The Independent from Hawarden, Iowa on March 23, 1893 · Page 2
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March 23, 1893

The Independent from Hawarden, Iowa · Page 2

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Hawarden, Iowa
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Thursday, March 23, 1893
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INDEPENDENT. O. 8TOJSE. EDITOU. IOWA It is announced that Miss Hose Eliza'•: fceth Cleveland ia now in Europe. She /expects to return to the United States . _|ind the. white house soine time during the coming year. ^--» i ... Every city visited by people ought to bhow some interest in them. UulTalo has an "agency of direction," a sort of philanthropic intelligence oflice which makes no charg-e for its services!" . It seems there are queer and even fcruel Ways of signifying- assent. A Guatemalan-mother gives her consent to her daughter's marriage by belaboring the young lady with a heavy stick. • The aliens are coming in to possess the land. Lionel Sartoris, a cousin of the late husband of .Nellie Grant, proposes to colonize with English farmers a tract of about 80,000 acres in Central Wyoming. . The Chicago Tribune was equal to the following: Three brothers named Carr. were married by a fourth brother, fivhoisa clergyman in Newark, last Saturday. The car coupler act is working- with marked success. IOWA. C. I*. Dutchor, a pioneer resident of Iny ons, Js dead. There are 5,161 children of school ag« In Sac county. A $20,000 opera house will in all proba^ bllity bo erected at Onawn. There Is a movement on foot to reorganize the 'Y. M.C. A. inFof t Dodge. The advance agen£,of Eorepaug-h's show is already arranging dates In Iowa, Albert Lawrence, who was bitten by a [GARLYLE HARRIS MUST, '.'•' r i Sometimes genius receives its rewar6. u-..-.-lv- (William Ordway Partridge, the Boston Sculptor, gets 810,000 for his statue of r IShakespeare, and will receive 507,000 ^_2_ E2 r ^'?J?Qy?-S t?:I an_s tatue.- of. G arlicld.. "£.' iHe is only 31 years of age. On the farm at M. A. Rabb, of Brew- irpn—-.(ton, Ala., there is said to be a peach ^ tree that blossoms in December, c has ;3i leaves out, and is now, he-claims, full iil. . of y ou ng peaches, while not another ==±-r.-~;tree on his ~ place sh6ws""any sign of II, '^looming. ^~ r-Itis not genoraUylmown that Lieii- ^ tenant-Governor Botkin, of Montana, is 4,;- paralyzed from Che waist down and has r for many years been moved around in an invalid's chair. And yet he is a dis- itinguishcd lawyer and an eloquent __Jilatf. Qnnjspealcer 1 . The FloridaqTimcs-Union calls attention to the fact that there is a letter for postage at the Lake Mitlrmd 3_because the writer put on a Flor-. Zfy &da fertilizer inspection stamp in place -," of tho new Columbian postage stamp, ; ; . .. bvhich is about the same size and color. jt\' . • While most cities and towns in this M' -•;. Country are overrun with ofucu-seckers. fTampa, Fla., is minus men who will '~~ run for municipal ofliecs. In a short : time"it will be necessary for that town •^. ; to elect a mayor, city council and va- ; pious other officials, but as yet only ono li... f 111111 llas signified his intention of run- v -. ning, and he desires to be tax as\- possor. " London policemen, or at least not an VT 'inconsiderable number of thcrn, are •?'• ikying 1 to form a labor union. About : 'twenty policemen, "said to already be . members of a union," were present at a ''£••. meeting of trade unionists in that city i:- Uately and told of the grievance of tho ;• " police and their desire to band them: Selves in a union for the protection of their interests. <»' j It will probably bo a grief to Cardinal Vaughan that he must forsake lhis beloved omnibus and descend to the idignity of a private brougham. Yet such is tho inexorable decree of the ..