The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on November 18, 1896 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, November 18, 1896
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'*rc.^s -^FK & EMI : ^mtimm^imMif *H«I r / *.\- V" "fttfft*!*!* i.^flUfiS M61&E8, -N6v. IS.—UeS MSifies Js "wiitvBA new tibiett tJewt, and the %S Make's Uifitft toad Will fefett it. ' *-""• ! t tfdt -b§ tram dilHfij?, 1891 i, is&8j it will ,bc _„ and 111 use! famtrhcts -^>, t a signed that call for the erection fthd Completion oi ihe building 1 by that tJtae. The directors af the Des MoSnes -.tfnlbti Kate ratified tliecObti'adti < The deal was .practically closed July s, but fof some reason's, best known to the officers of the bes Moines Union's definite information of this action was withheld tfntil after the directors had ratified the contract. REMORSE AND SUICIDE, ,i&n tlnlncky Tree Cuttses Orrert t» Barton ''•''• to Kh<1 His I.lfe. OfrTUMWA, Nov. 13.—Because he re/used to cut down a tree, many years ago, when his father ordered him to, and because on this same tree, a few, weeks ago, his half brother hanged himself, Orren L. Barton, of Ottumwa, aged 2fi, took, poison and died in thirty minutes. Barton was in charge of the laboratory of the Kinyon-Young Drug dompan}', where he worked all the forenoon, lie went home in seeming good spirits and told his wife he would take quinine for a cold. She tried to prevent him, and only desisted when Barton threatened to ki.il her. SIX BANDITS ARRESTED. t They Are Believed to Hare Robbed Two Stores itt UlrkRvllk'. -.OTTUMWA, Nov. 13.—Detective-Jim Harrison, of the "Q," Constable W al- dington, of Chillicothe, and a posse surprised and captured six bandits who burglarized two stores at Kirksville. Their names were Will Wiley, Edwin Williams, Frank Stearns, James Miller and Frank Marsh. Wiley is a youthful Ottumwa rounder who hns just'completed his third term at Fort Madison. .Stolen'goods were found on. each of the prisoners. They will be indicted by the January grand jury. HEMPHILL PUT ON TRIAL. has freea BtJftiBg {ft the Jtfekel ffiufdef «ts«, which a&|-et is only known to the police authorities, ffenfy 1 !feuscli6f, affed 21, afcd his titiclej Henyy Krekeij grandsofi attd soft respectively of Lotiia fo-'eket, the old mafa whose Wdy was fdtiad in a well Oh his fftrffi, West of the city, have beeti in jait siflde August i On suspicion of haviflg connection with the old man's deat ( h. Tetischer had confessed that he murdered the old man, and it was not thought that his uncle had ahything to do with it, It has leaked out that Teuschef has made a Ml confession to the effect that he and his grandfather got into a fow over m'ohey affairs, that he knocked the old man down, jumped on him, brealdng three ribs, and then cut his throat. In doing this blood was smeared all over the room, Just then his uncle, Henry Krekel, came in, and, seeing the situation, helped his nephew load the body into a wagon and convey it to the old. Well in which it was found. The wagon xyas smeared with blood, and it took Krekel and Teuscher three days to get it and the house cleaned up. This confession implicates Krekel as accessory after the deed, and if proven, means hanging for the boy and fifteen years in the penitentiary for his uncle. MURDER IN BOONE COUNTY. NOW, Senal^ Atlo^tt ft R#folfrtf6« ittncfc Mcttettfifti. He Is Accused of Having Murdered Mamie I'ctorson Last Spring. CEJTTERVIXM:, Nov. 14.—The trial of Ned Ilemphill for the murder of Mamie Peterson, at Unionville last May, has begun at Bloomfield, it having been taken to that county on change of vemie. Ilemphill asserts his innocence as strongly as ever, but still seems to have little concern for how his trial will terminate. INJURIES RESULT IN DEATH. County Treasurer ISurris. of Burlington* Succumbs to Wounds. BuBi.ixoTosr, Nov. 13.—County Treasurer Burrus, who was injured in the reviewing stand accident, together, with Vice-President Stevenson and others, on governors' day of the Iowa semi-centennial celebration, has died from his injuries. ]Ie was about 50 years old and was highly respected. SAD ACCIDENT AT FRAZER. Row at n imnoo Ends In •Bloodshed Near lioone, BOONE, Nov. 14.