The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on July 10, 1895 · 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, July 10, 1895
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heflS. A Sftldbn fl|ht,ii& . ft y&ttfif SwSda Was thfbWtt throlifh a plate glass window and ", foadiy eat, star ted the troa Me, Chief ', t>ll*dliee LbW chaSfed the ffieft ifttti the ;;8tttffirh&, where they tarfifed* oii him and opened fife* which he retumed, ' After emptying their guns, they closed : Ifi em him, beating him over the head With their revolvers, tow shot one through the shoulder and another 'tHnlH^fj WliO ll&d itist ftpriv^dj'-fiiltsn.Gd thd man with & shot through the back. The Second man escaped) but is being hunted fey a posse armed with Win* Chester rifles. The wounded man gives * two different names, Connelly and Williams. He cannot live. Chief Lo\V had his head badly 'bruised, but escaped, although a dozen shots were fired. aad tin, Satire forehead littlfe lelldw W&ndgffed «W4 fas tHe haftt while th8 family WfeFe* at and while playing around the was kicked, fie must have iaiti itt the hafn tot some time tincoasciom fot a pool of hlo-od marked the J>kce whefg he , v lay. Whea the littte Mlow regained consciousness he walked td the house unaided, and this was the first the family knew of the accident. How he could recover and walk to the house unaided after receiving such an injury is a matte? of great wonder. ITEMS. , STATE FINANCES. *N State Treasurer About to Issue His Biennial Beport. DBS MOOJES, July 6.—The state treasurer will issue his biennial report this month, It will sh.ow a total from all counties of general revenue, for hospitals for insane, for college for the Wind, for school for the deaf, for home for feeble minded, and for orphans' home of $3,014,031.80; from tax from insurance companies, $341,123.05; from fees from state officers, 8101,155.00; from transfers from temporary school fund, $4,733.01; :trom miscellaneous sources, $10i!,GOfi.90. The total general 'revenue received from all sources from July 1, 1893, to June 30, 1805, with the balance from last report of $412,981.45 added in, is 83.937,232.80; $3,024,378.30 in state auditor's warrants have been redeemed, and there was a cash balance on hand at the close of business June 29 of $312,854.41. '' DOUBLE DROWNING. Unfortunate Accident to an Ottnnnva Young Couple. OTTUMWA, July 5.—This city was thrown into a state of excitement by -the announcement that a capsized boat had been discovered floating three miles above the city, on the Des Moines river, and that underneath it, with her hands clasped about the seat, was found Miss Eva Clark, one of the most beautiful young women of the city. The last seen of her was about 9 o'clock the previous evening with a companion, Thomas Rear<lon. A. searching party •was organized and later the. body of Eeardon was found near the place •where the boat capsized. CHARGED WITH ARSON. of A Gambler Arrested on the Charge ; Firing the Depots at Cliutou. ' CLINTON, July 6.—The police have arrested William Stewart, a gambler, at Fulton, 111., for firing the Milwaukee & Northwestern depots recently. The case is strong against him. A few months ago the depot at Fulton burned, and Stewart claimed to have lost a trunk containing S600 worth of goods. He put in a similar claim at this fire. . The ashes of his trunk disproved his story of the country. He crossed the bridge coming to Clinton ;three hours before the fire and did not return. KILLED BY A LIVE WIRE. A Davenport Lineman Shocked By 1,OOO Volts. DAVENPOBT, July 7.—George Peters, aged 30 years, married, was instantly killed by an' alternating electric current of 1,000 volts while working on a pole of the Peerless Electric Light Company, He was clinging to the pole with his climbers with a live wire touching his shoulder. His footing gave way and ; he clutched another live wire of the circuit. Half a dozen doctors worked over him for three hours, but failed to . resusticate him, His wife was to have joined him |n a few days from their .home in Decatur,. 