The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on September 25, 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, September 25, 1895
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^ :" ;i tt Mrs. t6 Ma had tb a t8 , J 1I». KSsslei?. ft&& &&t favofabla to ttjpiiBg the eoftifaet, but wheaadtlsed fey a ffifend, who by the way >ecelved ,|SO fro'ffi Casper fbt his tWttibler she ideelded td do fed. Mrs, Kesslef went to take up hef pdsllfoft as htttisekdepe? itt the Gaspe? household atid after her thfere was informed that she act as his wife. Mft Casper's wage toward he* becatoe 6d lissult'- _ that she finally had him brought iB6fbf6 Justice Bicker where the matter ^i<WaS compromised by Casper paying •Mr*. Kessler $300, together with the Costs. I MAHASKA COUNTY SCANDAL, and Doctor of Irfeiriont Jleltl for I Murder of a Girl. I OsitAtoosA, September 21.—The death of Irene Severt, a 17-year-old girl of Fremont, has stirred up one of the worst scandals ever known in this section. A coroner's jury held that she died from an attempted abortion, .performed by Dr. R. D. Boatman, of 'Fremont, and that the man who caused her shame was <7. A. Guutt, for many years one of the most prominent business men and bankers at Fremont. The two men, Gunn and Boatman, were arrested and placed under bonds Of 52,000 each to appear for trial. The girl was at the Gunn home at the time the abortion and consequent death occurred. She made an ante-mortem statement in writing, accusing the two men as above stated. i ATTEMPTED SUICIDE. Fainter Severs nn Artery in His Wrist. DENISON, September 21. — William Hagenow made an unsuccessful attempt at self-destruction by severing an artery in his wrist. He is a painter by trade, but of late has had very little •work. Several times he has assisted the band boys by playing the brass drum, and it was from his disappointment in not getting 1 to play in the orchestra at a ball given at the opera house and his unsucces'sful attempts to secure work that he secured a razor and attempted suicide with the above result. Medical aid was summoned before death came. He is a young married man and has a family 61 small children dependent upon him for support. • <$*vy«Hi *-fc*rf* anBef iiflag imin mm Sp-ender, *fis Sfcttetc bf llghtniSg and ten hoffifes killed, f'hfefe eievatofs at, Hall were also destroyed. Cohsfdembie damage was done f» the' viciaity by Ihestpfm. ftlVertori was visited by ft fery deSlftlclive storfflj ateotittting alteost le a cyelehe. chltnfle'ys, afid outbuildings were blown The Irdiit of MfS. Shermati Strait's residence was toftt away, and the 0., B. & Q. depot was moved several iftches frohi its foiindatlon, Seat* t6 the Gotetinffiefit. HAND &LOWN CPF. Pfemaletlf E*ijio»loH of a ttjnninlto Shot in A Qttarr^ IOWA FAM.SJ September 23.--A la borer in one of the stone quarries at Alden had his right hand bl6Wn off by the tJf emateiir explosion of a dynamite Cartridge. He had placed the Cartridge in the hole, in the rock drilled for a blast, and as the fuse seemed to have gone out he attempted to remove the cartridge, when it exploded, shattering his hand badly and necessitating the amputation of that member at the Wrist, WASTED THE MONEY GAMBLING. Young; Clerk lit the Dubttque .Vostoftlco Ulasti His Imputation. Duin/QUE, September 22,—Inspector Christian, of Grinnell, investigated the disappearance of seven registered letters from the nostofflce. He nut Frank McClivern, a young clerk, through the sweat box until he confessed and said he had wasted the money, 8103, gambling. OVERCOME BY CASES. Peter l)elp 1Iootn Dnuth In n Well Nour taut ons. HAVKLOCK, September 20,—Peter Delp was overcome bv damp in a well near Laurens while.,trying to extract a rock, and died before he could be rescued. A man who endeavored to get him out was also overcome, and a physician had to be called to save his life. r DALLAS COUNTY WOMAN KILLED. Thrown From n Bucgy Drawn by a Runaway Horse. REDFIEUJ, September 23.