—Tim Miners' Union at Fraser, a mining town eight miles frotn Boone. gave a benefit dunce for Hiram Brown, one of their members, who lost a leg by accident a short time ago. During the dance, a miner, Ed Boyle, began using indecent language, and was told by the floor manager,' Archie Knox, to stop or leave the. hall. Not desisting, he was put out. He then got his brother, John A. Boyle, and returing to the hall, threatened to clean out the dance. Finally the two wenfr out on the street, followed by a number from the hall! The talk was kept up and at last a number of shots were fired, resulting in Ed Boyle receiving two shots -in the head and two in' the stomach. He will die. John Eoyle was also shot so that he will not recover, and two others received flesh wounds. It is not known who did the shooting, though the Boyles claim it was Archie l^nox. No arrests have yet been made. , Mewhlrter Recovering. LABBABEK, Nov. 10.—H. D. Wewhir- tor, who was shot by Rev. E. L. Benedict in self defense, is able to be around again. The trouble between Mewhirter and Benedict was the result of a fight made by the ministerial association on Mewliirter for the illegal sale of liqucirs. fne tsfcttirfe ef GttBfrftfnfttts by t*»6 tflSftf- gefitft Wffl A frotehle Victory. tf«f Wfesf,Nov. 13.—Passengers'who arrived from 1 tfavaaa bring iatelli- £ence that the c*apttire of (Juayamafo was of more importance than at first reported. When the fiews feaelied Havana it caused great excitement. It Was only partially printed, but was wired to Madrid and made a sensation. It is said it so stirred the people that they forced the government to oblige Weyler to take the field. The steamer Julia which arrived from Havana Sunday from Neuvltas reports fio communication with the city of Puerto Prifteipe since the 2?th, Many bridges have 1 been blown up, culverts burned and about seven kilometers of railway track torn up. Great anxiety prevails in NeuVitas regarding the fate of Puerto Principe. The steamer brought letters detailing the attack on Ouaya- maro. It appears that General Calixto Garcia, with a large rebel force and two pieces of artillery, attacked the place, He captured the trendies and destroyed ten forts surrounding the town. The garrison, 150 soldiers and twenty armed citizens surrendered but were released. They were sent to Puerto Principe under an escort. The citizens of the town were forced to aid the rebels in destroying the trenches, houses, etc. The church tower was blown up with dynamite. Much war material was captured. All stores were sacked, owners made prisoners and ransoui asked. a senfcftlfoii has be caused By the news received from Sflfere f Bolivia, of a favorable report made" bji> th£ eoiflttitteb of foreigtt affair's of the Bolivian chamber of deputies of a resolution to recognize the tfubdn insurgents as belitferabts. Further advices shdw that the congress held aft exciting and stormy session to consider" the res j olution. The president of the chamber declared the resolution adopted and the senate proceeded to approve it in the midst of loud protests from the excited senators and great confusion in the senate chamber, so that the session had finally to be sxt^etttled. M'KINLEY HAS 272 VOTES, Electoral Vote In At Last Definitely Settled, CiircAOo, Nov. 1C.—It is now definitely known that McKinley will have 872 electoral votes and Bryan 116. In only one state was the Vote divided, Kentucky giving McKinley 13 Votes and Bryan l. McKinley's popular majority will be about 1,000;000. Electoral Vote In Kentucky. LouisVii,i,K, Ky., Nov. 14,—The official count in Kentucky shows twelve republican electors and one democratic elector chosen. TERSE NEWS. ALLISON IS-HOPEFUL. Little Child Fatally Burned as a Jtesult of an Explosion. BOONE, Nov.' 13.—The 4-year-old daughter of Mrs. Chance of Frazer, in tills county, tried to light a campaign torch by putting it in the stove. The torch exploded, throwing 'oil all over the little one, burning her so that she cannot recover. Girl Steals a Diamond. DUBUQUE, Nov. 15,—A young girl named Nellie Gallagher entered the jewelry store of Hopkins & Witty and requested to look at a ring. Several trays were handed out, and while Mr. Hopkins turned to wait on another customer she slipped a hundred dollar diamond ring into her pocket. The ring was missed at once and she was accused of taking it. She denied the charge but tha ring was found in her possession and a poljceman % was called, who arrested and turned her over to the police matron. . Hotel at Cherokee Burns. CifBHOKKi?, Nov, 15.—The leading . hotel of this city, the Washington house, burned to the ground. Tho loss on tho building is'about §20,000, with insurance of about §8)000. 