(Vatican. . No cardinal may go afoot; his rightful chariot ia drawn by two (horses in the eternal city, but indulgence allows ono of these to be dispensed with in Protestant countries. Cardinal Manning- always went out iu CL single brougham. The following arc lowest barometci readings on record iu various parts of [the globe: In London, a reading of 127.93 inches on the morning of Christmas day, 1821; over the British islands generally a reading of 27.33 inches on /January 20, 1884; in India a reading of 127.12 inches at False Point, near the jsouthern mouths of the Granges, on September 22, 1885, Ibis being the low- authentic reading observed in any ;part of the world. — • • » . The editors of the Century have- learned since their magazine for March issued that the interesting account, 'f "Napoleon's Deportation to Elbe," y Captain Usshtr, which is the leading fu.i Jfeaturo of . the number, had already ?£;.;".'been, .published in Dublin fifty years ^crr-yagO. The Century received -the «orjgi- ygt^jdal manuscript from the Ussher family, Sg,-V^end it is said that even they "were not H' : ? * ware tnat an y c °Py of the pamphlet i?i.'••:•. '."Was in existence." ipf b This is how to extinguish a candle •Without blowing or sniiflln? it out: .Take a piece of thick copper wire coiled In' a. spiral at tho end. Fasten the tother end to" a wooden handle. Hold |the wire bo that the coil wilt be around She-flame":of the candle and very quickly it will be extinguished. The copper, -STP^t.. conductivity, takes the ~- lieat away from the flame nnd cools it ^rapidly that the temperature falls v the point of ignition and the goes out. doom of another educational fad if sailed, \vritesa Paris corre.spondiuit. ch Association of Vohipukists ||ijiis-;dJssolved. The most cn<:rg««tii: a of the language whicJi w;us ox- to set, right the confusion caused e ofltair at Habel has recently te'n.tho porft o< profcssoV <,2 Ocrrnan provincial <:nVlcge. There havo ien. other setbacks, And tliu great ob- (fit'oi:T'eforming tho linguistic evils of 'World has been abanikjned, so far concerned. "' mad dog- last December, died Monday. The hook aud ladder company at Wall Lake has decided to purchase a flre bell. The Davenport fair and exposition will commence September 11 and continue four days. Milton Berry, a pioneer of Harrison county, died at Missouri Valley, aged 80 years. The democrats elected a mayor at Win- terse t for the first time in the history ol the town. The bank of Mueller & Robinson hag changed hands, Payne Bros, having- purchased it. J. H. F. Taegar, a well-to-do farmer [lying near Burlington, was kicked to death by a horse. Iowa Falls will organize a flre department, the company to bo made up from the students of the town. Charles Grant, a miner, was fatally crushed by a fail of slate in the Hawkeye mines in Wupello" county. Tho Congregational church at Mason City has extended a call to Dr. J. R. K no- dell, of Lake Lindon, Mich. Local capitalists at Cherokee arc considering- tile project of building- a largo cold storage plant at that place. The Swedish Lutherans at Stratford will build a new church this spring-. About Si,500 lias already-boen-raisedj The celebrated brood mare, Flora, dam of Roy Wilkcs, 2:7%, died at Haydcn's stock farm near Waterloo, ag-ed 24 years. The postoflice at Mame, .Cass county was entered by burglars and about $300 in cash and a quantity of Jewelry wcro taken. .... Charles Fowler^ a well known barber of Ottumwa, became despondent at the loss of his wife and child and suicided by taking-morphine. The 6-year-old son of Martin Fitx, Hv- infc at Auburn, about five miles from West Union, was drowned in tho Turkey river, which was very hig-h. W. P. Daniels, the newly elcotcd democratic mayor of'Cinlar Rapids, declared tei -Jus-LniiuifUFal-^ddiioss—t-Ua^—Use—saloons- must poy iv license or shut tip, Tho. G. A. R. encampment, to be held in Kcokuk April 15, promises to ba tho largest yet hold ia the state. Clinton will try to secure the encampment for IS'J-l. Cascade is up in anus against the measly railroad accommodations they have and want a standard gauge line built from Dubuque via Rockdale, Bernard, etc. Tho lirst of the new cottages whicli were erected nt the soldiers' home has been assigned to Mr. Warring-ton, an old soldier of Muhuska, county, and his wifo Rev. D. W. Falls, pastor of the First Presbyterian church at LeMar.T, ha.s tendered hiu resignation, having- accepted a call to the Presbyterian church at York, Nub. ^ Prominent eastern men will erect a monument over the grave of James Gates Percival, the poet, geologist and man of Ictter.s, who is buried at Hazel Green near Dramatic Scene in Court Mon'dqy Morning. The New Yo/k Wife Murderer, Sentenced to Be Electrocuted During tho Week Beginning May 5—The PH»- oner's Dofense. WILL WED Mrs. Frances COACHMAN. « Vouth tc NEW YORK, March 21.