— Mrs. J. Meacham, living- eight miles north of this place, was killed almost instantly by being thrown from a buggy. She and her sister and baby were driving one horse to a buggy, and when coming down a slight grade into town, one of the hold back straps broke, letting the buggy strike the horse, causing it to run away. In turning a corner the buggy was upset, throwing them all out. The baby was not hurt. . Mrs. Meacham's sister was severely, but not dangerously, injured. Mrs. Meacham lit on her head and received injuries from which she died in about half an hour. UGLY CUTS. Howards Offered. DEB MOINES, September 2J. —Governor Jackson has issued proclamations offering a reward of $300 for the arrest and delivery to the proper authorities of the person or persons guilty of ,ths murder of Max Noack and Ora Minter at Sioux City, and also offering rewards of $100 each for the capture of William Cannon and William .Brooks, who murdered AVesley Wilson in Mahaska county in 1894. ,.,'.• Murder »t Clinton. CLINTON, September, 23.—John Mattes made an unprovoked assault on Joseph Boynton with an iron bar and inflicted injuries which the doctors say' are fatal. CONDENSED ITEMS. eSrerelseS of opeftifig the National Military Park opened with the dedication of the" MldhJf afa Slate fttonttmentdti Snodgrass Mill. Later the Wisconsifl Vetewifis dedicated tfasi* monumeut In the northeast eothef of the Kelly field. Ohio veterans dedl» cated thftir monument on Snodgi-ass Jilll. the Illinois monument was dedicated on the site where WidoW Glenn's house stood during the battle, At Lytle Hill, so named In memory of General Lytle, who was killed thefe, the dedication of th*e Indiana monument occuri-ed, CHATTANOOGA, September 20,— The Chlcamauga National Military Park was formally dedicated yesterday About 75,000 people were in attendance among Whom were Attorney General Harmon, Secretary of the Navy Herbert, Secretary of the Interior Smith, and Postmaster General Wilson, '. a baker's dozen of governors and hun* dreds of men of renown Who took part In the conflict between the north and south. Vice President Stevenson presided over the exercises and the dedicatory addresses were made by General Palmer, of Illinois, and General Gordon, of Georgia. CHATTANOOGA, September 21.— The third day of the National Park dedicatory exercises ooened with a grand civic and military parade. The visiting cabinet officers, governors and staffs and various military 'organizations present participated. Vice- President Stevenson again presided over the exercises and Geii. Grosvenor delivered the closing oration. One of the leading features of the parade, one that caused more comment, more enthusiasm and will make a lasting impression upon those who saw it, was a company of confederate veterans attired in their tattered old uniforms of gray, carrying the stars and stripes. As they marched through the streets they were tendered an ovation that will long be remembered. Not oue of these old war dogs was under 60 and yet they walked with a firmness of step that would have done justice to West Point cadets. And one of them, the one next to the color bearer, carried an olive wreath, an emblem of peace and love. ««W»'Tffinift«ft- -^Bs«5jgtnA«LawM AAmit thai tfr* ntiy A S*. Jtt»s»s, & ft r gejp-teifiD-ef 23. TB§ fiftsfttts? tits, ,wilfc \m Piftrj? tiff e*pedit$oft rift bmrd, h!Ur afrlftd hefe* Peafy'adalti 1&6 6$fKsditl6fi was ftfaeHeaily* a lailofe... They got Short of food afid Were' unable la pro* ceed. ttetufhifig Id dartip they lived on a meal a day, and had Bathing- to eat irtf the last tweflty miles.' lit the mattei? of scientific advancement, it is said the kite has dn board the most valuable eoliofitldti ever brotight dtti df the afetie regions. All the members &f the combined expeditions agf ee that that this gives the death-blow to aay arctic expedition tinder American auspices f6r ttiaay years to <*ome. Peaty feels his failure keenly, and milch Sympathy is expressed for him, IMMUIMMMHMHiMMUilidMMIlidlMIIIIBBItfiHWIhMll^v—MIH i i feN&LtsHMfeN SEATED fntSrHstiSnSl Alhlfettg CwteiM THE AUSTIN, Vesas, September 20.