'j' ne loss on furniture is 82,000, fully cqvered by insurance. Mast of the BREVITIES. Gov. Drake on the 13th issued his annual thanksgiving proclamation; Morning Sun, Louisa county, will be given free delivery in accordance with the experiment being- made by the postofflce department for establishing such service for rural districts. Iowa's best paper, the Des Moines Daily News, can be had for one dollar a year if ordered before January 1st, 1897. Clip out and enclose this item. Address The News, Des Moines, Iowa. While working about a threshing machine near Sioux City recently, Clyde. Sawyer, aged 13, was' drawn into the machinery. • A dozen bones were broken and scores of cuts and bruises sustained. .Sawyer will die. Larrabee dispatch: ' Hurry Mewliir- ter, a druggist of Larmbeo, is lying at death's door with a bullet lodged in his body just under the left nipple and near the heart. Rev, E. L.Ben- edict fired the shot that will probably end the young man's earthly career. Recently Rev. Mr. Benedict got out a search warrant imd hud Mewhirtfir's drug store searched for liquors. This enraged tho drviggtst and yesterday he followed the minister into the Lar* abeo Review office. The minister extended his hand to Mewhirter with peaceful intent. The enraged druggist, ut the same moment dealt Benu- dlct.u severe blow on the head with his fibt. The Review man interfered and the men parted for tho times being. Later, as Benedict was passing tho drug 1 store on his way to the postofflce, reached general inquiry appears furniture and fixtures on the first two ilciprs were saved. All above this was | " ~ •-•-.r — v..» i.wopumuv, fttotuUussu The fire'caught in the p^wh'rter ami a felkny named Burke • of the drying room in the j uiq P etl U P TO him «"»d - *"«•--' *-' lowed. The ministnv laundry, ( • ' |J}gJnvwy Kobltw Held. '.CBPAW jtUi'ips, Nov. 13.— John Den- tcr> a youngr farmer from Johnson ", -cQHnty, was held to the grand jury on t-jtja cljai'geof robbing u young Uerman ,,,4p the suburbs of Cedar liapids. Uen- A 4}r»l$B>i>ni) '* , a bn&ejrian, on Jiapujs &' Northern,, fell a tussul followed, The minister succeeded in freeing himself and drawing a revolver bliot Mewhirter, who Jell to tho ground, Ho regained his feet however, and walker to the doctor's office. The physician has but little hopes for his, recovery, Sheriff Wheeler was telegraphed for at Cherokee and the minister was taken into custody. The' principals are both leading citizens of Cherokee county and the .tragedy has created a widespread section, llafc&ee's, jtdicajeough, cure stops tiel>» nefUing ^ ^ wa j ^ liinp- He Thinks the Dlngley BUI Will Be I'nttBod In December, DUBUQUE, Nov. 14.—Senator Allison, when shown a statement by Senator Chandler that the free silver senators would be in the majority after March 4 and would prevent the passage of a tariff bill without a free silver'rider, said he believed the senate at the December session would obviate the. necessity for a special session by passing the Dingley tariff bill, and. thus giving the country a needed revenue, which all now admit the Wilson bill cannot yield, lie thought it too early to tell whether' there would be a free silver majority in the next senate. He believed there would be no important currency legislation , at present. In reply to a suggestion ' that the cabinet makers were busy with his name, he said he was contented to remain in the senate, VENEZUELA PLEASED. Details of Settlement of Boundary Dispute Give General Satisfaction. CAKACAS, Venezuela, Nov. 14.—The j details of the proposed settlement of the boundary dispute between Venezuela and Great Britain through the friendly intervention of the United States government have Caracas and appear to give satisfaction. After a careful among the leading officials it that the Venezuelan government .is disposed to settle the question on the lines indicated in the agreement between tho United States and Great Britain without haggling over the iiinor points. . WORK FOR THOUSANDS. Hundreds of Factoriex Opened Since tho Election, Nnw YOKK, Nov. 13.—The Commercial .Bulletin has been making a canvass of the manufacturing centers with regard to the revival of industries and has received reports.