—Rarely if ever has there been so much excitement around the court of general sessions building as there was Monday. Carlylc W. Harris, after having exhausted evezy.possible means to escape the penalty of the murder of his wife, was finally re-sentenced by Recorder Smythe. The court room was crowded before 10 o'clock. A dense crowd surrounded the building on all sides. At 0:.'iO Harris left tho Toorabs shackled to Deputy Sheriff Brown. Deputy Sheriff Burke followed closely. Arriving at the court, Harris sat down ^n u remote corner closely guarded by the deputy sheriffs. At 10 o'clock Recorder Smythe took the bench aud called Harris to the bar. Harris arose '-with a start and walked unsteadily through the rows of spectators to the rail. District Attorney Nie'oll, in a low voice, made the usual motion that the sentence be passed. There wassiicnce for a moment, when the district attorney sat down. . : Then the recorder sahl: "Carlyle W. Hurris, have you anything to sily why the sentenc^_of_.the_c(3iu-t_ghonl(l not be priSIsod \ipoh you?"" Iiarris leanedi both hands on tho rail, bent forward and began to speak in tones so inaudible that the deputies who stood close by him could not hear ..what ho said and leaned their heads to catch the words. Although the spectators kept absolutely, silent aud craned their necks to hcar-no-ouo could catch a syllable'df what the'prisoner was saying.' Mrs. Harris, Carlyle's mother, was not to be seen.. It_was said..thit she had been persuaded 'to stay away by Karris himself;-who feared the scene would-be too much for her. Among the spectators was Mr. Potts, the father of the girl whom- Harris married and murdered. Harris was evidently very weak. He swayed Ths East Sldt of Main Strttt' Wiped Out. SPENCER, Ia., March 21.—At 2 o'cipclc Sunday morning fire started in 6wen's restaurant and before it could be checked it destroyed $40,000 wortK of property, Burning all the buildings'oh the east side of Main street between the Nicodemus block and Fifth street, except Knights' livery barn, which was torn down to stop the progress of) the flre. The waterworks rendered nc* assistance, the tank having- burned! down some time since. There was ne) wind or the flre would have been xm-l manageable. The building's were oc-) cupied by Weaver & Hanson, groceries-! Lockyer & Phillips, furniture; Walt Smith, clothier; Seeor Jk Co;,--.billiard' hall;-shoe shop, harness shop and offices. John Copper is the heaviest, losor, his building 1 being a double brick- store valued at SiO, 000, with no insur-» ance. the Result of Strife. WKST UNION, Ia., March 21.—So much ill-wiir was engendered at the recent city election at Waucoma that an effort,' by means of petition, is being made to have the incorporation abolished and return to township form of g-overnment. Had a Close Call.' WEST UNION, Ia,, March 21.—W. B. Miller, of Milo, Delaware iiounty, nar-' rowly escaped death from, a premature- explosion of a rock blast. He poured the powder out, touchod a match to the fuse, expecting he had plenty of time to #et out of the way, but the powder burnjed_so_suddenly--thRt -tho explosion- came while he was still but a few feet from the rock. One of his legs was broken, in thz-ee places, ono eye was nearly blown out and bis face and hands burned and-blackened so that he was almost uurecognixable. He will recover. HHIfor WHI Take Ralw. •••- -'•-'--.• '..'. ,.:. Mass., March 18,—A gorgeous wedding will take place here Easter Sunday. The bride wili wear thousands of dollars' worth at jewels and she will marry the young- French-' man who lias been her coachman. . The bride is Mrs- Frances Hillier, whose forward ---- air— ho- The directors of the Kossuth county fair met at Algotin, ami completed the program for tiic fair this fall. It will bo held September 27, US and i!9. For races and amusements ?7(KI was appropriated, more than ever before. Eil. Frack, engaged in pressing hay for Charles Tramp, a farmer living- iu.