The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on January 1, 1896 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

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Wednesday, January 1, 1896
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**3&^*?Z 1 Pj£^?"^^ - T ' •* '£ f ?^.^&^?*j^l?J^^':''~:? , : .\~'-y '' I. '-','/. -', *',- 7,W, v »»-;?"«'&-. •, t "' ''if-*''^* >&! ***-.£ ^t^irlllA^ I AM A WaRBENi . g ^&s & session but Bftlf an tout when i fefr jb Ifrf 1£v * sr &- *MV ' fc i * ' \* W r « i f* ^ ': r, •= , tw ABBi-HUTUA) i/wjwiiium- 24.~Si. A-US— ^' J f&!rl Wtt to repeal the statute tthieh forbids *% lift* «mpldyiheat itt the aWfty or navy of the fttefteri States of any pefson ttho, having ; • taui & eemmission therein* afterwards BerV- , 'Mlfi the confederate army, passed. Ad- •j ; .? < Jdurned nntii Friday, 1 H6uSfe—^Ttifffc before the house adjourned :W iSlrtfl Thursday the speaker- had fead a tele- &&•/JBMtt ff6m President Bilva, of the 6f aziUan 5 ' * wtttee ot representatives, congratulating , the house upon President Cleveland's message supporting the Monroe doctrine. It , WAS received with applause. WASHINGTON December 80.—Hotiss.— Dingley, from the committee on Ways and means, reported a revenue bill repealing the present tariff law until August - 1898. It restores 60 per cent of theMoKinley rates , on -wool and -woolens, lumber and carpets, and makes a horizontal increase of the present rate in all other schedules, except sugar, of 15 per cent. Henderson, for the committee on rales, reported a rale for a Vote on the bill at 5 p. m., -which -was adopted, 218 to 89, a strict party vote. Dingley, Dakell, Hopkins, Qrosvenor and JDolliver advocated tho passage of the bill, while Crisp and Turner opposed it. The bill then passed, 205 to 81. Adjourned. The proposed bill is designed to raise $40,000,000 for the relief 'of the treasury. WASHINGTON, December 27.—SENATE.'—A resolution by Hill that bonds issued here after be made payable in gold or siiver at option of holders of bonds, such bonds not to draw more than 8 per cent, was debated, but it was laid over. Adjourned until Monday. .House—The house adopted the rule brought in by the committee for the consideration of the bond bill, 105 to 101. Several republicans voted against it. Mr, Dingley explained the bill, saying that as a plain business proposition, the secretary should have the power to float 8 per ceut bonds. The bill also provided that these bonds should first be offered to the people of the United States, and Mr. Dingley expressed no doubt that the people from •the Atlantic to the Pacific -would respond and over-subscribe any issue advertised for. The entire day ww spent in debate of tho Mil. WASHiNflTON, December 28.—HOUSE—The day was spent in discussing tho bond trill. At 8 p. m. a vote was taken by yeas and nays upon the passage of the first section, authorizing the sale of 8 per cent coin bonds, The vote on the passage of the first section of the bill authorizing the issue of bonds -was: Yeas, 169; Nays 180. The second section was agreed to -without division and the bill declared to be passed. 1 A PHYSICAL WRECK. FV , *»•* > Retirement From the Ring: Came None Too Soon for Corbott. NEW YORK, December 28. — Among sporting men here the report is current that James J. Corbett, the erstwhile champion pugilist, has good reason for quitting the prize ring. It is said that lie is physically unable to stand a severe course of training and that should ho re-enter the ring ho would be a "mark" for any class heavyweight. According to a friend of Corbett, the big fellow is going the same road traveled by poor Jack Dempsey. The first to recognize the trouble is said to have been "Billy" Brady, who is now on his way to Australia. Brady, it is said, knew that Corbett's method of life was the cause of his trouble, and at least a year ago warned him that a physical as well as a mental collapse would be inevitable if he did not face squarely about. Letters in which Corbett acknowledged his mistakes are said to be in existence. In them he promised to reform, but if the reports of his present condition are true he certainly has failed to make good his promise, PULLMAN AIDING THE CUBANS, George Gould Aluo Said to be looking Out ITor Concessions, Ky,, December 28,^— George Scrughain, an electrical engineer who has been in New Orleans constructing an electric street railroad, "has just arrived, from that city, and in an interview said: "I became acquaint< ed with the Cuban who is at the head of the movement in New Orleans for sending recruits, arms and ammunition io the insurgents. Tie has tho disbursing of an enormous fund,. which t has been raised in the United States, its largest contributors being George Could and George M. Pullman, both of. whom, it is said, have been promised i ^Fge concessions in Puba by the lead,' f re of the rebellion, December 38.