-from. 240 manufactories that have been entirely shut down for months', but have resumed work on full time since the election, It also has reports from 134 establishments that have increased their force since the election. These 304 establishments represent about 100,000 men, who have not been drawing wages for many months, "An Historic Moment." LoxDojf, Nov. 13,—The St. James Gazette publishes a leading article headed: "An Historic Moment," in the course of which it says: "Salisbury's great admission of the principle that the United States has a right to intervene in the frontier disputes of the- American ppwers and compel the disputants to arbitrate, altogether transcends in importance the question of the Guiana boundary. It is a formal recognition of thp hegemony of the United States op. the American continent and gives the president a position in the new work] which medieval popes and emperors tried vuinly to churn in Europe." Aimu'iouu Motop WON, j Nov. 10.—The motor car I race, from the Hotel J\tetropolo to Brighton, forty-seven miles from f,on^ don. was won by the AmerlcanPuryea motor, which covered th " hours. I'lfty pars, o? Captain General AVeyler has left Havana to take personal command and direct the operations 'of the Spanish forces in the Pinar del Rio province. In districts in Deccau and Con can, India, a million and a quarter of people are believed to be on tlje verge of starvation. Riots have occurred in some places. , Denver dispatch: The official returns show that the majority for John F. ShafrothMn the First congressional district of Colorado is 54.373. This is tho greatest majority ever given a member of congress in this country. A dispatch states that the official summary of the reforms to.be put into execution by the Turkish government in connection with their promise has been published and it is announced that the provincial authorities have received instructions to execute them'- immediately. Advices received from Kaisarich, Asia Minor, state that a bond of Turks have plundered the village of Evereck, killing 100 of the Armenian inhabitants and setting fire .; to and destroying fifty houses. None of the Turkish marauders were killed. Kaisarich has been thrown into a state of panic by the outrages. Judge Baker, of the United States court at Indianapolis, Ind., has granted a restraining order in the cnse of Si C. Bramkamp, of Cincinnati, against the American Wire Nail trust. Judge Baker said that the trust was a "monster that seeks to prey \\pon the whole American people and which it is the duty of the courts and the lawmakers to come down upon with an unsparing hand."' The Farmers' National Congress, in session at Indianapolis, adopted a resolution requesting the incoming national administration to speedily adopt all practicable methods to obtain the concurrence of a sufficient number of nations to secure international bimetallism with the unlimited coinage of gold and silver as equal money of ultimate redemption and thereby to restore bimetallic prices for the world's commerce," At Indianapolis recently at sensation was created In the national farmers' congress by B. F. Clayton, of Indianola, Iowa, the retiring- president, who, in his annual address, assailed the beef combine and other trade combinations w,ith trreat vigor. Mr. Clayton, declared that it was a dark day for any state when it was invaded by trade combinations. He spoke of the beef combine and its aggressions, and urged state legislation to curb combines. Key West, Fia,, dispatch: Advices from Havana give the details of an outrage upon an American citizen and the butchery of nineteen non-combatant Cubans, including four women, by the Spanish soldiers. The massacre occurred near the town of San Jose de Las Layas, Havana province, A detachment of Spanish soldiers surprised six insurgents, who, hosvever, made their escape, which angered the Spaniards and they began to raid a house in the neighborhood, alleging the inhabitants were in sympathy with tho rebels. The Spaniards went to tlie sugar estate of Frederick L. Craycroft, who went:. tliere from 1 Indiana three years ago. Some soldiers entered tho house and two of them seized Mrs. Crayeroft and assaulted her, Tlie luifabam], in his desperation, rtjshed to his'wiiVs aid, but was struck down by » sword in the hands of an ""'" ':& , ' J ' wo terrible gashes were _ m his back and -Jjis right arm B9arty. severed, Tl>e Spaniards took $sso in ciKih apd houses on the estate. Afran&cnit'i.tS for Aftltfatld* flat* Beeh Mftdft. Washington dispatch* The Itiflf til Sweden