—To be prepared for an adverse opinion in the prize fight case, Gov, Culberson has been looking up Gov. Ross's action on the Sullivan-Kilrain fight, which he preventedjrom coming off in Texas. Gov, Culberson has several copies of the order made, and it is certain he proposes to prevent the fight, Texas has a ranger force controlled and governed by special laws, and they can be ordered anywhere in the state by the governor without military red tape regulations, and their special province is to prevent infractions of laws. Culberson will probably use this force. Ross directed sheriffs to call on the military if necessary, and Culberson's actions unmistakably indicate he will do the same and prevent the fight at all hazards. ,». ¥., the International athieli6 6'ofi* tests between ttr§ representatives oi fieglafcd, the Ldtd8« Alfaletfe asso elation, afid the representatives of America, the New Iroffe Athietid association^ New ¥ofk Witnessed the greatest efent iil the history of the athletic World, falgatrickj of New 1 iTork, won the 880 yafds fun, time Ii53 2-5, beating the world's fedord by one second. Wefers, of Bostoh, Won the'iOO yards dash, Bmdleyi of Londdtt) being second aad Crnm third. M. ft Sweeney, of New York, Won the funning high jump. " Late? he broke the world's reeofd by jumping (J feet, 6 6-8 inches. The mile rtih Was won by T. P. t'onneff, of NeW York,' 220- yard run, Wefers, of fioston, Crtitn second; putting 16-pound shot, George Gray, New Yorkj 120-yard hurdle race, Stephen Chase, NeW York; throwing 16-pound hammer, J. S. Mitchell, New York; 440-yard run, Thos. E. Burke, New York; running broad jump, B. P. Bloss, New York; three-mile run, T\ P. Conneff, New York. . It will be seen that each of the eleven events Was won by Americans, members of the New York Athletic Association. Never In the annals of athletic history was such a decisive beating administered. T.welve thousand people witnessed the events. T T rr- tte and tfaiiedered, <ooo the tops -of the many the great souths industrial was offlclally Defied. was passed at the Emory Sp6er t of the United court at Macont da., del address of the day. lie by Mrs. Joseph Chomps ot the wdiaan*s board t* n i""" Washingtdn.dneoftheleadi ° f taea of this country, snoW ofthefaegro prominent member of the"/ read a stately ode written DROWNED. GAMBLERS SHOOT. Six of TIicm IRRIGATION HIT HARD. Two 1'oung Men Injured Jn a Drunken Flffnt. BUSSEY, September 31,— In a cutting affray near here Charlie and Harvey Blacksmith were stabbed by Ike Um- oenhower, Charlie receiving a dangerous cut just back of the left eye and a stab in the breast penetrating the pleuro cavity, Harvey has a gash on the arm. The wounds are not considered dangerous unless complications set in- The crowd had been at a beer drinking. HE WAS POPULAR. A. Wywu Grose Arrested at Slonx City. Sioux Cm-, September 22 __ A, Wynn Crrose, teller of the Iowa Savings banlt, was arrested on the charge of embezzling $2,300, JIe was released on 83,000 bond. Mr. Grose is a young married man and very popular. He was prominent in society. He stoutly denies bis guilt and claims that be will be Rble to explain. Miner Os|f4j,oosA, September 20,r-Oscar Sfannuelson, a Sweae miner, was billed ia the MpchakSnock mines by a f 8 n O f f late, He.; had been a faithful employe iov many years, and leaves a wife an4 children, J'»«or» September gs.^T^e safe of W» \V, JSatpn, a grain dealer of our fe?wn, was blown qpen, by "blpwers." 1 JKfp was p.coo At Qskaloosa a few days ago Cheesman & Woodruff, for many years among the leading furniture dealers of the city, made an assignment for the benefit of their creditors. The failure was hastened, if not precipitated, by the failure of the Star Bottling Works, Mr. Woodruff being a heavy endorser of a member of that firm, «, It is thought the stock will pay out in full, as its estimated value is 320,000. A few days ago the Burlington police arrested three suspicious characters at the depot and took them to the central station. While being searched two of them, although surrounded by a dozen officers, made a dash for the 'door and escaped. One ran through the central part of the city and when in front of the Grand Opera House was fired at throe times by the officers, apparently without effect. lie fired one shot at his pursuers and disappeared.