of 2,000 people at the 'Suffolk Athletic club Jake Kilrain, of Baltimore, and Steve O'Donnell, of Australia, Corbett'e sparring partner, fought eight rounds, and at the close the referee, 1'atsy Shepard, amid shouts of "Kilrain, '' declared .the contest a draw. It took the referee five minutes to reach a decision. It was thought 'by many that'Kilrnin had thebest'of the fight. The faculty of Harvard University has .recently again taken a firm stand against inter-collegiate foot ball contests, and it looks doubtful if the crimson will be 'represented by an elqven on the gridiron next fall.' The motion adopted is worded as follows: "The .faculty, having received and considered a communication from the committee on 'the regulation of athletic sports, remain of the opinion that no students under their charge should be permitted to take part in inter-collegiate foot-ball contests.;' Another meeting of the faculty will be held Augusts, when final and decisive action on the question is anticipated. The students emphatically condemn this action. The Spanish ministry has resigned in consequence of the trouble in the chamber, of deputies a few days ago, when all the reporters withdrew ' from the house as a protest against the pfficial defense made by the minister pf war of the officers who attacked and wrecked tjie office of the newspaper, El Globo. Jt is probable that Field Marshal Martinez Campos will form a new cabinet. The editors of all the newspapers have agreed that 'unless the 'freedom of the press is guaranteed' _ they will suspend publication. The Justia and Idqal (newspapers) are to be prosecuted before a .court martial on account of 'articles which they published reflecting- aipon the conduct of array officers. The British government, through its minister, has' submitted ' its ultimatum to Nicaragua. "It demands a casli indemnity of • £15,000 as smart money lo pa.y for the expulsion of Hatch, British consular agent at Bluefield', during 'the troubles there last year; also the appointment of a cpm- raissipn to adjudicate., damages sustained by ttye .persons and property oJ! British subjects who were expelled from the Mosquito reservation about the same time. By the 1 * terms' 'of the ultimatum Croat Britain is t tp name one of the commissioners and, Nicaragua another, and these two are to choo.se the third, who shall not belong to the United States. It is also made known that the British warship is now on 'the way s to Nicatpgrua. ',tp enforce the demands, ^vhiuli must be complied with w,ithin seven weeks from the, 35th of ; February lust, the ' date, of the ultimatum. l < nam ~-~~m t& BtfJwrBBr" ? Wyd., fflarch'K-Aft IBS dceufr^d in the Rocky Mdtifitiitt Coal and ifsn Company's mine i?d. S< at Ked dafion, with tetfibll results. *£he tiiine Was considefed ^>ne ttl th« »Sfe*St iff tlir Statg. AbSfl^E '8nS hundred and fiftjf men were employed in it, but fortunately the most of them had gone out for the day. The cause of the explosion has not yet been ascertained. The hoisting plant of the mine was completely wrecked; and several men on the outside of tn§ niifie^ were killed. Investigation proves that- the inner workings of the mine -Were badly wrecked and that fully fifty- nine miners have lost their lives. The bodies of a dozen or .moWT ha^e 'been recovered, and as thele is no,;Hte in the mine it is thought allSvftl bejr'egovered, though there is little ho'pe th'a,t anybody in tho mine is alive. EVANSTON, Wyo.. March 35,— Ever since the explosion at Red Canyon mine the work has progressed steadily for gaining access to the mine, bringing out the dead and caring for the bereaved families. Not one in the mine at the time of the explosion escaped, all being instantly killed. Salt Lake and Omaha were, telegraphed for coffins, and the burial of the victims will occur as soon as possible. The distress of the bereaved f calls loudly for aid, Fifty-one women are bereft of husbands, and with their families probably make a total of 300 left destitute. __ _ APPROPRIATION DEFEATED. General Appropriation Bill Defeated la the Arizona House. PHOENIX, Ariz., March 24.—Amid scenes of wild disorder the eighteenth session of the assembly came to an abrupt termination at 1 a. m. When the general appropriation bill was taken up in the house, every scheme to delay its passage was resorted to. The object was. tp.kill all chances of the removal of the penitentiary from Yuma to Prcscott, for which the Santa Fe.rail-' road's agents have been making a fight,' opposed by the Southern Pacific Com- bany's lobbyists. They prevented the taking of the vote until after midnight, when the session lapsed through limitation, and Speaker Carpenter arbitrarily adjourned the house. Nearly all the territorial officers and institutions are thus left without funds for the coming two years. An extra session can only be Called by congress at its next session. LI HUNG CHANG'S JOURNEY. One of the Moat Significant Events i of Ko- ceiit Days. WASHINGTON, March 