111. - ; KILUED IN A WELL. <Jas From a Dynamite Cartridge Over' _ Whelms Him, MAITSON, July 8. —Mr. Post, a young ^Sjan 30 years of age, was killed in a twenty'foot bored well on the Yates Jirps,' farm, A dynamite cartridge been exploded jn the well the .before, and it is supposed the '•'jjrae'frow the dynamite killed him, as lie became unconscious soon after the well, It was three» of an bouy before the body fop gQt out of the well. His \ assisting him. WIN. M.PJUOSS, j w iy Oo-TJie saloon ^jBl?4anew petition of con* the esJpons. we again open, will at once be insnegted The Chicago <fe Milwaukee shops have recently increased their \vorking force at Dubuque sixty men. At bes Moittes recently Editor Clark' son and Mayor Hillis raided a drug store and caught the proprietor in the act of dispensing beer illegally. In the A. 6. U. W. case, up at t)u- buque, the seceders filed a demurrer against the Supreme Grand Lodge of Kentucky. The demurrer is made on ten different counts, the first being that the Federal Court has 60 jurisdic* tion. This action, begun thirteen years ago, promises to retch the longevity of Jarndyce vs. Jarndyce or the Iowa calf case. Arguments on the demurrer will probably not be heard till next fall. Fourteen drug store keepers of Des Moines have been indicted by the grand jury of Polk county for selling liquor illegally—an offense known to the law as keeping and maintaining a nuisance. The fourteen were arrested by Sheriff McGarraugh and his efficient deputies. They gave bonds in the sum of $500 each. All of the men have been in business in Des Moines for a great many years. The defendants deny that they have sold liquor illegally. Their conviction not only will revoke the permits they hold from the district court, but will likely result in the revocation of their certificates as pharmacists. ' Judge Weaver, of the Hardin county district court has just rendered a decision in a Boone county case that is of interest to mine ovyners of that county as well as elsewhere. The Boone Valley company sunk a shaft on some land that had been leased a good many years ago to a man by the name of Wilson. The mine promised to be productive and Wilson asked the courts for an injunction restraining the company from taking coal from the land. The injunction was refused, and the court holds that both parties may take coal from the land in question. This leaves the matter in a very unsatisfactory shape and unless the matter can be settled by the parties interested, the case 'will probably be appealed to the supreme court for settlement. Miss Sarah E. Morris, of Garden Grove, Iowa, aged 42, and anxious to get married, left Pitt'sburg, Pa., recently for -Bradford, after spending two days in a vexatious delay. She was engaged to be married to Henry H. Keggins, a tailor of Bradford. The couple got to know each other through an advertisement for lady correspondent published by Keggins. They exchanged letters and photographs, and finding each other mutually agreeable, decided by mail to get married. Miss Morris arranged to come to Pittsburg and Mr. Keggins forwarded $18 to her. She arrived in Pittsburg a few days ago, but her money gave out. She succeeded in raising her fare to Bradford on her baggage. Ten minutes after she had left a package containing money from her faithful lover arrived addressed to her, By this time she is probably a bride. W. H, Hartman, editor and proprietor of the Waterloo Daily Courier, died on the 2d. He had been in delicate health for some months past. It is supposed that death was caused by an abscess in his stomach. Mr. Hartman was one of the pioneer printers of eastern Iowa. In 1853 he located at Anamosa, where he worked on what was then the Gazette, From there he went to Delphi, where he worked a short time, and then went to Cedar Falls, where he engaged in the newspaper business for 'a short time, and then in December, 1858, he came to Waterloo, In January, 1859, he started tfie Waterloo Weekly Courier, and has been the manager of that paper for practically the whole time since, much of the time being its sole owner. Mr. Hartroan was born in Allen town, Pa., and would have been 57 yeftrs old August 3? next. He was postmaster in Waterloo for twelve years &pd was commissioned first in 1873, A flrstTclass l$w sphooi has been or- gapjxed »t Pes Moines, Jt gives a thorough course, leading to the degree of 'Write p,s. Mojfu^tfor catalogue. of Sdrth Dakota jttftttft t*ry ttcoTrfnfclnit £r*.(ilctl6*i8. flofcirt, ft. U.r July 8.