You have viewed 1 newspapers today. Please Register in order to view more newspapers.
We are retrieving your image from the archive...
We are converting your image into tiles...
Dubuque Daily Telegraph (Newspaper) - June 8, 1901, Dubuque, Iowa WEATHER FORECAST. niibmiuc- JUKI vicinity: with protjuly HIM.) Uuimli-i-nloi-iiiK to-nlifht und S'.ni'luy: warmer. J Olroulatiom The lorlty 1m r. t. VOL. LVI.- DU.BUQUE, JUNE 8, 1901, No 294 iitOI'O Cvoninys SrifoM4-3' Encampment Week We calculate to make this a record week in We expect our local friends as well as- our visiting friends to take advantage of the great bargains we offer this week. 3 Great Offers F vari.-ty of i.'ii-vlol und -Woi-Mtcd Stilts, nu'illtim, dark and coloi'H, nil-r.-d. I'l-i-lVi-t lining Suits that wo .formerly sold ut St.GO, ind JW.W. SHERIFF HAS GRIT One Develops in Georgia and vents an Outrage on the Law. M.OB DOilS NOT HEED One Klotor Dies; nm'l Two Others Stop. tlio Mob Uuns t'.'; ttndtlio Governor Acts. K don't llkf IH-UX. but cuiulor compels us to say that the line we n: tills price was n-vi'i- by us and that Is saying u 1 (.'liuvlotM, and Klunnels. lli'.st class tall- ;-ml all wool nuvt-.-i'luls, light, mi.-dluin und dark colors, V.--: svld ut Slv.W and Jl'-'.OO, THIS lit your want. Black, blue and striped Worsteds, Casslmercs and T-.v'M.-d.--. mud'.1 and trlniiiiud In latest all wool materials In med- ium, lljrh'. and dark colors, IH nnsurod, many of these Suits we sold at THIS EATEN A PARTY Or EXPLOREHS TALL INTO HANDS OF CANNI- BALS AND PERISH. SiWAGES SURPRISE THE PARTY Account of the Butchery Told By One of the Pnrty Who Eicmyod. .ilin. Tin- TasS'-'blalt :tvr Jruiii Xuw Ctulnuu containing ti ;i'-.-i.iunt of mussiacrc' of tlio ijf HiMt .r.ei-iiiun South' uti th'.1 cannibal l.tlumlH .MiillhliiH. Thi-y won- -all Icllli-'cl -.it-n suv" Dr. llvlnroth. which carried thu vxpuill- Island of St. Matthias 'left duys. During abM'.-nce who had hitherto appeared ii'JIy. to kill and rob the j.l.jt was uarrlod out whllo the luut u boUygimrt'i of forty .l w'.-i-..' cl'.-antni; their Sinl-J-tily '.-iBlity iMtuiHl-.-iv. !h- Iju.th'jit. braiullHiiliiVT spytirs, slabbvd to dt-tilh thu th- party. Or. hH Curo. and a white It. I'll-.. tli emi'tlod Mf Vcvulvur at whllu I ho re- tli- b-Mits with tile ll--liiruth. leiivliiK twolvi.' dead. j.ut oiv tu an Inland not far I. .th" i-xV'.'dMoimry Vi'sui'-l tu. Th'.1 .Hiirvlvii-ii i-'.'lunicd wh-iv tli'-y that hail ti.'di ilovuuriMl and thi> TI n. MI PLENTY OF GCflD DUST Ki-.-'i uinui Ot the Yel- Oi-r Piled For Slilp- luciit At DUWIIOII. via S.-uttlf. .Hill'! -.v (.'uiiilnc Into Duwwn ut thu Ui
from the Hawaiian'Islahds'that the at- empted settlement of colon> here Is a failure, Mr. Fortune points o the open door of Hayti, emigration there to be the most logica and feasible outlet for. the congested icgro population the South. His principal arguments are that Hayti Is easily reached; that the neg- would be among civilized and Christianized peonlp of their own race that the president and his. people woult welcome American, 'negroes of thrlf and enterprise, and .finally that there s plenty and to spare In'the country. Minister Powell, to Edlto says, that the'.lslan'd is vas n that thfe western sec tlon "presents in itself great udvan'ta gcs to the race. .It.has a-'fertile soil dellKhttul climate' and Is healthy.' Sugar cane needs ''.to be planted bu once IIT 10 years; cotton, which grows to trees, but once In "20.'.' -.Corn Is ciil tlvatediSO easily, all that 'needs to )y done Is simply to 'make a hole In tin mrth, place the si-ed therein and Icavi. nature to rised two Boer laagers ut different 'Oints in Cape Colony Thursday night ind captured sixty-two prisoners unt ,500 rounds of "ammunition and a quantity of supplies. A railroad wreck ccurred near Pretoria yesterday li vhlch nine soldiers were killed, and nany Injured. THE NEWS IN BRIEF A party of Brazilian naval officers deposited a "wreath on Washington's tomb yesterday. A few weeks ago Hugh Tevls, ol San Francisco, a millionaire, married the daughter of ex-Governor Baxter of Wyoming, and started for Jnpan 01 Ills wedding trip. He Is dead a.t Yoko haina. Bishop Edsall, of North Dakota, has been elected