^ The second man ran into a private residence and was captured on the roof, after being fired at and also returning the fire. An immense cr,ovvd surrounded the house and the excitement was intense, The captured man is said to have been slightly wounded, but the police refuse to say anything except that they are men badly wanted, ^A Des Moines dispatch says: Jjjllie Hicks, a widow and the mother of three children came to Des Moines and met by appointment her brother-in- iaw, Abel Hicks, and Dr. C, O, Allen, of Eagle Grove. At a house in East Des Moines a criminal operation was performed on the woman by the doctor. During the operation the woman died, The doctor and Hicks parried the body to the street, and when it was found later iiicks said she dropped dead. Tl>e coroner investigated and Hicks was jailed and a warrant issued for Allen's arrest. Detectives got on track of the doctor at Wooistock, where he has a married daughter. Learning that he was about to be captured, the doctor took a, doue pf poison and expired. In his packets were found letters from a score Q f persopa on ' whom be had operated.. He admitted hi§ guilt, but The Nebraska Law Declared to'be Dnoan Btitutionnl. LINCOLN, September 20.—Irrigation in Nebraska received what it is feared will be its death blow in a decision rendered by the supreme court, which declares the law passed by the last legislature, as well as the enactments at the sessions of 1891 and 1898, unconstitutional. The' opinion declares that the waters of any river or stream in the state are not to be used by irrigation companies wlien a single objection by a mill owner or any individual affected is made. .State Senator Akers, the author of the law, was much discomfltted over the decision, and said this evening that the irrigation organization 3n this city, of which he is secretary and prime mover, might just as well .go out of business. Many thousands of dollars have already .been expended in the enterprise in different parts of the state. GREAT BRITAIN IS JEALOUS. ttoesn'e Like tho Attittule of America Toward Hawaii. LONDON, September 21.—The Globe, commenting upon the fact that an American sugar planter has been given the exclusive right to land a submarine telegraph cable on the island of Hawaii, says: "The importance of this knnouncemeat cannot be overestimated. Whether the other powers will allow the United States to carry out its dog-in-the-manger policy remains to be seen. It would be Veil, however, if immediate representations on the subject were made at Washington. The whole business looks like a gigantic piece of bounce. The Americans appear to have appropriated the Hawaiian group entirely to themselves. " Draw Pistols and Five Arc Killed. Ky., September 21.—News of a terrific fight over a gambling game comes from Adams Trobridge's distillery, in l j ulaski county, fifteen miles south of this place. Lee McKinney, who came directly from the scene this morning, tells the story. Last night six men, one of them named Cain, of JMintonville, engaged in a game of poker in a little 12-by-12 room at the distillery. A dispute over the game arose and shooting began. Cain alone escaped, and is accredited with slaying the other five, Cain escaped, but officers are hot on his trail. The five dead men lie side by side in the meal room of the distillery awaiting identification. MINERS' STRIKE OFF. The Miners Will Go to Work If They Cnn Get It. MABQCETTK, Mich., September 21— The strike of Ishpeming.and Negaunee miners has been declared off by a vote of the men at a mass meeting. A division of the men in attendance -was taken on one proposal to abandon the fight and 700 were in favor of calling the strike off and going to work. 600 votiug for its continuance. This ends the struggle of the men to secure the scale demanded by them. Thev will now go to work as work is given them under the scale submitted to them by the companies the second week of the strike. BRIEF, ITEMS. wiped out of business A MnrlborougU Marries a ViuulorblU. NEW YORK, September 21.—It is officially announced that a marriage has been arranged between the Duke of Marlborough and Miss Consuelo Vanderbilt. The engagement was arranged by Mrs. Vanderbilt's friends anci those of the Duke of Marlborough. The wedding will take place toward the latter parU>f this year in New Yoi-k, p b\v>ft Stole Wttter. Cjiio4co, September 20,—Further j o . vestigation at the stock yards discloses the fact tljat a 6-inch, waver -pipe uncontrolled, by a meter r«ns into Swift & Co's wool ho«se. The pipe was supposed to be a dead one, but a tapping of it caused a stream of water six feet Ipswich, S. D., and Oneida, Kas. were destroyed by fire. A million dollar fire a,lmost an entire block houses at