—A large number of farmers afld Drawers of whe-at flfid, Dleerdfed stock, jtist interviewed, are unanimous ifl the statement that frorth Dakota will this year harvest the largest crop of wheat for many years. The quantity was variously estimated at from 45,000,000 to 60,000,000 bushels. ftot a few venture the Statement that the average yield Would be from sixteen to thirty bushels to the acre. One prominent Red River Valley farmer made the statement that in his section the yield would not be less than forty bushels to the acre. The grain is nearittg the milk stage and will be ready for the reapers by July 20. •TRAIN ROBBERS Hold Up a Southern Pacific train In Oregon. GHAXT'S PASS, Ore., July 4.—The northbound Southern Pacific overland was held up by three highwaymen near Riddle. The robbers'disabled the engine by exploding dynamite under it, and taking the fireman the two highwaymen went through the train. Nothing was obtained in the express car. In the mail car the registered sack for Portland, Tacoma, Seattle and Victoria was rifled. All the passengers were also pretty thoroughly searched and some valuables were secured. It is thought the robbers secured between $3,000 and $4,000. TROOPS OUT. Trouble Threatened in the West Virginia Coal Region. CUABLESTON, W- Va., July 0.—Governor McCorkle has ordered the Second regiment under arms in readiness to proceed to the Pocahontas coal fields, where the miners with Winchesters have driven fifty foreign laborers from the field. The United States marshal was notified and has ordered all the deputies in the state to mass at Huiitington to protect the trains. The situation in the Elkhorn coal region is very aerious and all the companies of the Second regiment have been ordered to assemble and be ready to move at a moment's notice. S frftA&CTsCO 1 , Cat, .ftlty 6. Craig, vice president of the" chamber of cWtatBcsfee, h«s infotntatiofi that British capitalists, with AtiStfalians and Canadians, have arranged to lay a Pacific cable, fhe itiain cable will stretch frarn Auekiftttdi Sew Zealand, to Van Couver, B. 0., a distance oi O.tiOO miles, wilt Connecting cables to various points is the Southern hemis« phefe. Cost over $7,600,060, MRS, LEASE OUSTEP. The Supreme Court Decldcft Against. Itef. TopfcftA, Kan., July 8.—The supreme court has unanimously decided that when Mrs. Maty E. Lease wasappoint- ed trustee of the state board ot charitable institutions by Gov. Lewelling in l89o. it was tot an unexpired term, not a full term, and that GOv. Merrill's appointment, of Geo, A-. Clark as her sue* cessor was regular and lawful. FIT2SIMMONS ACQUITTED. Jury f lndn the Prize Fighter Not Guilty SriUctrsK, X, Y., July 8.— Bob Fitzsimmons. the well known pugilist who has been on trial for a week past on a charge of being responsible for the death of his late sparring partner, Con Riordan, is free. The jury was out but a short time and returned a ver« diet of not guilty. BREVITIES. has been YELLOW JACK IN CUBA. General Campos Said to Be Stricken With Yellow Fever. .NEW YORK, July 8.—A special from Key West, Fla., says it is reported in Havana that Captain-General Campos was stricken with yellow fever while leading 4,000 men into Puerto Principe to stay the advance of General Gomez toward Havana. At the battle of Grand Tietro the insurgents are said to have captured Campos' son, and the latter is also reported dying of yellow fever. CHINESE LOAN. Arrangements With Russia Completed and Signed. ST. PETEiJSurao, July 8.—The agreement to issue the 10,000,000 pounds sterling, 4 per cent gold loan to China under Russian guarantee has been signed. The document provides that the loan cannot be redeemed or converted during a period of thirty-six years. China has agreed not to issue any government guaranteed gold loans until after January 15, 1896. WHISKEY TRUST TROUBLES. The Property Is to be Sold Monday, August 5, CHICAGO, July 0.— Judge Showalter has signed the decree of sale, which provides for the auctioning off of the eighteen best pieces of whisky trust property. The sale will probably take place Monday, August 5. It will be a mere formality as there are no other bidders expected, besides the reorganization committee whose offer of $9,800,000 is made the upset price by the terms of the order, MASHED TO PULP, An Aeronaut Fulls l.SOO J?eet at Milun, .. ' • ,Mp. ' ST. Lours, July 0.—A special to the Chronicle from Milan, Mo,, says that John Cinninhara, an aeronaut, was instantly killed at Winigan, in the eastern part of the county, He had made three successful ascensions during the day but the foui$h time, when about 1,300 feet high, the parachute failed to open and he fell, his body being mashed to a pulp, CQRBETT-FITZSJMMON8, Jfp license WU be Issued tot GAT/VESTON, Texas, July 5.