and Norway, dsca? llj hag been chdst* by the treaty betweeti thfe Uiiited States and Great Bfitaib «s the fifth official arbitrator of the Ven' ezuelari boundary question. The other arbitrators, four ia number, are to, be designated, two by the lord chief justice of England^ and two by the dhief justice of the United States. This is thfe filial and most important feature of the treaty for the complete adjustment of the long pending Venezuelan controversy. The treaty was concluded in Washington at the British embassy ( SirdulianPauncefote representing her Britannic majesty and Secretary Olney the United States. The main point of the treaty is that King Oscar II is the fifth "or dbcisive arbitrator. It was deemed best to make this choice rather than to leave it to the selection of the other four arbitrators. The latter are assured of being men of eminent judicial attainment, as their choice is left entirely to the judiciary of the respective countries. The essential feature of the' treaty is that fifty years actual aos- session is to constitute title. With this limitation as to the settled districts, the entire sweep of the Venezuelan boundary is placed in the hands of the court of arbitration, The treaty covers only Venezuela, and the question of general arbitration between the United States and Great Britain is loft to future negotiations. The court of arbitration is expected to •sit at Stockholm. From the Venezuelan standpoint, a final agreement for any kind of arbitration is a Distinct victory. Venezuela has asked for arbitration for forty years. Great Britain's reply has always been that while arbitration was desired, yet the settled districts were regarded as sovereign British soil not open to arbitration. By Salisbury's statement arbitration will proceed on the acceptance of the old common law rule of proscription. . The understanding is that the entire Venezuelan boundary will be thrown open to arbitration, it remaining for Great Britain to show that certain portions have been occupied by her subjects so long, peacefully, uninterrupted and publicly as to make conclusive her territorial presumption. DOES THIS MEAN WAR? Ku!lro»dg -Asked Regarding Ability to Move Troops. CHICAGO, Nov, 13.—A special dispatch to the Inter Ocean from Washington says: "The war department has called on the leading irunk line, roads running to Key West, New Orleans and the other gulf ports for an immediate statement of their capacity to move troops, supplies, and heavy war material. The information demanded is complete to the most minute details, embracing such questions as: 'If you are required to move 5,OOC troops over your lines with necessary equipments and supplies, how long after notification will you require to perform the service?' Caution as to secrecy is imposed on all roads called on for information." , Advices the sttitah Delved & fif^ delivered fecenti* M ptaufc, the ffehch f 0 f 6 * ihfe chamber «rf dspul to ah ifltefpsilatiofl know- what action one of his Upon the secretary the urgeheV existed for the sultan to adopt ^'1 urea that would ^assure 21 opinion and satisfy Europe ' J Turkish ambassador in Paris hia »*« imfofhied M, fianotaux thatthe&uS has decided unon n«i«i.*,«h™ '_:,i r". has decided upon carrying following reforms; The r prisoners throughout the against whom no charg °J»* ttll to instruct the police that Armenians are not to be persecuto"] to convoke an Armenian assembly ' elect a patriarch; to court martyl Mazhr Ley for allowing ' Salvator to be murdered; to the vali of Diarbehir for the PROHIBITION LAW ENDED. South Diikotu Held to " Ilavo No Present Control over JJcjuor Dealings. ABKHDEEX, S. ^D., Nov. 13.— As the prohibition law of the state was enacted to prescribe regulations ; for the enforcement of tho provisions of article 34 of the constitution of the state, entitled "prohibition," it is maintained by several local attorneys and ex-legislators that the law, so dependent upon the constitution, was to all intents repealed by ; the recent vote which repealed the prohibitive article; in other words, that South Dakota has no law to regulate the manufacture and sale of intoxicating liquor, and can have none until the hsg-iblature .shall meet in January and enact a license law or make some provision. Republicans Surrender South Dakota. Sioux Palls, S. D., Nov. J4.