Indianapolis. A report from Santiago, Cuba, on good authority says that Jose Maceo has died'of rheumatism. St. Petersburg ad vices say that the porte has accepted the demand of the powers with regard to reforms in America. In a recent battle Jose Maceo managed to lead the Spanish troops into a trap and the Cubans won "a decisive victory. ' A dozen bandits wrecked a Wisconsin Central train near Waupaca, Wis., and tried to rob the express safe, but were unable to get it open, «( Yellow fever Jand black vomit have appeared at Cordoba, in the state of Vera Cruz, Mexico. There have x been efforts to keep the news out of the papers, •On the 31st several inches of snow fell in Wyoming, Utah, South Dakota, Colorado, and at New York and Spring-, field, Mass., tho thermometer regis' tered 97 and 105 degrees, In an engagement between Spanish Colonel Canntas and Jose Maeeo, fa Santa Maria Savigne, near Rampn de Las Yaguas, tho rebels had prepared more th^n sixty holes filled with dynamite, on the different roads the troops had to pass. When the engage* m.ent was over, a Spanish regiment marched, past one of tbe trap? and the dynamite exploded, blowing to pieces Francisco Ruiz, Capt, Gregorio Romero and thirteen soldiers. When the ^V9«ps sa,w ttys they w§ve $o fijled with terror that ftn entire company desertf d.. Spanish War Ship Sunk off Havana. HAVANA, September 20.—The Spanish war ship, Sanchez Barcaiztcgui, with Admiral Del Gado Parejo on on board, was struck by the incoming coasting steamer, Mortera, in front of Morro castle at midnight and sank almost instantly. Admiral Parejo and fortyrfive .of the.crew of the war ship, including Captain Ybancss and three other officers, were drowned. The remainder of the crew, 110 in number, were saved. The bodies of Admiral Parejo and Captain Ybanez were recovered. The body of the captain was horribly mutilated, the head and .arms having been eaten away by sharks. The Sanchez Bar- caizetegui was an irou bark-rigged cruiser of 920 tons displacement and 1,100 nominal horse-power. She was built at La Seine in 1876. She was 203 feet long, ; 30 ; feet wide and had a draught : of 12 feet. She carried seven guns. LONDON, September 20.—The steamer Edam, from New York September 9th tor Amsterdam, foundered off Start Point, on the southern coast of England, after a collision. Her passengers and crew were saved. The Edam was a bark-rigged, screw steamer of 3,030 tons. She was owned by the Netherlands-American Steam Navigation company, of Pvotterdam. DEFENDER AND VALKYRIE. London Syndicate Wants a Race In English Waters. 0 LONDON, September 21.—The Sportsman announces that Laycpck, Goodfellow and Bell, of Lombard 'street, have cabled to the New York yacht club an offer of £1,000 for a race in English waters between Defender and Valkyrie III. A check to that amount has been deposited with the secretary., of the Royal Yacht Squadron. The bankers cabled to Mr. Iselin and Lord Dunraven informing them of the offer. DAMAGES FOR LIBEL. of to-day. An address by Atkinson, of Georgia, was General Brown. President Collier of the exposition reviewed the exposition. ,, then the BIBLE MISSION WRECKED 21-A an- was due < Canton, be- A Virginia Paper Brought to Terms by the American Hook Company. A dispatch from Norfolk, Va,, says: ''The American Book company of New York has just gained a signal victory in the courts of Virginia and bos received an absolute and complete vindication after a long and exhaustive trial by special jury in the Circuit court of this city. Tho tfilot newspaper of this city, upou the awarding of the contract for school books to tlie American Book company, printed a long article written and prepared by E. E. Byrd.an ogent and attorney for Gmn & Co., of New York, in which it was charged that the state superintendent had been bribed by the American Book company. The Pilot •was immediately sued for libel, and, after a five weeks' trial, which created an immense amount of interest throughout the state, a verdict for punitive damages was recently awarded, and the jury found that the statements made were false and a deliberate }ibel. Not only BO, but the company, upon, uuinireachable evidence, WOB proved to have dealt honorably andTup- rightly in every particular Jn their negotiations with the htate officials, It was