Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Sheboygan Times Newspaper Archive: July 23, 1898 - Page 1

Share Page

Publication: Sheboygan Times

Location: Sheboygan, Wisconsin

Issue Date:

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Sheboygan Times, The (Newspaper) - July 23, 1898, Sheboygan, Wisconsin                             Sheboygan Times Published Every Saturday THE TIMES PUBLISHING CO., JULY 23, XLV, NO. PORTO RICO. Second and Third Wisconsin Sail from Charleston, BADGERS ON THE WAY Bnclced and Delayed the Load- ins of the Third Transport of the Fleet. Charleston, S. C., July and Illinois troops are in the advance guard of the expedition to Porto Rico, being the first of the army of liberation to leave American shores. They left this port at 7 o'clock last evening, sped oa by patriotic music and the cheers of practi- cally the entire population of Charleston. The Wisconsin troops were on the high seas last night and their Illinois brethren are to follow. Three ship loads of troops constitute this initial expedition. On the transport Grand Duchess is the Second Wisconsin regiment, on transport No. 30 the Third Wisconsin nnd on transport No. 21 two companies of the Sixth Illinois aud the entire Sixteenth Pennsylvania. The first two vessels put to sea at once, while No. 21 is still loading. Maj.-Gen. J. H. Wilson in command. His troops, together with the rest of the Sixth Illinois and tho Sixth Massachu- setts, which sailed from here last week for Santiago, comprise the First brigade of the First division of the First army corps. Transport No. 21, apportioned to the in- vaders from Illinois and Pennsylvania, waa the Ward liner Mobile and is the larg- est ship of her kind that has ever sone out of an Atlantic port south of Norfolk. In addition to 1400 men she carries 1000 head of stock, the wagon train of the di- vision and a vast quantity of supplies. One important announcement, gained from authoritative sources before the de- parture of the transports, is that the ex- pedition will sail directly for Porto Rico. This disposes of the report that the in- vaders sent from the United States would be concentrated at some point in the invasion took place. It gives color, on the other hand, to the report that Gen. Miles will precede this expedition to Porto Rico and select its landing place. For hours before the departure of the troops cnnyds lined the shore in a dense mass for three miles. When the ships drew away and the bands ashore and afloat played national airs the thousands of spectators cheered like mad. It had been hot in the city, but late in the after- noon a sudden thunder shower came up. The rain was of brief duration, and as the ships made the stream a perfect rain- bow broke over the entrance to the har- bor, just as was the case when the Rita took her expedition to Santiago, ten days ago. For two days and nights the work of loading baggage and provisions on the transports has been going forward under rush orders. All the stevedores in the city were employed at it. They were as- sisted by details of men from the various .regiments and the 500 negro laborers em- ployed here by the government and des- tined" for work on the roads and bridges in Cuba. As a result yesterday's depart- ure found nothing lacking in the way of supplies. Transport No. 21 carried, in addition to tho troops, 1000 head of mules an-] the Tvasron- train. The men were embarked easily' enough, but the mules were frac- tious and the No. 21 was delayed. Camp Cuba Libre, Jacksonville, Fla., July hundred men were detailed from the regiment this for rilie practice and 150 for the construction, of a drainage system about the division camp. Every precaution is being taken to improve the sanitary con- dition. Col. Bryan's regiment is expected to ar- rive here this afternoon. It will be as- signed to Gen. Hubbard's division at Pan- ama park. Two sections of Tampa troops passed through this morning en route to Fernandina, from which point they will leave for Porto Rico. Jacksonville, Fla., July some unaccountable reason tiie North Carolina boys encamped here are determined to do some ngutmg, even tnougn it is not at the front. One member of this regiment forced the lines of the First Wisconsin