— Reports a bloody duel pn Raccoon creek, this eight miles northwest of Lon* Mat and, William Pezara Lather Dayidwn are received, Ce?»rn, was shot through tb§ aad Hilled, an.4 Davidson re* wow d, on the arin, The a.t Al PaYidjson.'s,I<u1;h.7 father, The participants i and tee pf ^ family r are BY CHEESE. Ih fcottnttfh faitft CongreM tc.1- firilef. Sfotrx Cttr, Ceceinbef 27.^-f he com* Bilsslobef s 6f a Hummer of th'e counties in aofthetn and north-western Iowa have been seriously alarmed within the past few days by the announcement that many of the Holders of land granted the Siotix City and St. Paul Road by congress years ago and recently held by th6 supreme court to have been fotfeited by the noncotnpliance of the rdad with' the terms of the grant will bring action to recover from the counties all tafces levied on the property during th<j years of their occupancy. Itt its decision against the roadj in which the supreme court decided that the land had reverted to the government*, it was also held that the settlers are entitled to recover all taxes so paid. The supervisors of O'Brien county alone have computed that they may be called on under this decision to refund taxes' to the amount of SS3,- 101, and have sent a petition to congress asking for legislation to protect the*m. Many other counties are similarly situated and may be called on to refund a total of several hundred thousand dollars unless some protection such as that asked for by O'Brien county is granted them. t MURDERED. A DCS Molneg Man Kills His Univel- - come Son-In-Liiw. DES MOINES, December 20.—Walter Scott, a young bitsiness man, and Miss Clara Dawson, for whose hand ho had been a suitor for two years, eloped. One hour after they had been married he went to the house of the girl's parents to get her possessions and was shot dead by her father. He. had helped her out of an insane asylum, a convent and a private school that was little better than a prison, and then brought her home. Arrived home, she refused to marry him. That was two weeks ago. However, they met several times, and finally were married by a justice. Afterwards Scott took his wife to the homo of his parents and accompanied by a policeman went to his father-in-law's to get his wife's belongings. Dawson refused to give them up and fired thrice at Scott, who expired -in a few minutes. Dawson was locked up. DES MOINEB, December 28.—L. R. Dawson, who killed his son-in-law, Walter Scott, was brought into police court to answer to the charge of murder. He said he remembered nothing of the shooting and asked for time to consult a lawyer. The preliminary examination was set for January 4. TRICHINAE IN IOWA. Found In Fork Sent In From the Town of Goodell. DES MOINES, December 27.—The state board of health has received a letter from Dr. D. E. Salmon, chief of the bureau of animal industry at Washington, stating that the samples of raw pork obtained, from the little town of Goodell has been examined and trichinae has been found. The letter confirms the result of the microscopical, examination made by the state board. Dr. Salmon requests a complete account be forwarded him of the symptoms shown by the patients. He also desires an investigation of. the condition of the hog from which the meat was taken; the surroundings in which it lived, etc. Five persons in one family were taken sick from eating the meat. ATE RAT POISON. SaU Death of a Two-Veur-Old Child at Terry. PEP.BT, December 27.—The two-year- old child of Mrs. Ida Briggs, whose home is in Syracuse, N. Y., has been visiting in the family of W. H. Chase. Chase has been transferred to Marion, and was packing up his household goods preparatory to moving there. In a closet up-stairs had been placed a aookie soaked in rough on rats, and this closet door had been left open while some things were being taken from it. Tb« child entered the closet unnoticed, and a few minutes later came down stairs eating the poisoned cookie, Medical aid was summoned, b'ut nothing could be done for the little and he died a few hours later. PRISONERS ESCAPE, Allied Hy Some Friend On the OntsUle, WEBSTEB CITY, December 39.