The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on December 2, 1896 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 2, 1896
Page:
Page 2
Start Free Trial
Cancel

THM UWEK DK» .MOlNttW ALUONA JOWA, WEDNESWAV DEtMSMBEK 2, l«»6 THE HEWS IN IOWA FRANK PIERCE IS FREE. ti*T. t>rske tf*S fordone^ the fttotbrions "8esrfher" mttd Mnrderer. Bee Sfoisfee, $ov. 27.—GOT. D'rake fcasrj ranted a "conditional" pardon to frank Pierce, the notorious e*constable, "searcher" and innrderer, whose infamous career was temporarily checked when be ki led fc. H. Wishart, a Des Moines policeman, on June 30, 1891. tierce was sentenced to four years in the penitentiary, but owing to legal technicalities be was not imprisoned until 1893. During his cafeei- as "searcher" and constable Pierce shot a number of persons, but alW managed to escape conviction. On veral occasi >ns he narrowly escaped being mobbed by an outraged and indignant public. TAILOR BADLY BURNED. M. Jensen Starts a Fire iTith Coal OIL Causing an Explosion, MISSOUBI VALLET, Nov. 27.—M. Jensen, a tailor for George Williams, attempted to start a fire in a small tailor's stove by pouring kerosene out of a lamp, as he thought there was no fire in the stove." The oil ignited and the lamp exploded, instantly covering REMARKABLE VltALlTV. A Hani Wifr it«rmifr Mftnfifcd bfr fc*«>4*r. Ctti, So*. 2&2-8i<ra* physicians are frarvellng at the recovery of Clyde Sawyer, the 14-year- old Son of a farmer Heat town, who was recently drawn into a threshing machine and sustained injuries' from which it was thought he would die within a few minutes. In all, seventeen bones were broken, and cats and braises to the number of nearly two score, some of them extremely serious, inflicted all over his body. The only permanent mark of the accident will be a slight stiffness ib the lad's left knee. The attending physicians say the boy's recovery is little less than a miracle. DIED IN THE WOODS. with the ^burning j found on the body and it is presume: his 1 t» and hands oiL lie started to run out of doors, j j, e took poison. but was caught and an overcoat j thrown over him to extingruish the flames. A physician was called, and his face found to be badly burned. Sidney Postmaster Fonnet Dead— W»» Thought to Ilare Roil Off. SIDKEV, Nov. 28.— The body of M. E. Towel, Sidney's postmaster, who disappeared September 30, was found in the woods two miles north of Sydney by some boys out hunting. Yowel, who was formerly an officer of Fremont county and for years postmaster. disappeared while despondent, leaving his accounts in bad shape. His daughter was appointed postmistress in his stead. Jso marks of violence were KILLED BY A BUZZ SAW. On timely Dentil of Han? .Sentman. a Young Man of Iowa City. IOWA Cirr. Nov. 27.—Harry Sentman, aged 23, was fatally injured by a buzz saw, and died two hours later. The saw. propelled by a twelve-horse power engine, caug-ht in a knotted piece of cordwood and n as torn out of its frame. It flew, through the air and violently struck the young 1 man. cleaving his head and tearing out his brains. He leaves a wife. William Mannaugh was also struck, but escaped uninjured. VERDICT FOR WICKEE. Moineg Gets 8375 From the City of Des For Personal Injuries. DES MOLNES, Nov. 25.—In Judge Spurrier's court the jury in the case of Philip Wickee vs. the city ior personal injuries received in a fall on an alleged de'active sidewalk, retnrne.d a verdict giving Wickee 5375. He sued for 55,000. Wickee claims to have fallen in a hole in the walk on the north side of East Walnut street between East Sixth and Seventh streets. The city claims he fell because the walk was covered with ice and sleet and will appeal the case to the supreme court. LADIES' COLD WATCHES FREE. DEFAULTING CASHIER. Jfeola Banker Han ted by Authorities fo Defalcation. Couscn. BI.VTFB, Nov. 30.—A short age of nearly $10,000 has been discov ered in the funds of the State Bank o Neola, and the bondsmen of J. C Watts, cashier, have made the amoun good to the bank. H. Mendel ha been elected cashier to succeed Mr Watts, and a further investigation o the accounts of the bank is said to be in progress. Watts left recently on a trip to Denver for his health,-but no trace of him has been found. MURDER IN SECOND DECREE. Young Teuscher, of Burlington, May Get a Life Sentence. BUBLINGTON, Nov. 28.—The jury in the Krekel murder case brought in a verdict of guilty of murder in the sec ond degree. The sentence will prob ably be for life. Counsel for the de fense decided not to ask for a new trial. One to be Given Awuy in Every County in Iowa. DES MOLSES, Nov, 26.