yesterday and, u fter a few impertinent re- marks to one of the men, started in to emphasize his speech with his fists. The Wisconsin niaii accepted the invitation, and botli were soon engaged in dead earn- est. Men from both regiments joined their respective comrades, and clubs and other weapons were brought in to help out matters. The North Carolina sentry guards reached over with rifles and were soon met by Wisconsin guards with their guns, and had it not been for the Second Virginia boys charging in between the now intensely angry soldiers some one would have undoubtedly been seriously wounded or killed. The feeling between the North Carolina and Second Illinois regiments, over the shooting of was very bitter, and last night the same feeling existed between the North Carolina and Wisconsin men. The latter regiment occupies a position be- tween the Illinois and Wisconsin troops, making the situation unpleasant in the ex- treme. New York, July daylight three of the fleet of United States transports which have been fitted out at this port put to sea, and upon clearing Sandy Hook took southerly courses. The Gla- cier was the first to leave. She was fol- lowed by the Roumanian, now known as No. 52, and the Michigan, known as No. 20. The Massachusetts, which is being loaded, will leave later in the day. The auxiliary cruiser St. Louis, which now carries five 55-inch rifles, is sched- uled to leave the American line pier for the south at: 5 p. m. today. She has 4000 tons of coal, ammunition aud a big stock of provisions on board.____ LOST IN THE WOODS. Heine Hanson Wundern the Wooda Nenr Aahlsmd and Doca Not Return. Ashland, Wis., July Han- son, an old man years of age, left Monday afternoon with his wife to pick berries in the vicinity of the fair grounds. He and hla wife became separated, and she returned home about supper time, thinking that her husband had returned also. He did not return and a posse started out to make a search. They have scoured the woods since Monday evening, but no trace of him can be found. It is thought that he has been overcome by the intense heat, and died. Fully 100.people are searching today in the vicinity of where he was last seen. The fire' alarm was turned in yesterday afternoon to start out another cosse. FEAR A FATALITY. An Upturned Sailboat Sighted Near Marinette. Marinefte, Wis., July The Sidney O. Neff, a steamer, when about about a mile from Green isle last evening, sighted a sailboat upturned and badly wrecked by the storm's fury. It was a red boat about twenty feet over all, and the query as to whom does it belong, was it occupied at the time of the storm, and are unfortunate occupants now lying beneath the green waters of the bay. A boat answering its description was seen occupied by several persons the fore- noon of the day of the storm by Oukwood parties. There is little doubt that the waters of the bay may disclose who the unfortunate occupants were ere Ions. IMMENSE LUMBER DEAL. Sale of Standing Timber at Ashland in Many Ashland, Wis., July The largest sale of standing. timber -re- corded here for many months was closed today. The John O'Brien Lum- ber company of Chicago purchased of T. McAlpin, Eau Claire, feet in Bayfield county. The logs are to be cut at oncfc and hauled over the Bay- field county railroad here for sawing. BRIGHT INDIAN GIRL. Oneida an Indian G rammer. Fond du Wis., July Minnie Cornelius, an Oneida Indian girl and a direct descendant of a long line of chiefs, who is a recent graduate from Orafton Hall, is a good Latin and Greek scholar, and has compiled a grammar of the Oneida language. SCKIBES OUT FOE FUN. Wisconsin Press Association Passes Through Waukesha on Its Way to the Coast. Wankesha, Wis., July Editors from various points in the state began to congregate here yesterday morn- ing and by night there were two passen- ger coaches of them. They were joined here by three coaches of Michigan scribes aud all left on a special train early this morning en route for British Columbia and the Pacific coast. The editors who reached here in the early part of the day amused themselves by visiting the various springs and points of interest about town. They took about forty canes of mineral water with them, which the different springs donated. Editor H. M. Youmans and wife of the Freeman and 0. W. Eraser accompanied the ex- cursion from here. The company was composed of the fol- lowing: President and Mrs. C. W. Hovrron and Misses Belle and Ivy Uowron, Northwest- ern, Oshkosh. Secretary and Mrs. 0. F. Uoosxler nnd Gladys Itoesolur. Manner, Jefferson. Mr. and Mrs. H. H- Head, aviennipli- Courier, Kenosha. Mr. nnd Mrs. K. Stopponbadr and Ade- laide Slcpp.eubauli, Wuc'cliter, Jefferson. Mrs. Siisn'na Humes Sturtevunt and Miss Gene Stiirteviiiil, NorthwestKrn, OsUkusli. Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Slielton, Herald, Ilhlnelnnder. Mr. and Mrs. James I. Toner, aim, Kttu- kituiia. Mr. and Mrs. BuiII Baensdi, Post, Maulto- woc. Mr. and Mrs. Georuo J. Klspert, News, Cambridge. W. H. Brldgman and Mlns Clmrlotto BrldKiimn, Iron County Republican, Hurley. Miss Bird Urldgman, Itcmiblluan, Stanley. Mr. and Mrs. M. 1'. Kliidlaitb and Ocr- truile Kludla.ub, WUnra.s, I'lutu-vllli'. Mr. aud Mrs. V. W. Coon, Reporter, Kd- gcrton. Mr. and Mrs. Charles H. Taylor, Shield, Barren. Mrs. Adelaide King, Times, Wanpiin. Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Hoard and Miss Flor- ence Wenhain, Union, Kort Atkinson. 11. J. Itoach, Banner, lltdfcway. J. N. Oiihlen. Times, Ml. Horcb. Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Powers and Miss Ludmia R. Powers, Herald, Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Jones ami and Mrs. I1. U. Spoars, Times, Waskburu. Mr. aud Mrs. A. 1'. Colby, Enterprise, Union Grove. W. McBrlde, Herald, Sparta. Mr. and Mrs. Stanley K. Lallirop, Help- ing Hand, Ashland. Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Meyer and Mrs. Julia Harbeck, Volksfreund, Appletou. Carl Beeger, Appleton. C. H. Srocutn, Herald, Oinro. lua Zllisch, Xew.s, Mayvllle. Mr. and Mrs, U. IV. Hook County Banner, Clinton. A. A. Einmel, Ileglster and Friend, Uarne- veld. Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Youm.ihfi, Freenmu, Wankexha. Mr. and Mrs. James A. Sheridan, Gur- manla, Milwaukee. K. li. 1'eet, Journal, GrantKburg. H. M. Knowlton, Journal, Waterloo. Mr. and Mrs. O. J. Kerscheusleliicr, llec- ord, Jefferson. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Long and wife, Advo- cate, Sturgeon Bay. Mr. and Mrs. L. K. Howe, Herald, She- boygau. H. K. Cole, News, Bamboo. Edward W. and illss Lillian Le- Roy, Kagle, Marluette. Mr. and Mrs. L. Harvey and Miss Helen Hai-vey, American School Board Journal, Milwaukee. Mr. and Mrs. 0. H. Brand, Recorder, Janeavlllo. Mr. nnd Mrs. R. Heltner, Independent, Klfchorn. Mr. and Mrs. R, W. Chcever, Herald, Clin- ton. Mr. and Mrs. H, D. Hanson Observer, Oregon. Mr. and Mrs. E. Carpenter, Record, Waupaca. Mr. and Mrs. B. M. Hardy, Republican, JancsTllle. William J. Neu, Forest Leaves, Three Lakes. Mr. and Mrs. E. D. Coo and Robert K. Coe, Register, Whitewater. Mr. and Mrs. O. A. Duvall, Llsty, Ke- waunce. Charles G. Starts and Ray 8. Journal, Berlin. Mr. aud Fred T. Yatea. Wash- burn. Mr. and C. Rdmonde, LaVJgne, He- porter, Grand Rapids. E. McGladilln, T. L. Mrfrlacblln and Miss Lucy MoGIacblin. Journal, Point. Mr. and Mm. T. J. Cunningham, Inde- pendent, Chlppewa Arthur Cough, Catholic Sentinel, Cblp- pewa Falls. Ed. L. Luckow, Democrat, liaraboo. Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Kyau, Register, IMM "ij. Republican, Ocoii'i- Alpha Herioon, N'orth nelte, John Nazi? Kirwmt. Pilot, Manttowoc. Mr. and Mrs. H. >Y. Holcnn, SUr, Port Washington. Miss Belle Harrison nnd Frautst, Western NewiipHper Uulou, Ohk'Ugo, W. W. Watt, Oaxptte, Jano.ivlllc.' D. S. Hamilton, Republican, C. W. Fraser, Monouionve l-'alla. HAED WORK AT CAMP. Soldiers Put In tons: Hours Getting Themselves In Proper Military Shape, Camp Douglas, Wis., July [Spe- cial. J Hani work from early morning till late nt iiijiht in the order of the day here. Ofiteere and men put its more hours awl do heavier work than factory hands. Col. Seaman am! his stuff im> mi duty from reveille till taps, direetinjf every detail of the day. Tin; result of such permtUtMit work is noticeable. On coming off the drill grounds th'w morning Oapt. Ueisbush .said tin- regiment put up as line an extended order drill could bo desired. The regiment is fully equipped except in the