—Every prisoner in the county jail was gone when Sheriff Corbin went to serve their breakfast, The doors were all securely locked. It is thought ttet a friend of Ba,u-y Wright's, the hot«l crook, sepuve'd, duplicate keys to the doors of the jail, and while the sheriff, is ft spun.d. sleeper, was asleep he hie friends, No clew has been fou,n.d, tQ the escapeA jail birds., Ht el fw*nt ffttnl December 30.—Several eases of poisoning hate fresulted here ffom the eating of brick cheese. The first cases-occurred at Moline and Rock Island. Those afflicted are generally children. The attendant symptoms, which are causecl by ptomaines in the cheese, are excessive pains in the stomach, followed by vomiting and faintness. The ptomaines are a group of nitrogenous alkaloids caused by organic putrifaction. They are very poisonous, and often cause fatalities. When brick cheese or sausage is allowed to get mouldy and then eaten, the danger is very apparent. The eases in Davenport, while serious, will not prove fatal. A MUSICAL, LOTHARIO, Prof. Land Held to Avrnlt the Action ol the Grand jury. ' CBESTON, December 29.—Prof. Harold Land, whose depravity has shocked this community, has been bound over to await the action of the grand jury. Land is accused of lewdness. He has been living with two young girls named Gilmore, whom he represented as his . sisters. He is said to have accomplished the ruin of another sister of the girls who are now with him, and of deserting his wife atid two children in Canada. He came to Iowa from Denison, Texas, but is originally from Ontario. It is said he was engaged, to a popular young lady of Creston. FELL FORTY FEET. Fearful Death of Little Louis Smith, oi BoWltt. CLINTON, December 30. — Louis, thq 0-year-old son of City Marshal Smith, of DeWitt, while climbing about the roof of the old court house, fell forty feet to the ground. He was terribly mangled and died soon after. This is tlie second violent death in the. in a few years, another soii been run over by a wagon and family having killed. Conklin Murder Case Comes up. OSKALOOSA, Dzcember 29. The Conklin -murder trial is being heard in the district court. The case came on for hearing last term 'of coiirt, but owing to an error in the indictment, it was returned to the grand jury and continued until now. Mr. Conklin has been out on SO,000 bonds all the while and has conducted himself very acceptably to his friends, many of whom believe him wholly innocent. CRESTON THIEVES CAUGHT. Two Burglars Captured After an Exciting Chase. CRESTON, December 29.—Officers captured two burglars after a nine- mile chase, during which several shots were exchanged. Their names are Brown and they reside in Creston. Their home was searched and skeleton keys found. Officers think they are the men who have been committing the thieving which has been going on here. An Important Case Begun. COUNCIL BLUFFS, December 27.—A suit has been star ted in the district court that will be of some interest to county boards and county clerks. Ex-County Clerk T. S. Campbell sues the county for 5J105 as fees for keeping and furnishing a record to the state board of health of births, deaths and marriages. During three years of his term of office the board of siapervisors allowed his bills for this service, but the last year refused, upon the advice of the county attorney that siich fees were illegal. It is said that Campbell has been in comirmnication with other ex-county clerks on the subject, and they are taking a personal interest in the outcome of the suit. ALLOMEfOED ir —• SCORES klLLEb Oft iNJUrlEtJ. »—.— frfftrfnl Result df ft Pftnle In ft feftttfmoi'e Theatre. BAI/TIMOBE, December 29.—Ill a senseless panic, caused by a defective gas burner, and a foolish cry of fire, at the old Front Street Theatre, thirteen people were killed, two fatally injured and ten more seriously hurt. The theatre, which is probably the oldest in the city, was filled from pit to dome with people who had assembled to listen to Hebrew opera, which has been given in the old house twice a week for the past month. Ten minutes after the curtain rose, one of the attendants went up to the second tier to light a gas jet which appeared to have been extinguished. As he turned the crank and applied a match, the light flared up, atid it was seen that there was no tip on the burner. The jet was well down toward the stage, in plain view of the greater part of the audience, but as the glare from it showed against the wall, some one in the gallery shouted, "Fire!" Instantly there was a mad rush for the doors. The actors run upon the stage and tried to stop the stampede, but their words were unheeded. The people piled up a dozen deep in their efforts to get outside, and the weaker ones were trampled underfoot. THE BOND BILL. REBELS Some Star Wing Shots. BUBI.INGTON, December 28.