— The Daily News offers a solid gold *vateh (Elgin movement) to the most popular lady in every county in Iowa, 99 in all, the lady in each county sending in the most yearly subscriptions for the Daily News at $1.0-1 a year receiving a watch. Any lady desirJng to contest for one of them should write at oaee to the News, Des Moines. lovra. Queer Case ol Sympathetic Death, BUBI.IXGTOX, Nov. 27. — A coroner's inquest is being held over twin infants of Mrs. Meier, who were found dead in bed. The mother said she left them well and went to the butcher shop across the street, and when she returned a few minutes later both were dead. Several prominent physicians are investigating the strange "sympathetic death." One child was sickly, but the other was a perfectly robust youngster. It is thought one died and the other followed it in sympathy, _ _ _^ A Sample of Den Moine»' Jobljlne Trade. DES MQIXES, Nov. 25.— Des Moines sends greetings lo Omaha, Kansas City, St. Paul, St. Louis and Chicago, and asks if they have a wholesale shoe house which can show as great an increase last week as the firm of Bentley & Olmsted, of this city. This firm sold almost 850.000 worth of shoes last week, which was 813,097.34 more than they did the corresponding week 'ast year. Suicide Near Arkley. ACKI.EV, Nov. 25,— B. Von Lengen, a Holland farmer rebiding- six miles east of Ackley, committed suicide by hanging himself to a rafter in the barn loft while his family was at church. Von Lengen w&t> probably over 50 years of age, and leaves a wify and family. The cause of his rash act is said to have been despondency from family otfyer troubles. Council BlulTg Burglars. COUNCIL BLUFFS, Nov. 24.— Burglars- raided the stores of P. C. Devol, C. O D. Brown, AVilliam Swain, Union Pac ific Tea Company and Officer & Pus sey^s bank. At all the places the win' doivs or doors were smashed. The places were all within a block of each other on Main street, and within block of the police station. At the ban k nothing of value was secured and it is believed the cracksmen were frightened away. A large quantity o: hardware was carried off. 3Jyst*rlout* Sjtoux CITV. Nov, 35, --- Jamos U. Vaughn JliJS dj&uppesired frpin his Jiorao au(J bis friends yre unable to locato him. Financial trpublo hsis probably temporary insanity A Pyromaniac Postmaster. CEDAK RAPIDS, Nov. 30. — Gilbert W, Smith, postmaster at Horton, Bremer county, was arraigned before UnStec States Commissioner Stewart on a charge of destroying- and failing to deliver mail matter, and was held to the federal grand jury in the sum of 8500. During the recent campaign Smith is said to have failed to deliver a lot of campaign literature sent to the fanners who get their mail at Uorton. It is claimed he made a bonfire with it. Believed to Have Been Suicide. DUBUQUK, Nov. 30. — Henry. Steinmiller, who was killed at a Milwaukee crossing, is believed to have committee suicide. He was a student at the German Theological Seminary, and had started to leave for his home in Kusbville, Ills. He had been despond' Cnt for some time. 'John Wleks Goes Free. NEWTON, Nov. 30,— John Wicks, who was supposed to be the murderer ol Charles McLaughlin, had a prelimi nary hearing at Colfax and after hearing the testimony of a few witnesses he was dismissed. _ Kilteu Dy a Rope'* -Recoil. ISPKI'KSPENCE, Nov. 24.— John Siera. mons, aged 20, a farmer, was killed while moving a building, One of the ropes broke and in the recoil cut his abdomen, lie died in half an hour. Skate Season'* Victims. IXPKi'KXpENqK, Nov. 30, r~ Louis Osborn and Jimmie Maloy, aged 13 and 10, were drowned in th() \Vap&jpii)iqon river. T)tey wr'e' bknU(i(ft' TJio bodies httve been recovered,- • EU, iloyle in BOOKE, Nov. 25,— Ed JJoyle, who shot in the affray at Fraser, Ims died from the injuries received jit the dpn.ce sojntf days ago. Uo lip in Smoke. WATKBL.OO, Nov. gf— Fire the bulging ^od stq^ of Use Fowler Company, wholesale grocers, to th« extort of iUT^oo, Int.ur»nw, $3Q,«00, MOULD FROZEN TO DEATH IN SNOW. Afrfnl Wot* of ft BlUMtard In the Korth- VMtSt. ST. PAttL, &ov. 30.