-ar Columbus Junction, was crushed so badlv that he died in three days. lie was sitting iu tho hopper when the horses .suddenly started up, crushing him. The farmers of Polk county are against good roads. At a mass meeting 1 hold in Des Moincs they bitterly denounced the Good Roads association and adopted resolutions declaring against any attempt on the part of the state to assess the farmers for improving the highways. Samuel B. Hunt hii3 been sheriff of D..-S Moines county for several years, but hits never made a report of the fees, earnings, etc., of his oflicc. The board of supervisors of that county at their last meeting- sent a request to Mr. Hunt requesting- that he mtike his annual report according to hi w. Drunkenness among- the oiil soldiers at the Soldiers' home at Mnrslwlltown is reported to be on the increase, and Colonel Kciitley,. the commandant, is making a big effort to stop it. A number have been dishonorably discharged, and now Colonel Keatley is endeavoring- to Unit where they obtain thnir liquor.' On account of a technical error in drawing the panel, Judge Hoyt, of the Thirteenth judicial district, has dismissed the grand Juries of Winncshiek, Fayette, Howard ami Chk-kasaw counties, and all findings by them annulled. New Juries have boon drawn and the evidence in all the cases will have to be rasubmittcd. The. M. E. church, of Northwood, is badly worked up over the alleged brutal treatment by tho pastor, Rev. J. K. Spiffer, and his second-wife', of the"form'e'r'sr lii- your-oid soti Roily. It is claimed the boy has been almost starved to death, arid his looka certainly warrant the assertion, besides being cruelly whipped for little chlldiah act. Mr.s. R. E. O; every 'Ion, of Iowa City, at the request of the manager of the woman's department of the world's fair, has made for the exhibition n lace handkerchief, of her own design, that in beauty of pattern and finish, of execution surpasses anything ever before executed in Iowa City, UK.! Press says, requiring over two months of steady and painstaking- work. The border contains a number of wild roses copied from fine specimens ol"the natural nowor. and tho.ro is worked into the lu.cc pattern the date "IS'JJ" and the word iowa. Slate Mine Inspector Thomas has made publ5«.thc result of his investigation i.mo the cause- of the recent accident in the mines at AHiia, whore so many Jives wcro lost, lie has been working on the investigation I-VIM- .since the accident occurred His r,..p,n-t W<(JS i, tto (1 , tu i 1S] , lru , h( ; r inches the con.ilHsion that the aceident was not caused by five damp, but by almost criminal carelessness on th-i p ;ll -t of the miners. They used too largV slu.u and too n.uch powder to H.IVC driLin- holes, rioiuc sla-tlinjr diNclo^ures in iv- wluVrob.ibV'-^'-.--' 11 '-"- 1 - 1 " llnca IU-C r '"' vestiL'ution." ma-le foilowlng i'» c " -backward - and spoke and at times ""scteod cou-- Viilsively tho rail to save himself from falling-. After the first ten minutes ho grew stronger and his voice could be heard by those in' his immediate vicinity. The spectators could only gather that Harris was speaking of the aflidavits which were presentee] by the defense on tho motion for a new triul. The first timo that Harris' accents rang out clear and strong was when he spoke of Dilworth Choate. With a suddenness that alartled everyone, came tho words: "There is one man for whom I have been looking around this court room and I do not .see him. lie is Dilworth Choate. D'il worth Choate!" He repeated the name with such intense scorn and bitterness that a shudder ran around the court room "Dilworth Choate," continued Harris "Dilworth Choate, sueu.lt and perjurer newspaper outcast— the district attorney's tool." 1 1 HIT'S devoted considerable attention to Assistant District Attorney \Vellman, who was prosecutor in the first trial. While he was talking Wollnuin, who had been sitting along- H'KJO Mr. Nicoll, arose and abruptly left the court room. "He had better have gone before," remarked Harris. A most affecting scene occurred whim Han-is turned to Mr. Howe rind in broken accents said: "Mr. Howe,' I let you know what a poor man I am; that I cannot repay your devotion. I want you to take this my dearest possession and keep it ever." As he spoke, Harris drew