— Comptroller Finley, at Austin, in reference to the license for the Corbett-Fitasimmons pj-ize fight, has addressed a letter to the tax collector of Pallas City, in which ho refuses to authorize* the Paulas county tflx collector to receive any sum a§ a license for a glove 1504. ............. oor &}tt)e Spotty, about poor .Spotty, butcher's apg? JJeJoU info the §ajge machine," hjs feelings!" " the sau. The British parliament prorogued until July 24. Fire which started in a box factory at San Francisco recently swept over four blocks before the flames could be stayed. The loss will probably reach 82,000.000. Over 100 families were rendered homeless and many houses were bnured. Bismarck's health has been unsatisfactory for the past week. He has continually suffered from neuralgiac pains in the face and is also physically depressed and mentally dejected. During the last few days he has been able to take only liquid food. Count Herbert Bismarck has arrived and will remain with his father until his condition improves. New York dispatch: Advices received from Rio Janerio state that French troops have inyaded the territory of Amapa. The military authorities there have telegraphed the general government asking for reinforcements to resist the invasion. Members of the Jacobin party caused several rows in the streets of Rio Janerio. There were frequent fights between the Jacobins and naval cadets and sailors during the night. The disorder was finally suppressed by the police. George J. Gould made answer at Trenton, 'N.- J., recently through Attorney Richard V. Lindabury, to the suit of Rosella Ruhmann, bettr known as Zella Nicolaus, for the recovery of a$40,000 check alleged to have been taken from the plaintiff under false pretenses. Mr. Gould replies that he is "not guilty" of the said supposed grievance "complained of." Mr. Lindabury makes affidavit that his client is abroad, has a good defense, and will appear for trial when called. U Chicago dispatch: The statement is made by a prominent local democratic politician that Governor Altgeld is in possession of .. evidence which, if properly presented in court, will convict at least five members of the Thirty-ninth general assembly of bribery and land them in the ipeniteu- tiary. He added that Governor Altgeld's mission to Chicago recently was to confer with leading Chica.go attorneys as to the best methods for presenting in court the charge of of bribery which implicates two senators and three members of the lower house. The names of the guilty legislators could not be learned, but it is said the governor has ample proof of their criminality and has definitely made up his mind to prosecute them. It is asserted that the proof in the governor's hands relates to transactions which were carried on partly in Chicago and partly at the capital. At San Francisco recently the government has suffered defeat in its recover $15,000,000 from the estate of the late Leland Stanford, In th United States circuit court, Judge Ross sustained the demurrer of Mrs, Stanford against the suit. Jn his decision b,j allowed the government to amend its former complaint and reargue its case, should it so elect, lie intimated, however, that this step would not effect the case, the law, as interpreted by the judge, not favoring the United States, Great surprise was occasioned among attorneys by the decision sustaining the demurver, as thev had anticipated a contrary decision, The effect of this decision will be to release the vast estates, which have been tied up by the litigation, and permit Mrs. Stanford to carry out her plans in regard to the Inland Stanford University, which institution has been greatly hampered by ft lacfc O f funds. It is said that Almost -a. state <?f exists between Bulgaria T W Q hands pressed frostier j»t 9 Turkey twa Turkish. Dialer*, \vpu,n,a Politic!. July S.