—titttnan have been frozen to death, cattle been stampeded, buried and smothered in the snow drifts, trains are delayed, wires af-e down and the Novetn- ber storm record is broken by the i8$6 blizzard that holds the northwest locked in its chilly grasp. Hotv many human lives have been sacrificed can not be told Until the snow drifts clear away, months hence. Men are missing everywhere in the heart of the storm. Some are known to be dead and many missing, with the chances very much against them being alive. Almost a dozen are dead in North Dakota, iTrom the cattle country in the western part of that state come reports of intense suffering for the live stock on the ranges, but no definite information can be secured, as the wires are down. Watson Ham, a cattle man, says the .losses Will be extremely heavy. South Dakota is suffering, too, and reports of loss of life are expected. OF THE NATiC-N. TfeAittrer thfl t«U"» Btrtlneii. Nov. 3o. — The NEARLY INSANE. Mn. Jlaybrlck Said to Be Broken In Blind and Health. LONDON, Nov. 24.—A high ofllcial connected with the prison at Wormwood Scrubbs tells a startling story of the pitiable condition of Mrs. Maybrick, who is confined in that institution. While she has not wholly lost her reason, the woman, who is serving a life sentence for the alleged poisoning of her husband, is closely border- Ing on insanity. She has made two attempts to take her own life, one of which was nearly successful. The omcial slates that Mrs. Maybrick will not survive another year of prison life. This is not due to harsh treatment, but the result of close confinement and mental worry. The efforts to secure her release that have been made in America have injured her, as the English home office resents anything that savors of coercion coming from pressure of a foreign power. From present indications, if Mrs. Maybrick should live that long, the official states that she will probably be released within the next year. annsal report of Daniel N. Morgan, tf easnfei of the United States, shows the nel ordinary revenues of the government during the fiscal year ended June 30. 1S96, to cave been $326,97fi,200, and the expenditures $352,179,446* leaving a deficiency for the year of $25,203,426. or $17,601*977 less than the preceding fiscal year. The report shows that during the last fiscal year there was an increase of $7,863,13*4 in the receipts from customs, an increase of §2,479,62C from internal revenue sources, an increase of $2,476,622 from miscellaneous sources, and a loss of $97,823 from the sale of public lands, making the nel increase in the receipts $13,568.125. The decrease in the expenditures amounted to $4.015,852. WORST BLIZZARD FOR YEARS. A BRUTAL DEED. a Negro in A Dog Worth More Than Slisslsslppi. COLUMBUS, Miss., Nov. 23.—A crime, which may result in the death of an inoffensive negro, Sander Swarringen, occurred about five miles north of Columbus. A mob of white men surrounded his house, and after firing his -.otton crib, which contained almost his entire crop, commenced shooting at the negro, who, after trying in vain to defend himself, ran to the house of Thomas Belwitt, a white man, for protection, but too late to escape the bullets of his assailants. The mob had no reason to attack Swarringen, except for his having killed a worthless dog belonging to one of his assailants. NAIL TRUST DEMOLISHED. Northwestern Minnesota and Dakota* Affected Thanksgiving. • St. Paul, Nov. 27.—Various points in northwestern Minnesota and the Dakotas report the worst blizzard for years. At Jamestown, N. D., it has been snowing for the past sixty hours and a blizzard has developed that makes it extremely dangerous for any one to venture out on the prairies. Roads are impassible and it is difficult for ranchmen to get feed to theii stock. Stephen, Minnesota, reports two feet of snow on the level and that the worst storm for six years is still raging. Travel is entirely suspended. Aberdeen and Chamberlain, S. D. report heavy storms and it is feared there will be considerable loss of stock on the ranges. The wind is very high and the snow is drifting badly. CHILDREN SEEK DIVORCE. They are Minors In Law and Unit Sot Through Their Mothers. NBWYOHK, Nov. 28.—A boy and a girl were married in Brooklyn last May and went to Asbury Park for their honeymoon. Now the boy is suing the girl for a divorce and the. girl, who has returned to her parents, is demanding of th'e courts that her youthful husband be compelled to support her. Neither of these litigants is old enough to bring suit personally and their respective mothers have had to be appointed guardians in due judicial form in order to bring the suits for them. CUBANS BUYING DYNAMITE. St. Ten Louis Firm Gets An Order for Tons, to Be Shipped at Once. ST. Louis, Nov. 27.