—J, "Tramp" Irwin, the celebrated wing shot, of Peoria, 111., was beaten by John Avery, a country boy, in a live pigeon match. Score: Avery 24, and Irwin 19, out pf 25, Fred Gilbert, of Spirit Lake, champion wing shot of the world, defeated all coiners in two matches, making clear scores. Didn't Know it YP»8 Loaded. BUBLINGTON, December 29.—George Eudberg, 1.4 years old, three miles south of here, was instantly killed by the son of a prominent farmer while both were examining a revolver, supposed to be unloaded. BREVITIES, Judge Ben McCoy has declined tha railroad commissionership tendered him by Govprnor Jackson, stating as his reason that the constitution will not permit it. Two men, who were suspected of burglarizing the store of W, H, Stark at Conrad last fall, and later arrested and convicted have been t^keo to the peRiteotJary at Ananjosa, where they \vjll serve sis ppnths each. JfttFty &S e bW es 8B4 900 carriages, ha.<$s a$d wagon.8 went up in Wine* f*9tMD and §50,990. JJajjy pf- the, Seating iho Capital.- . „„_„ ? ctfba, December S7.~ TltfeV weeks'ago the principal seat of military operations in Cuba was in the 3 rovince of Puerto Principe, between he line of the Trocha and the border of the province of Santa Clara. To-day he scene of operations is transferred GO miles to the westward, into th« heart of the province of Matanzas. Jenerals Gomez and Maceo, at the lead of a column numbering from ;,000 to 0,000 men, probably the latter, lave moved swiftly across the entire province of Santa Clara, and were at .ast accounts in control of the country defined by the railway from Jovellanos Cardenas, and the railway line between Jovellanos and the city of Matanzas. They have blocked every communication between Jovellanos and Colon, which latter is an important center in tlie province of Matanzas. General Martinez Campos has transferred his headquarters from Colon to Jovellanos, coming by a roundabout route, the direct railway line having been cut by rebels. The railway stations at Cotiseo and Josca have been burned by the insurgents. LATIN AMERICANS UNITED. Provisions of the BUI Just Fagged By tho liouge. WASHINGTON, December 30.—Forty- seven repiiblicans refused to act with the majority of their party. The popiilists and democrats, with the exception of Mr. Hutchinson, of Texas who voted for the bill, presented an unbroken front against the bill. The bill, as passed, amends the resumption act so as to permit the isstte of 3 pel cent coin bonds redeemable after five years at the plcasiire of the government and payable in fifteeM years, witl the specific proviso that nothing in the bill shall be construed to '* repeal the act of 1878 for the re-issue of the greenbacks, and that the bonds shall first be offered for subscription at the sub- treasuries and depositories of the United States. The second section o: the bill provides for the issue of three- year 3 per cent debt certificates of denominations of $20 and multiples thereof in amount not;exceeding §50, 000,000.to meet temporary deficiencies NICARAGUA CANAL CHARTER tli Nlcaraguan Government Provoked at Uotuy In Procedure. WASHINGTON, December 28.—A Soutl American diplomat now in Washington has received a personal letter from ! member of the Nicaraguan cabine stating that there is grave danger tha the charter of the Nicaragua Cana company will be revoked by Nicaragua A representative of a London syndi cate is now in Managua in conference with the officers of the government and he has used the recent adverse ad verse report by the American commis sion as argument in favor of a concession to a British company. He has promised that if the existing charter is revoked a British syndicate will take up the work and push it through without depending upon state support. The Nicaraguan government, the rnin- j peeted to testify. ister states, is provoked at the delay in the work of the American company and at the recent report of the commission. Will All Join Ycneisuelit In Cose of Wnr With Enfflandi NEW YOBK, December 29.