matter of truuncra, Quartermaster Sullivan HII.VM thew have not boon furnished him ami not know wlien to expect them. The buticcy men have received full I'liuipmwit, Adjt. Birltlnutser returiieii from Mil- waukee thin morning and at once busied himself battalion Limit. -Col, Uitldwell relurni'd yewltirdiiy n short vinit to DR. BODENIUS DEAD, Member of the Htntc Hoard of Health to mi Madiwou, WI'H., July Word WUM thin murniitK of the death in Baltimore of Dr. I'1, ft. Hodc- uiua of thiK city, a member of tlio .'itati- hoard of health and the oldest practicing German phy.sieian in the city. He died in Juhiix uiiivcniity hospital, where he went n month for ;iu opera- tion for (Mincer of the throat. He WMM years old ami leuvea n widow mid daughter. He was .serving IHH liftJi year on the Htato bourd of Iteulth, Imviiif; bceii by (Jov. >Sco'icld ia.st winter. Uandolph, Win., July 2] I Mre. Thom.'iM Nightingale wan buried from the home of her KOII, B. Nightingale, ye.sterday nrlernooii. MM. Nishtinsahr was mi old resident of Uundolph and hmi been an invalid jimui.v.irifars. __ BY POPULAR VOTE. Bclolt'n Walerworlctt to )iu Settled by the J'coplc. Beloit, WIH., July Action taken by uldermeu of Jlieloit laMt nijfht that will form an important part of the city's history. It wua deteriniiu'd to tnit to the vott-rrt the qmi.Htioii of pitying for the Somy al- dermi'ii, remembering the mistake the dty madft in a of onur- rnous value runniux over ;i ioiif; period of years, oounseleil windoMi, thiit now IIM- otlii'i' important step in to taken. They advised that before the city pay the water- works company what it asks for il.n prop- erty the advice of eminent utiorncvs be had. ______ ___ __ Say They will" La Crowic, Win., July Albert who is at tins head of the leather concern whose factory wna iy di.'Ulroyed by fire in Haoine, says that steps already taken to rebuild the plant in that city. The concern car- ried in.stiratice amounting to which will abundantly cover all tJio dam- age. The plant will be improved in many reajxicts and the capacity increased, Dedicatory at Plainfieid, Wia., July The dedicutiou of thu new MvthtiiJi.st churcU in Oasis, one of the finest .struc- tures in Waunhara comity, will held August 14. KHV. K, J. Buskvillc, pastor of the First Methodist church of Madi- son, will deliver the dt'dir-ulioii tiortuou, and many well-known from around the state will be in utteinJance. to Settle for Kenosha. July 20. Mrs. Patrick Kearney, ivho was bailly in- jurcd by fail on n dilapidated si-Juvvalk, has offvi-i.-d ro cluitu the   

From 1607 To The Present

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!

Growing Every Second

Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 145+ 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.

Genealogy Made Simple

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!

Choose the Membership Plan that is right for you!

Unlimited 6 Month

$99.95 (45% Savings!)

Unlimited page views for 6 months Learn More

Unlimited Monthly

$29.95

Unlimited page views for 1 month Learn More

Introductory

$9.95

25 page views for 1 month Learn More

Subscribe or Cancel Anytime by calling 888-845-2887

24 hours a day Monday-Saturday

Take advantage of our Introductory Membership offer and become a member for 1 month only for $9.95!

Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!

Your Membership Includes:
  • 25 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 145+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a Monthly Membership only for $29.95
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 145+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a 6 Month Membership only for $99.95
Best Value! Save -45%
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 145+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!

What our Customers Say:

"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.

Search Billions of Newspaper Articles 145 Million+ Pages and More Added Weekly!

Uncover 400+ Years
of Newspaper Archives
(1607 to today!)

Browse by Date

Research Newspaper Articles from 19 Countries
& all 50 U.S. States

Browse by Location

Explore 6,200+ Current &
Historical Newspaper Titles
and Counting!

Browse by Publication