—A local powder firm which makes the manufacture and sale of dynamite a. specialty received a wire message from its agent in New Orleans asking for prices on dynamite. The request was for the price on ten tons of the deadly explosive. As the shipment of so large an amount of d3'namite from this country to Cuba would not be allowed if the United States government could prevent, hence the secrecy as to the identity of the firm. " IOWA PATENT OFFICE REPORT. Could Not Hold Together and Jobbers Sell at Their Own Prlcn. CHICAGO, Nov. 23.—The wire nail trust has collapsed and will endeavor » wind up its affairs December 1st. Sale agents representing mills within the pool were scrambling to sell nails at 81.70 a keg in Chicago which is precisely 81 per keg below the trust's circular price, and jobbers were selling in lots of from 1 to 1,000 kegs from store at 82 per keg. Before the end of the present week the price may, it is said b« down to 81.25 a keg, br within 30 cents of the lowest price they ever sold here. The truat in a circular to the jobbers gjveB them .liberty to sell-*• any price they please. ' ". \' ' RURAL MAIL SERVICE, free Dell vary Give. 8»tlaf»etlou but 1» Expenilvu, Nov. 28.—Reports showing the results of the rural free delivery of the government are reaching the postoftice department from the localities where the service Is being tried. They are said to show general satisfaction wltb the service and good results of the work as H whole. The reports will be embodied a special report of the scheme »nd Its feasibility to be forwarded by the postmaster gi-n«rnl to congress early in the session, \Yhat recommendation Js not known, ,hut the DEB MOINES, Nov. 23.—A correspondent at Bristow, Iowa, asks, "Can an improvement be patented without the consent of the owner of the original patent?" We answer yes; improvements are always in order an 1 sometimes more valuable than the originals. And one at Lorimer neks "Is a patent taxable?" We answer yes, --n some foreign countries, but not in the United States. Patents have been allowed but not yet issued as follows: To C. C. Calhoun, of Windsor, Mo., for an automatic brake for wagons; To L. Avery, of Mon- taur, Iowa, (recently deceased) for a hay rake and loader: to Wm, Morley, of Fontanclle, for a band cutter and feeder; to J. A. Drake, of Brooklyn, for an anti-freezing stock waterer; to W, J. Benning, of Uoone, for a current motor: to A. T. Dowden, of Prairis City (3) for a potato cutter and a sprocket chain - specially adapted for C0$t involved in the gonural ac4op,Uoi« of rurol f ree" delivery will be pointed out _ Flood* In Wisconsin. Wjs,, Nov. 37.— The nuu ,hat has fallen foe forty-ej^ht, hours nas overflowed Duncan creek. The <mter i§ flowlpg «vor the Ham on iw and has started to 'wash out the yesfe en,d.. The whole ' sfcructuro j s ,|ftb,le t9 go £t fjny time. The bvjdgB ie&p th,e dam is in a. ticl condition. his pojja.to harYest«r. THOMAS G. Asp J. RALPH Oimo, Solicitors of Patent*. Peculiar Lnok of » Nebraska Man. Pojfco, Nob., Nov. 38.—John Enders, a farmer living near here, met with a peculiar accident a few days ago. A growth like a cataract has been forming on his left eye for some years, and the sight was nearly gone. Mr. Endors, In chopping kindling, was struck squarely on the left eyeball by a flying chip. • The eye bled profusely, and he fainted from the pain, He suffered for two days, and then began to got better. At this time he noticed that lie could see plainly with both eyes, »nd an examination showed that the grpwth that had eovisred the eyeball bad boon cut off as neatly at. a surgeon could have done it. ROBBERS' DEN RAIDED. i .....^.^ ^ , Canton, iu«* tvtitafe B^Tifcre t'faet' Jrllfr t>T 1 <titmt < t&ri£ > it&¥ l i$« CANTON, 111., Nov. 28.—Prank and Albert Quac^enbush, Who reside on a farm a short distance south of Canton, were arrested on the charge of robbery. Upon searching their premises the officers discovered in an old shed a large quantity of plunder which had been stolen from stores in Canton, St. David and other towns in Fulton county* The arrested men had in their possession a complete set of tools and drills for opening safes. The officers also found moulds for counterfeiting 1 silver dollars* some of the metal of which the spurious co'ns were made and a few of the counterieit pieces of money; Counterfeit dollars have been circulated in Sehuyle? and Mcbonoiigh counties recently, and it is believed the Quackenbush brothers belong to the gang that put this spurious coin • in circulation. They are now in jail. SALOON BLOWN TO SPLINTERS. People of Alexis, III., Use Dynamite In Removing a Nuisance. Mo*MOUTH, 111., Nov. 28.