«-Mf l . Gladstone's Premised lettef to his Midlothian- COl- StituentS ib Connection with his retirement from political life, has befrtt published, After bidding farewell _to the electors who have supported him at the polls for many yeafS, past attd expressing his gratitude for their adhesion to the principles he advocated, the ex-premier says: "It is beyond question' that the century now expiring has exhibited since the close of its first quarter) a period of Unexampled activity, the changes of which taken in the mass, have been in the direction of true and beneficial progress. An overwhelming proportion of the reforms within this period have been affected by the direct action of the liberal party, or by the direct action of such statesmen as }*ool and Canning who were ever ready to meet odium or td forfeit power for the public good. In all ( the fifteen teen parliaments in which I have served, tbe people of Scotland have decisively expressed their convictions in favor of this wise and temperate policy and I trust that the electors of Midlothian will continue to lead the people of Scotland in the future as they have in the past." .ITALY AND BRAZIL. May Have Trouble In Settling a Controversy, i " BUENOS AVIIES, July 0.—A correspondent in Rio Janeiro telegraphs that the Italian.minister in that city is very angry at the difficulties he has encountered in the Brazilian foreign office in endeavoring to secure the payment to his government of an indemnity which it claims is due. The minister has intimated that unless a speedy settlement of the matter is maue be. w'Jl ask for his passports. .The indemnity is claimed for tn6 £or- turing of teveral Italian subjects during the troubles resulting from the revolution. The minister of foreign affairs and Italy's representative have held frequent conferences as to the amount to be paid, the former claiming that Italy asked too large a sum. Rio Janeiro contimies in disturbed state. Several newspaper offices are guarded by policemen, while mounted officers, heavily armed, patrol the principal streets. In anticipation of a serious outbreak, large bodies of armed troops are on waiting orders at the barracks. ROUGH ON POLITICIANS. Chicago Officers Placed Under Civil Service Protection. CHICAGO, July 4.—Hereafter the local political machines will be deprived of what has heretofore been-the principal incentive to their existence, viz.: the distribution of the municipal offices. All departments of the city service will hereaftar be administered according to the recently adopted civil service law. The three commissioners who will organize and. administer the new system have been furnished with copies of all forms used by the National Civil Service commission, and with full explanations of its mode of operation. The classification of the various offices is already iinder way, and the first examinations will probably take place' in a few weeks. ftol PleSied Wltii tft« Appafefti i*rf*y. July l"-fex-Consttl WftlleT, who is in pf i&Ott neafr Marseilles, fr&,ne6j iS ill and without medical supplies, ahd the state department has beeft asked to iBteffefe in his behalf to the extent of 'either providing him »ith neeessafy supplies of asking France to do so. it is understood that the state departmeht is not pleased with the apparent delay on the part of the French gOvefhment iti giving attention to the reqtiest made by this country tot a full record of proceedings Iti the Waller case, apd Ambassador Bustis has been ifastrucved to oalt the attention of the French authorities to the delay and request a prompt response to our request. Paul H. Uray, the step-son of ex-Consul Waller, is much alarmed concerning his mother, Mrs. Waller, from whom he has received no word (.since he left Madagascar, notwithstanding he has sent numerous letters to her. It is thought the letters have beeh intercepted. FORTY PERSONS HURT. A Bridge Collapses While Many Are On It.' BiusTot, Ind., July 5.—While about 300 of the population of Bristol were gathered on a bridge spanning the St. Joseph river watching a tub race, 100 feet of the sidewalk of the bridge went down, carrying with it one hundred people. The fall was about thirty feet, and the iron fell on many. The town was crazed with excitement, and in a shorC time, the victims were removed from the water and.all the physicians from the surrounding country summoned. They were cared for as we! I as could be done. None died outright, but some will die. ..^«j ; i CARFIELD'S 'SON IS CHOSEN. ', Ohio Republicans Select Him as a CHH- dldato for the State Senate. «.*, WABBEX, Ohio, July 4.—The republicans of the twenty-fourth and twenty-sixth joint district have chosen James R. Garfield, of Mentor, [son ol the lateopresident, as one of their candidates for the state senate. Mr.' Garfield, who is not 30 years old, defeated E. J. Clapp, an ex-speaker ol the Ohio house by sixteen votes, the delegates numbering 1U6. The district is -largely republican. Mr. Garfield resides at Mentor, near Lake Erie, but practices law in Cleveland. CLOSED IN ATCHISON. '. ;** SERIOUS CHARGE. Said the Captain of the Colima Knew of the lioat's Unseaworthiness. SAN FKANCISCO, July 6.