33. — Li Hung Chang's arrival in Japan is regarded in official circles ns one of the most significant events of recent days. It is the first time in his life that the venerable statesman of China has set his foot out' of 'Chinese soil. At his advanced age he now journeys to China's traditional 'foe tp offer enormous cpn- ccssipns as (a means' pf securing peace. It can te authoritatively stated that the general terms of peace are already understood, and all that remains is arranging- tho details within" certain specified limits. The general terms, of Li Hung Chang's authority are to cede territory, pay a cash indemnity, grant the independence pf Corea and arrange new treaty roTatious with Japan by which Japan's extra-territorial, diction in China will be maintained. st fefttdfe ft^ cases the ftw' done. 'The inic's Was' • shortly after Boon, the smoke and fottnd iht' stairway, jwhioh hi; omen in the afl eljierlf woman, tall and'-d: blacitj enlef the chiifeh and J riedly, seeming^ to be Half an houf later' the Patrick's, which is a mile Dominic's,,found behind the ing /td, fine 1 ' belfry, a pile' pape^ 1 ar"6Und a gallon can of eral worshippers in the' -seen a woman clad in black the isle, who answered the of the woman who had been noticed^ the other church. The ( poli<ie ari scouring the city for the All the Catholic churches in the are guarded. MILWAUKEE, March 33.—-The who has been arrested in on the charge of attemping to biirliti two Catholic churches, is Mary I)e1a- s ney, who for a long time was a dress maker here. A few years ago she-beX,. came insanq and was sent to the coUnty;j|| asylum at AVamvatosa. She escaped,;^ but as she was not violently insane < attempt was made to place her nndc restraint again. ',,;,:;' * ENGLAND AND NICARAGUA* PERUVIAN SITUATION* t 111, ^dispatch;, The- two experts wjio, examined th'e books of the whisky trust .-taken fi-ppi Joseph', Greenhut's safe on tho pi-dor of Receiver McNulta urp reported, tp haye'found ! a,n' item of spmething- bvei; ^500,0*00,' which is set opposite the inscription,' "extraordinary'legaL expenses,"•* Thei itemboavs'H. date'eai'ly> in ISOlV'uiuV from a perusal of the records 'tfte, 'fapj; is'gaid'to Ijay'^ been l|rgugj>$ o^ ",fl»at ilw trust'was iibt Rt'ljjat'i|mo'e»^ftged JK'ftny legaroQntvOVfirsjy;**ill 1 viob' -),6ss* ft contest wWcK wou^pendb *"' " ' the expenaitvire ^BfflUW' '' It was A Thousand Bead UodleH t]nl>url<!<l let rtie Streets. WASHINGTON, March 22,— According, to United -,Sta|eS'<Minister'M^ 'there was bjttev.and su£t$,ined,f in and»aroiipcl.%ima. for t|ireo days! At the end of that time'there was' over a thousand dead bodies lying tffcbnried. in the streets, and both si4e.S>rvveye ex-i haunted, Au armistice^ ;,-v?ast : upon to pei-juit the dead 'ip be and the wounded cared for. After this was finished the negotiations were still continued-and finally; through, tllo i$V tervention of diplomats i a provisional >vas i'. ' > -&• JlJ i; ^. -If Tmtn \Vreoker WHU XjiNWLN/lS'eb., Mai-c^ > gS,-pT'% .Wy^ in the case&f '|ieopge"'li8,VS^rtffteff|,o' ohargeii wit^i.jnuvder on 1ih,e p.^gijsa^^ of wre^MV^-a- R&k/tB^'SI'a^Priw v$maMhaSiiM J?*r"f*''fp "*A \Vt\KKwifiSilv No Serious Trouble Anticipated at lug-ton. W.A suiJfGTON, March 23.—The trouble!* between Great Britain and jNicaTag which has threatened * to"en{arigle v . United Slates, has not assumed belligerent aspect indicated b^-recent; reports. These reports were »to 1 effect that Crreat J3ritain |ha.d*asst tho United State's 'there* would* be la <xl encroachment on American soil, that with, this understanding Britain might, bombard without the intervention of the States. That Great 'Britain. <made,an| such representation', is discredited ^ those best advised on the subject. ^J is known definitely that Sir Ju! Pauricefote, British ambassador, 1 no communication with GreshairiJ toi? the Nicaraguan question. The?" 1 "~ ? " guan officials consider the q- readily susceptible of peaceful mont and there is not the remoiesjj chance of the bombardment^! town.i From the British, standp.9Jn| the trouble is one in which the int^|' ests of the United States and,Grea Britain are united vather posed as several United Stifcti were expelled at 1 the same time w the, British vice consul. f s ,, , Wv ALLiANCA AFFAIR." "'"' ' , * " ."' i^-tf LONDON, March r !Q. —The Poet, 'in editorial on the Alliauca affair, sa *'0n the wjiole it hoems that fully 'justified in her action, hardly contended thai the breach 4 of neutrality by ,&hould bereft to the American gover|tf ?^W^ ment to "punish. America's 1"^—* iiir -" k declaration^ shows filibustering; ditions were expected. Spaing to protect herself against thp supporter^ of s her 'i-evotteS cannot-be "Mawh 29; fli-pd onjby the jjipknitih cruiser, board'"a Culiaji rebel his brothcv; that $andyl|ook "" a . V* ** c ' ^n^vfJt?^ TT»' ••flfte-e^e^^p 2»tw||_a crl^nal.Qf ! <^aM|sf^'M»t* ventpr^ agsiwni^

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