—A terrific report, shaking windows and houses as does an earthquake, startled the citizens of Alexis. Investigation proved that an attempt had been made to rid the town of a whiskey joint by dynamite. The building was a small frame structure and its entire south end was blown into kindling wood. George Shugart, the proprietor, was luckily absent. Recently an unsuccessful attempt was made to burn the building. Aiesis has no licensed saloons bnt on ^several occasions parties have tried to hoodwink the citizens by selling the ardent in restaurants, drug stores and gallon houses. The offenders were speedily apprehended. Shugart commenced operations last spring, his location being just outside the village limits, was evidently the cause of the new departure in meting out justice. VICTIM OF HOLMES' EVIL EYE. Suicide of Howard Perkins Recalls Many Other Tragic Happenings. PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 28.—Howard Perkins, superintendent of Moyainen- sing prison, who committed suicide by shooting himself, had charge of H. H. Holmes, the murderer, during his incarceration in Moj'amensing prison and superintended the arrangements for his hanging. Superstituo'us persons are speaking of him as another victim of the arch criminal's evil eye. Linford L. Biles, foreman of the 'jury that, convicted Holmes, was killed by electricity. Dr. Mattern, of Philadel phia, who wits a witness against Holmes, died suddenly, Mrs. Anna Harvey, of Chicago, who lived in Holmes' castle, committed suicide. The girl to whom Mr. Rotan, one ol Holmes' counsel, was engaged, died suddenly. At least a dozen persons who were interested in the conviction of Holmes, have met with death, accident or misfortune. a pre- Csunty i«nrjt»ary. Ot tye DJjinesp tblnk that WQ WjMJ wear 0jjp r t; ^( f wJU fee orme.4 Jj»tp jn. fa the future wjteel- Me,, tlje cbief btpyple' jjja.de Hamburg, Nov. porters }ym run-on^ 99,4 ana CQR| thei tfte that the gpHeyg of prpmlsea tQ sunort TrUtl for <lftcl<aon and Walling, ,CJNCINX.VTI, Nov. 23,— A dispatch to the Enquirer from Frankfort, Kentucky states thnt from a source of absolute reliability it it> learned that tbt: court of appeals will jurant •* n p w trial to Scott .laoksou and Aloim> Walling, now under sentence of <(eath for the murder of Pe&rl Uryun, 1 1 will be held tJint certain testimony vvtts. incompetent and consequently a rehearing is At a meeting of No ijofcut in the Philippines. LONDON, Nov. 28.—Senor Canovasdel Castillo, the Spanish prime minister, has authorized a denial of the report co'ntained in a dispatch from Singapore published in London, that the Spanish forces in the Philippine is lands had been defeated by the insur gents. The dispatch stated that th Spaniards lost 300 men in the engage inent, but did not say where or when the fight took place. PLAN TO DIVIDE TURKEY. Czar Said to Want Asia Minor, Whll Brltlan May Retain Egypt. LONDON, Nov.-27.—The Daily Mail'; Berlin correspondent says that thi Grand Duke Nicholas of Russia, on i recent visit to Vienna, took with him a proposal for the partition of | Turkej among the powers and to make Con stantinople a free port, Russia to have Asia Minor and England to hav Egypt DID NOT VOTE. Residents of Charlton Connty, Ga., Ignorant of the Jjtte Klectloi), ATLANTA, Ga., Nov. 24.—There is one county in t'.e United States whose residents did not know of the recen national election. This is Charlon county, this state. The officials in the office of the secretary of state are auth ity for the declaration that the people of the county could not have known ol it, for no election was held there anc the official digest ,of the election in Georgia hat. been made up with that county left <.ut. According to the iraps, thi»ro arc teyeral towns in the county, wjth Traders' IJill as the county Beat, but all efforts of the secretary of .state to get returns from there have proved unavailing, and it is claimed us u certainty that no election wai» hold. 6t « K Id ftl«S*rUln fllble id into the Vandalia commonschool ftlhd 600,000. If the eldes that he has the tuthoHty' l&tefvehe In the Vandali* recfel case lii the United States court purpose of protecting the j If It shall hot be deemed __,„ take this step the governor will mend in his message to the that a commlttlon be aM6lnied°td terming once for all whether tils m road Is Indebted to tbj state. DEADLY WORK Qt* A MANIAC Kills HI. Wife and His Child and Hit De Kalb, 111., Nov. 30.