bishop-coadjutor of Min- nesota. Senator Ilanna has boon made a col oncl on Coniiiiuiider-ln-chlef Kassleur't stall'. The Medical- association convention ut St. Paul has indorsed the army can teen. All the volunteers have now left the Philippines and are en route home. Emperor William's brother-in-law Duke Tiniest Guentlier, has been suei for funeral expenses. It is stated In Peking that Yu-Hsieu governor of ShansI, was beheaded May France, angry over tho kaiser's cclc bratlon at Metz. will recall Marquis de XonlUcs, ambassador at Berlin. At Chicago Lev! Z. Letter paid area estate tax of SNH.S-H. C. W. Bishop paid one of 10 cents.' KEENE'S HORSE TAXES THE OAKS WAS THE WIFE OF PATTEN 60 MM. Kennedy Told u ative .Evidence. Kansas City, June the trla: of Mrs. Kennedy for killing her hus band Dr. R. O. Cross'yesterday swore she represented herself to him as the wife of Case Patten, a base ball play- er, two months before her marriage tc Kennedy. She called on him the daj of the murder and told him her fat hex make her light the marriage an nulmcut proceedings and "everythiuj, will come out." Oh that occasion sh told tlie doctor she was not Mrs. Pat ten, but Mrs. Kennedy. William Shaw, at whose house Case fatten had boarded, told of the bal plnyer and Mrs. Kennedy being in eac; other's company n groat deal botweei July and October, and of Mrs calling at the house fre (jucntly to find I'alten. City Detcc tive O'l-T.tre tostilled that .Mrs. Ken nedy hail come to the police station ii October and complained that Tuttc taken her ring to Wostport, X. Y Later she said she had gone to York aud gotten the ring.__ IMPOBTAHT DISCOVERY Found Thnt to tlifl liusy Microbe. :Ann Arbor, Mich., .Tune im- portant .antiseptic' discovery upon, which Drs. Frederick G. Xovy and Paul C. Freer have been working for over a year lu their respective labora- tories has just 'been made public. The new antiseptics are organic ueld'hypcr- .oxldcs. In u water solution live one- thousands of 1 per cent, of active oxygen derlwd from the hyperoxlde is fatal to all bacteria. byperoxide which was used for the experiments Is" benzozlacitzl, and was'shown toy experiments on can be taken Internally In large tincna Tmlcnnrms effect. The Couple of Wins by Our Sporting Men in England That Are the Real Thing. Everything About the Winner 17. 8.; Bout a Carnegie's Great Gift. London, June United two victories In the limits "of reat Britain on and and tbe other on the water. TbV and victory was tbat of the United States bred filly Cap and BelU It, vrbo won the Oaks, one: of the most brated of British horse The winner was by Milton Henry, i citizen of the United owned by Foxhall Keene. hailing from the same country. The'winner-was quoted at 1) to 4 in the betting Just before the race, and the were all long to 1 and 60 to 1 against. The stake .was lEvenn 1'rouil of Ula'Victory." "I am' very "proud'tu'-be th'e flrit to the said Keene. "I bred "tlie lllly luyself lu sbe.Syns.American bred. owned and ridden." .Keeue said .be was not much of :i !u this race he bad put'a good big stike on Cap and Bells II, .and had.told-ull hU friends to do the same. Croker, although he had a horse in backed.Cap and Bells II, and numer- ous -were cabled from Ne-w York. Keene Is believed to have won in wagers.. .Ue'announced that half the purse .would go to London hospitals and the rest to hos- pitals in the United Stntes. m Winner, Too. The victory on the yater was that of Herreshoff's six't'y'-five-footer Xe- vada. ivhlch ,-vvon the .lifty-mlle race for hei class in the .Glasgow exh.lbl- tion races in the Clyde.. The course was square, and twice-round was tbe distance. The Xcvada was ;l new cut- ter and her competitors .were all the work of two seasons Hgo. When tbe Nevada reached the' ffiiish' mark th'e same situation was presented .as at the end of the race fifty years ago for the Queen's was "no .sec- ond, your none of the com- petitors being lu sight. Shamrock I was in the race for big yachts and was handily, being two minutes and thirty-eight seconds ahead of the Meteor, her nearest competitor, vrheu she ran into a calm and stayed there until It was too late to win. Tlie Meteor took the race. Sort of Coujln Johnnie. The