further proved at the trial that no better terms hod been made with any other state for school boohs, In fact, the attorney.general of Virginia stated that the American Book company 'seemed to throw opea thoir whole business to us,' and after full and complete examination of all tho origins^ contracts made with the various states he expressed himself as absolutely satisfied that the prices AYWQ the same mall esses and that up discrimination whatever had been made against the state of Virginia. Furthermore bo mentioned that none of the statements of the American Boole company had been accepted until every one of them had been absolutely verified "fey direct reference to the governors of some fifteen states, with whom contracts had been made. ' This Sr^l < !£5S!it« I X«l 1 ?*t hew Pn»w«t»tUiw J.osDosr, September to* the Times from that the bible mission of Swatan, has been foreigners had evacuated it owJa, ta the warnings received from other .h tions that thousands of rebels w«* gathering and looting the propert ° the wealthy Chinese. The ttodp to the district to quell the rt,te withdrawn recently. Placards nonnce that the withdrawal to an English attack on cause of recent massacres. SHANGHAI, September 21,— FiyeUrit- ish cruisers are ascending the river at Yang-ete-Kiang in consequence of the information that foreigners were being treated with violence in the interior. The German mission near Swatow is said to have been looted by GOO Chinese plunderers. It is impossible to get details. CHOLERA IS SWEEPING ASIA. China nnd Japan Arc laterally I'iclUod In the Germs. SAN FKANCISCO, September 20.— Notwithstanding the efforts of the Chinese and Japanese officials to suppress the news in regard to the cholera, the truth has at last come to light regarding the plague. In China the disease has gained a firm foothold.. Advices by the steamer Rio Janeiro -report that in Tokio the heat is terrific, and the disease • germs have been nursed by the climate into virulent life. On the Rio Janeiro little could be learned concerning Yokohama, , but nevertheless the plague is raging there. The ravages of cholera in Japan are far greater than have been reported. Up to August 38, just before the Rio Janeiro sailed, 17,358 deaths from the disease were reported. WESTERN AMBITION. to San Francisco' Appoints a Committee CorniH tlio Republican Convention. SAK FBAXCisc6, September 23—The Union_ League Club Commission appointed to induce the national committee, to select San. Francisco as the place for holding the republican national convention, held a meeting. A report was presented showing that nearly twenty of the fifty-six members of the national,, committee favored San Francisco. It was decided to make C. M. Shortridge, proprietor of the Call, chairman of a' committee to m'ake a trip east ,to start a boom ja favor of this city, •* ' IOWA PATENT OFFICE REPORT, DES MOIRES, September 10.—Of the 400 patents issued last week only four are for Iowa and eighty for New York. Patents have been allowed but not- issued to lowq, inventors as follows, To Odin Anderson, of Des Moines, for - spqut ,a4apted-to be Attached to end.ed tn ft complete spect for the AmerJcw Book wrwpW IJM shown Ju plesr cautrsst;" the ofeaft bu.sJness-Uke methods iHwho e ontbeir grept industr the pse has thus Ju every re- pW fond ofeaft and pumps operated by wind mills so the flow of water may be directed iuto different _ vessels without chanjjiap their positions or stopping the opef' atjons of tho pump. To )Y, V, Stpphen- son, of Fort Dodge, for a'-step ladder and detachable support adapted to be adjusted relative to each qtfeer BO tl» the ladder can be advantageously engthened or shortened and supported on a level em-face or n, stairway 'for- practical use and compactly folded , when not in use. To Dr. J, T, Mont' gomery, P/f Wattle Creek, for ft machine for trimming wall paper, 7 Itpjls of paper placed in the.maeWne can have the entire length of one of tho parallel edges sheared off ready for hanging 1 on a waji by one motion of a cutting iW, Vttlnftble information about obtaining, vaUaing and selling patents sent free to any address, * Printed f.°P^§ P, f . the drawings and spepiflca," tions of any PniteS ' upon reoejnt 9 f %% ^e RAJ.PJJ

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