—A special dispatch to the World from Caracas, Venezuela, says: All the Latin American republics, it is said, are in a secret league and will join Venezuela, it is understood, in case of war against England. Colombia has responded to Venezuela's request, it is whispered, by promising to contribute 80,000 troops and agreeing to give the British minister his passports unless England consents to submit the question to arbitration. Brazil is to send 100,00 men armed and equipped. Mexico is counted upon to aid with a fleet. Bj r calling out her militia, Venezuela can place 250,000 men in the field. The Venezuelan foreign office is very active. A great commotion has been caused, owing to a rumor that the British minister at Colombia has been attacked by the populace in Bogota, that England has demanded $2,500,000 indemnity therefor, and that Great Britain will hold the Colombian custom houses until the amount is paid. DUNRAVEN IN NEW YORK. the Committee Keacly to Investigate Yiicht Knee Scandal. NEW YOBK, December 27. — Wyndham Thomas Wmdhmn-Quinn, earl of Dunraven, owner of Valkyrie III, accompanied by his legal adviser, Mr. George Asquith, a noted London barrister, and Arthur Glennie, ex-commodore of the Royal Portsmouth Yacht club, has arrived in American waters. Lord Dunraven's visit is for the purpose of doing what he can to substantiate the charge of fraud which he made against the Defender, after he returned to England, and which set yachtsmen of the two continents by the ears and caused nearly as much talk as President Cleveland's more recent remarks the Venezuelan difficulty. The on owner of the Valkyrie brings with him a number of depositions of members of his crew, and Mr, Glennie, who sailed on Valkyrie during, the races is ex- THOUSANDS KILLED. Result of the Iteceut Buttle nt Zoitoun, Armenia. CONSTANTINOPLE, December 29. — It is officially annoxtnced that most obstinate fighting preceded the capture of Zei- toim by the Turks, Semi-official advices say the Armenians lost 2,500 killed; Turks, 250. Narros pass, between the hills leading from Zeitoun, is crowded bj' Armenian men, woman and children. It is feared all will be massacred, Ambassadors of tho powers sent messengers to the palace to make representations with a view to preventing massacres. There is little hope, however, that it will avail anything. The general belief is that the survivors have already been killed. The .financial situation continues very bad. Various projects for raising money have failed. The salaries of officers, soldiers and others are in .arrears and discontent in the army is on the increase, • NEWPORT NEWS WINS, Che SUip BuUding Company at Place Gets the Buttle Ships, WASHINGTON, December 27,-^It has been decided by Secretary of the Navy Herbert to award the contract for tho construction of the battle ship Kptirsa'rge and her unnamed sister vessel to the Newport News Ship Building and Dry Dock Company of Newport News, Va., in accordance with the recommendation of the naval board of bureau chiefs, The bid of the Virginia firm was $2,250,000 for each ship, * _ _ yery pa d,Q pictures are &r,iatip, ares't they? AflJy^ (fon't fenpw. What ffle^u,? 1 PiekyTbey are %H go, pb,Y}Qu.§ly fpn,d. o,| their, native state. NEW YORK POLICE. Indictments Against a Number of Thorn Dismissed. NEW YOBK, December 28. — In the court of oyer and terminer indictments against a number of members of the police department, which were .found as a result of disclosures before the Lexow committee, were dismissed. Twelve men were released. The others, District Attorney Fellows said, Would be brought to trial speedily, CANADIANS TO STUDY WAR. Government Proposos to Op3n a Military School in Monti oil, OTTAWA, Out., December 2?.— The government has decided to at once establish a school of militia instruction in Montreal, Several informal delegations waited upon the authorities in the connection and the government decided to -accede to their demands. For a Boxing Carnival, NEW YOBK, December 28i— Joe Venclig announces that he has made final arrangements for the boxing carnival which is to take place in El Paso, Mexico, The program will be; February 11, Walcott and "Bright Eyes," the Texas negro; February 12, Db?on and Marshall; February 13, Leeds and Everhardt; February 14, Maher and Fitzsimmons. _ Claims iv KemiirktUilo Discovery. PAIUS, December 88,— An Austrian named Dr. Marmoreck, after four years study at the Pasteur Institute claims to have discovered a serum cure for erysipelas, puerperal feyer and all diseases due to th e streptococcus microbe, and which js also efficacious as an aid to Dr. Roux's treatment for diphtheria. _ ____ KgNTUQKY Police Ovvvppwerea and. a Rejgn ** kQV?8v«,Lj5, Ky., Peoember , to too Po»t from -,™ W ,,, 4W , Vlf &yv, The miners at Har4esty are „ Sheriff Thompson has bunted ' vyjth a large pQss,e. '' statei} that* the l oq ^ , bee» QVQrpPwered, and tha t tft to* tftfg6 Quftfttittcl 6f A*m6* Piercing FrtfjecttleS. December, Si—Somfc