victories of United States eic'l- nens on the British turf.are the theme of much newspaper comment. The Daily Telegraph says: "Is England going to the dogs? Has the dawn of- the century given the signal for ex- tinguishing the supremacy of tbe Eng- lish thoroughbred and made those isl- ands an appanage j of the United States? must possess our souls iu natieuce and endeavor to learn lessons from the staggering object lesson provided." The sportir.tf papers, al- though they pay ungrudging tributes to American success, cannot conceal a certain amount of disappointment at such unexpected results of the .Uull'ed States systems of training and riding. CABNEGIK'S IS CO.Hrl.ETE. Deed Signed Olv-i Scotch of Money. London, June Carnegie, signed a deed yesterday transferring in G per cent. United States Steel Corporation bonds to trustees for tbe benefit of the universities of Scotland. The amount becomes im- mediately available. The next Install, meut of Interest can be used for October term. The trustees are Earls of Elgin and Kosebery. Lords Balfour of (chief secretary for Kelvin. Heay and Kin- near; Sir Henry Campbcll-Hanuerman, A. J. Balfour. James Krycc. .lolm Mor- ley, Sir Kobor. Pullar, Sir Henry E. Itoscoe; Thomas Shaw. M. P.: Uicbard B. Ilaldane, M. P.: the lords provoit of Edinburgh and Glasgow, the pro- vost of Ounformline. and one from ca.cli Scottish university. The tleed contains a preamble saying Carnegie, having retired from active business, deems it to be his duty, and one of his highest privileges, to administer the wealth wlilth has conic to him as a trustee In behalf, of others, entertaining the contident lief that one of the best means of charging that trust is providing fund! 1'or improving and extending the op- portunities for scientific research of the universities Scotland, his iiRt'.YS land, and by rendering the attendance easier. A constitution, as it is palled. Is at- tached to the deed, directing that half the income be devoted to Increasing tlio facilities for the study of medicine, modern Iniiguagi's. history and English literature.' Tlio other ualf is to pay fees and assist students Ik other ways, regardless of sex. and aid of preparatory schools, evening classes and other means of education outside tbe universities. The details of Carnegie's project received with universal approval. name of Mr. Carnegie." Morning Post, "should be regarded with profound esteem, which In time doses without pois3uous effect, discovery may. It Is claimed, lead to the further discovery of tho funda- mental causes 4n an important field of medical and surgical science. Vleailed Guilty li'Tlilef." Springfield, Ills., June the United States rt'.strlct court yesterday- Charles Roff pleaded guilty to robbing the postoffice at Marblehead, Adams county, and fined and costs and sentenced to three years In Ches> ter penitentiary. _______ Radical Bend. New York, Juno Orland Bourne, who was known' as the "pio- ;iicer of -iimuedlfite unconditional abo- Is dead at the 'home of- his daughter In Jlontclair, N. J., aged 82 years. May Boycott Tour Uncle. gcneral-boy- cott of American goods will be started in :says the correspond- ent of The Dally Mall, "If the threutf fl removal disti-jct. doubtless will become veneration, by the country he has so nobly and wiMlf. endowed." The Times says: "The of Mr. Carnegie's scheme dis.irm almoct all previous criticisms. The gttt, which Is unquestionably tho' most mat- nlflcent on record, bids fair to be at the same time the most widely Mtd permanentlj' Key to tho Sa< red Cfly. York, June Washington dispatch. ,the National SJuseuni at tbat i-ity will scuu place on' the lock ami to the gate of the sacred city of Peking of tlio Vem'xuelmi Ark.. .luim bed of asphaltum has been foun4 place. _ Hut One OWclnl lleniotat. fevansvlllc, Ind.. June Bru- neV has taken charge of pcstomce. n'-t Dale. The old posrmustor. J. E. -was- reniovcd. being tlie onlj; s
Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 130 million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.
Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.
"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.
"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.