—H. L. „. a former employe of the De Kalb Company, killed his wife, severely wounded his child and mother-faufc. and killed himself here Friday «W ing. His wife was stabbed through til the heart, his child was cut through the hand and arm and his mother-in, law in the neck, and his own throat was cut. It is thought that the child and the woman will recover. ' 3^, was not a drinking man and no >ther cause than insanity can be given. Official Tote of Kentucky. Frankfort, Ky., Nov. 30.—The stata canvassing board met Friday. The official footing gives Kash, the leading republican elector, 218,171 votes, and Smith, the leading democratic elector, 217,890 votes. Smith, who headed the Bryan electoral ticket, defeats Wedding and Howes, the two lowest Me- Klnley electors, who are tied. The electoral college will decide which of these electors shall vote. The count gives McKinley Kentucky by 281 plurality, and 12 out of 13 electors. The canvass of congressional returns made no changes. •••••••..•.. ., L Wiah Pensions for E Birmingham, Ala., Nov. 30.—The Ex- Slaves' Pension association adjourned here Friday, after a session of three days. The Kansas plan was adopted; that Is, to organize ex-slaves all over the country to work for the passage of the Vaughan bill, presented to congress by Senator Thurston of Nebraska. The Rev. J. A. Moore of Mississippi and H. R. Hayes, also of Mississippi, were elected president and secretary of the association. Senator Voorheei Improving. Washington, No\» 30.—A prominent ctitzen of Terre Haute, Ind., writing to a friend in Washington concerning. Senator Voorhees' health under date ol Nov. 26 says: "The Senator has Improved steadily since his return hora( and is now almost free from pain. Hi Is able to walk out when the weather is good, but he is still weak. He ei- pects to leave next week for Washington." IH in, Nov. f 80, —Dr. lender of the. fr^psyaal , raid, ,\vho j s nn<lergoing tlfteen months imprison- met, is said to bo critically ill. Vcnpznolun CrlsU Tided Qver. Caracas, Venezuela, jfoy. g government has succeeded in ministerial orjgig vvliicb. for a sented a serious agpecit. 'It bas been important oiuwgep »ud be pude i» tbe pftlmwty 9t flnan.ce """ Gen. Leo Will Return. Washington, Nov. 30.—Officials ol the state department attach no importance to the rumors that Consul General Lee will.not return to his post at Havana, because he is said to be unacceptable to the -Spanish authorities there. There is no present change IB General Lee's purpose to return to his post at an early day. ISurt Fpnnd Guilty of Murder. Austin, Texas, Nov. 30.—The Jury in the Burt murder trial handed in a verdict finding him guilty of murder In the first degree, and fixing the punishment At death. The oaee will be appealed. The crime for which Burt U to bang was the murder of his wlf« and two children on the night of July 24 last •' May Prove to Be » Harder. Princeton, 111., Nov, 30.—A coroner 1 ! Jury of Bureau county rendered a verdict that the :awth 'ot ' Mrs. r 14ura Goodmanson, eight weeks ago in her husband's dental office at Fender, Thuraton county, Neb., was due to strychnine poisoning. As a result th* arrest of her husband may follow. HnbcorlbM to tfce Fnll Quote. Omaha,, Neb... Nov, 8Q.—General Manager Holdfedge of the Burlington hu announced that the road would contribute $30,000 toward the success of th* trans-Mi BBissippl exposition. Th» amount subscribed by the Burlington is the full amount asked from that company by the exposition directors. 3urn| »t St. St, Panl, Minn., Nov. 30.—The e}eva- to* of the St. Paul Warehouse and EJlevator Company burned at 6;3.Q o'clock Friday night. 'It' contained' 100,000 bushels of grain, most of wbjch went down an embankment' Into the Mississippi. The sured for {30,500. loss is nOO.OOO; In- Siu»lt Fire in Mltuonrl. Milan. Mo,, Nov. 30 —At Green Olty, a pmaji town -twelve^ jnjjee east of here," Schuster Bros.' double-brick building , was 4e?trpy44 by flre Thursday jUgfot. . J£ wp vaju^ a t no,- ooo »nd the dry goods ena cjo.tbin.ff &t the same figure. Insurapcg, r j,3.Q<)0. The London h^H-erg are permitted (p deliver bread on Sundays b B t or 4 sweet potefcp weighing $% Wgfi raised bv Wnj, H W ^r., • '

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free