—Robert Irwin, whose wife was among the passengers lost with the Colima arrived from Manzan'illa to look after the property .Jefr, by his wife. Irwin says the captain of the port at Manzanilla sent a telegram to the secretary of war at the City of Mexico the day the Colima arrived there on her fatal trip south, calling attention to the fact that the ship was unseaworthy owing to the condition of her cargo, and that the official gave a copy of the telegram to Captain Taylor of the Colima, but that officer laughed at the captain of the port and steamed out of the port, IOWA PATENT OFFICE REPORT DES MOISKS, July .8. —Patents have been allowed, by the commissioner at Washington, to Iowa inventors, as follows: To J. E. Clarey, of Des Momes, for an improvement in furnaces to prevent damages incident to that portion subjected to intense heat and to promote combustion of fuel. To Dr. J, T, Montgomery, eta!,, of Battle Greek, for an appai'atus for excavating moving and grading ground by means of scrapers connected with a traction engine or suitable motor for operating the scrapers. To the Duplex Typewriter Co., of Des Moines, assignees of A, 8. Dennis, inventor, for a machine adapted to print two letters simul* taneously in alignment as required to gain speed in writing. It is the same invention that was awarded the premium at the World's Pair and for which applications for foreign patents were filed prior to filling orders from, abroad! Eight United States patents were issued tp Iowa inventors on the 35th ult. Printed copies of the drawings and specifications of any one patent sent to any address for 85 cents Valuable information for inventors free, Twos. G, ANP J. RAWH Ojnvjo. Solicitors of-Patents, Governor Merrill Puts an End to Open Saloons. ATCJIISON, Kan., July 5.—For the first time in five-years there is not an open saloon in Atchison. The board of metropolitan police commissioners,, acting upon positive instructions front Governor Merrill, ordered all saloons to close and remain closed hereafter. The twenty-seven saloonkeepers who have been doing business in Atchison obeyed the order to the le'lter. They had been allowed to run in Consideration of monthly fines of 850 each. ' AN ENTIRE FAMILY DEAD.. war (who has just insured his fara house)—What woulfl j ^ jf my house should burn dowa next, weefc? Insurance Agen^Jn a.J} probability thyee or f 9 .ur. yqars jo, prison, ' y A They \Vere Asphyxiated By tlie Gtw JBolng- Turned On. CHICAGO, 111., July 6.— A family of six was asphyxiated by the deliberate turning on ot the gas jet. They were found dead in bed. The dead are: Frederick Helman, bricklayer; Ida, his wife, and their children, Fritz, Ida, William and Hedwig, aged 4 , to .13 years. It developed at the coroner's inquest that the father had deliberately planned and executed the murder, of the family and his own death. He left a letter to that effect. - - — - _ & i«— -• POSTAL STATISTICS. Big Increase Over the Business of the 1 Previous Year. WASHINGTON, July 4.—Official figures, compiled at the postoffice department, show that the total number ot stamps of all kinds issued to postmasters during the fiscal year just closed was 3,833,000,000, valued at $50,885,418, This amount is an increase in valuation of $4,000,000 over last year. The total value of envelopes issued to postoffices* was $13,03(5,019, and postal cards $4,908,161, , RELIGIOUS RIOT. Bloody Blot Occurs at a German Catholic Picnic. ENGLISH, Ind,, July o.—A riot occurred at Siberia with fearful results, A number of German Catholics at a, picnic were attacked by a gang of outsiders, The riot became general, and a terrible work of blood ensued, Five- are dead and it is said that the fatalities will eventually reach twenty.. Fifty were injured. A FOOT RACE, for the JJ30 Yar4 Pasl* towered,. ONTARIO, Cal,, July 6.—The world's- record for 330yard dash foot race was, broken by George K, Roland, of Rj side, who covered the distance in fast time of 19 3.5 seconds. The ^ P T vious record was §1 4*5, made by Carey, of Princeton College. Perrichon, accompanied by wtfe .took a trip tp the outskirts

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