— The republicans surrendered the state to the Bryan electors by about 400 majority but do not give up the state officers, although they are- willing to admit that tho state ticket ran ahead of the electoral in all the Bryan strongholds. To Consider Coast Defense. TAI,I,AHABBK, Flu., Nov. 13.— Gov, Mitchell has addressed a letter to the governors of the northern' and western states calling a convention to meet in Tampa, January "0, next, to consider the question of coast defense, took in the disorders there; to precisel. instruct the valis to repress violence I, to undertake the indemnification 0 (' the Roman Catholic convents ^1 Anatolia, which were damaged durins the outbreaks; to assist the inhaV itants of the districts which suflewd most, and to issue shortly a decree ordering the prompt execution in Anatolia of the reforms granted in 1805, and the extension of these reforms to the whole empire. M. Hanotaux thanked the ambassador for the information and told him that he had precisely instructed M. Camboato watch the application of these p fe .J Jiminary measures.. THE DINQLEY BILL. Possibility of It Patsl ig tho Senate Dar- Ing the Next Session. "^ Washington dispatch:' There is considerable talk concerning the possibility of the passage of the Dingley tariff bill during the coming session of congress. It all depends,on the attiludej of the silver senators and a belief is entertained that they will not standin the way of its passage. The Dingley bill was passed by the house of representatives on the 26th of December, 1893 before any other business had been transacted by the present house of. representatives. It provided for duties .on raw and manufactured wool equivalent to GO per cent of those im- po.sed by the. McKinley act of 18!)0. A duty of GO per cent is imposed «pon.| lumber and its manufactures, and the last section provides for a horizontal: advance of 16 per cent of the duties imposed upon all other articles naroci] in the Wilson-Gorman bill, except sugar. According to the provisions, of the bill these new duties were only to, be temporary and continue until the first of August, 1898, but itwillto> easy to amend it in that particular. GROVER ENDS THE TALK. irlth VIENNA, Nov. Hi.- Heavy floods h*aVe occurred throughout a largs section of Bosnia, ajid twetjty-fonr pev&ons are reported to haye bpi-n drowned, the dajmuge tu property has immense. President Says the Story of u War Spain Is Wind Work. WASHINGTON, Nov. 15,—To a senator who called upon him to 'inquire in re- pect to the war rumors in' regard to Cuba, President Cleveland repliedAMI. the position of this government was as stated in his last annual message to congress, one of traditional sympathy with a people struggling for autonomy and freedom, but nevertheless this government felt its plain duty to honestly fullfil every international obliga-, tion. The president further said that' every precaution had been taken s» that if occasion should arise in Cubp, the United States could assert itself with force, but he did not think that occasion would arise. Secretary Lamont was wore outspoken and ex-, pressed his individual opinion that some authoritive statement should be made to put an end to «the di&turbing and unjustified rumors of war. IOWA PATENT OFFICE REPORT, DKS MOINKS, Nov, lO.—Gaod times are reported at Hand. The bank? are Willing and anxious to loan mpney. Gold is bejng taken out of its hiding places and its owners now looking for places where it may be invested profitably. There is no more honorable or profitable business than man' ufacturing and selling patented articles. For several years the manufacturing interests of the country have boon at a standstill. Whiitever the caxise, it is a fact that most of them will be reopened in the near future to supply the demands of ordhwy business. Another i'apt, nearly every profitable manufacturing industry is engaged in making 1 patented articles, N,ow, before they start up ftnd have all their patterns qncl maphwery inade, is the time fur you to introduce that, idea of yours, and advance the par" tjcular branch of .industry to which, jt belongs, There . ' '" bo t i mg.the ensiuog yoor articles.* if you;jiayp may heq|va;\ie to. advise d . iclea that yo,g, < we .wpuld ]je' .RQyeJty- ,.«..,„ frmMt tine ppiM'itbfii^p-yes •M^vwgjjte w&rfjr &te%- .Vrity&#to»Ht jiw**^ - '-V"» * ,;\ >:$f)tofr $ y»''MwWV& 4&i PSl^i^>ffi*W^ -"^ $S¥ i - ^fi^wBlife iw$ tt& 4SHfflJMM* m^mmSKS^a^' iwA^:"^.

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