sxcitement was caused hefe b£ the discovery that the navy department • had decided to let contracts for large quantities of projectiles for which no appropriation has been made t)y congress. Small contracts aggregating ; $100,000 have been awarded within the past four days to the Carpenter Steel Company and to the Wheeler-Sterling Steel Company, and these will be followed by others, which is expected to bring the total amount Up to something like 8000,000. The department has observed some secrecy about the matter, the contracts already let having been awarded without the Usual public advertisement, The entire ( contracts will call for BOO 13-inCh artnoi' piercing projectiles; 600 i^incb. &emi-armor piercing projectiles; 600 12-inch armor piercing projectiles, and 1,800 8-inch armor piercing projectiles. It has been practically decided by the authorities to give slightly more than half of the order to the Carpenter Steel Company, while the remainder will go to the Wheeler-Sterling firm, tt is said that the Midvale Steel Company, another firm which manufactures projectiles, did not care to take an 31-der for shells from the government tit the present time. There is no reason for alarm over the large orders which the department has decided Upon making. The shells are needed for the new battle ships. The Indiana has not her full supply of projectiles, and the battle ships Oregon and Massachusetts, which will be completed within a few months, must be given their share of projectiles when they go into commission. The authorities declare that the orders have nothing whatever to do with the Venezuelan question now pending. They are desirous, however, of being prepared for emergencies and desire to have a supply of projectiles on hand. It is the intention of the firms which will be given the contracts to put on an extra force and turn the shells out as quickly as possible. The Carpenter Steel Company can turn out. a couple of hundred shells per month' and more if their force is increased, and the Wheeler-Sterling Company, it is thought, can make about the same average. There is no appropriation available' for paying for the projectiles, but the authorities are confident that congress will not fail to make good the amounts the contract calls for. It is thought that the secretary will report a deficiency if he does not ask congress directly to make an appropriation. THE POPE WILL SPEAK. An Encyclical on tho Armenian Situation Being Prepared. ROME, December 27. — The pope is about to prepare an encyclical letter on the situation in Armenia. The relations between the Vatican and Aiistria 4iave been harmonized. The pope will recall Nuncio Agliardi and the Austrian ambassador to the Vatican, Count Rev- ertera Saladra, returns to Rome at the end of the present month. CONSTANTINOPLE, December 27.— Dispatches from Beyrout say that there was serious trouble between Turkish troops and the Druses near Suedich on December 21. The official account is that the Druses lost 12,200 killed. On the Turkish side, according to the official report, only seventy were killed and fifty wounded. Disorders are reported at Tafus, The disturbance was quelled by the officials. Np details have been received, but it; is believed that the trouble now reported explains the arrival' at Marsina of Rev. Dr. Christie, a missionary, and his family, as well as many others who undoubtedly went there to, seek protection. DON'T LIKE UN,CLE SAM. Great Britain, Spain, Franco and Holland May Form an Alliance, : LONDON, December 27,— The Vienna correspondent of tho Daily News says that Spain has already notified the British government of its opposition to President Cleveland, and that it is believed that the four states, Great Britain, France, Spain and Holland, will form a quadruple alliance to protect their American interests against tho United States. Thirty Drowned, PARIS, Dacember 37.— A dispatch to the Figaro, from Algiers, says that by the sinking of the French steamer Emile Heloise through being run down by the British steamer Bellej-ophon thirty of her passengers were drowned. instead of four as at first reported Twenty-five of the passengers drowned. were native Algerians. ' Armenian Belief , BOSTON, December 28. -Representative business men have decided to take immediate steps toward raisino- half a million dollars fa, Now England to aid the National Red Cross Society in its Armenian relief work. A committee PHELPS.4ND UNQQJ.N, d places Ywww»t, o W4 Rohevt T, LJncota, Pf mini S tertoEng la nd. to

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