an envelope from his pocket and handed it to .Mr. Howe, with these words: "Take it, Mr. Howe; it was Helen's last gift to me. Take it, with her love." As ho turned away to face the recorder again Harris sobbed twice convulsively, and the tears ran down his checks. ....... After -addressing 1 a few impressive words to the recorder, Harria finished the remarkable speech by turn- Ing again to Mr. Ho we and handing him eo:iie letters. Harris had spoken for an hour and forty minutes/ The recorder then proceeded to review tho facts of the case briefly. He spoke particularly of the application for a new trial and said ho had given the application his consideration with a very full sense of the responsibility that a human life depended upon his decision. Twice Harris interrupted the recorder to apeak of points iu the case that he had forgotten before. The recorder heard him patiently. "You are not here, to have the sentence of death pronounced upon you," said the recorder, "that has already been done. The previous sentence lias merely to bo re-affirmed and a date fixed. The order of tho court is that the previous sentence be carried! out during the week beginning May 5.^ Harris made no sign as he heard the date of his death. The envelope which Harris handed to Mr. Howe, saying it contained Helen s last gift to him, had in it a pair of gold link cuff buttons. An Eleventh District Man Honored. , Di:s MOINES, March 31.—Governor Boies on Saturday appointed Fletcher Howard, of Sheldon—a-rnember-of tho state pharmacy commission to succeed, J. 11. Harrison, of Davenport. Mr.! Howard is the member of the democratic state central committee for tho Eleventh district, and is the first member of the commission from the north- jvesturn jjortiou_o|_ttjLeis tate. THE NARONIC IS LOST. MISS H1GGINS WANTS DAMAGES Ernest Gala Is Made Defendant In a Breach of Promise Suit, Sioux F.VI.T.B, S. D., March 21.— Ernest Gale, who was a few days ago put under bonds of 8300 for the seduction of Miss Elizabeth Higgins, was Monday afto.rnoon made the defendant in a SH.OOO breach of promise suit, brought by Miss Higgins. He was arrested and Ins bond placed at 83,000. Gale's foster fattier is worth'8500,000. Austrian News. VIENNA, March 21.—The lower house of the Austrian reichstag has elected the Earon von Schhimecky president i ho. czech or native Bohemian party had a bill introduced fixing the nutn- m«" « dc P" ti(; ^m tho lower house at •100 of whom ].(5 should bo Germans and 255 should belong to tho other nationalities, every male iio years of ago *.o have the right to vote. -Fewer rimn 11,000 Prussians have in- cornea of more limn e7,000 a year. Twc- A British Steamer Reports Seeing Drifting; Ufa Boats. BKEME.V, March 21.—After long continued anxiety regarding the White Star- lino freight steamer Naronic, which sailed from Liverpool February 11 for New York, and which has not since been heard of, intelligence has been received showing beyond any doubt that the vessel is lost. The British steamer Coventry, Captain Wilson, from Fcrnandina, February 10, arrived at this place t day. She reports that at 2 o'clock in tho morning, on March •}, when in latitude 42 north, longitude (M west, she passed a life boat, painted white, bearing the name Naronic. Tho boat was floating-kecJ .upward.. At S o'clock in the afternoon of the same day another life boat from the Naronic was passed. This boat gave evidence of having- encountered heavy -weather. The mnst and oars of the life boat had been lashed together. and attached to the painter and then thrown overboard as a sea anchor to keep thu boat's head up to the wind. Judging from appearances neither of the boats had been long adrift. Tho position of the drifting boats was south by west of Sable island, on tho banks of Newfoundland. There is a chance that the occupants of the boats were picked up by a passing vessel. -Officials of the White Star lino company here have received the full report of the steamer Coventry, vrhicj^arrivcd at Bremen today. They stntc their advices show that the lose life boat of the Naronic passed by the Coventry was recently occupied by a portion o'f the Naronic's crew and they expressed the hope,.that the occupants--had been picked up by a passing vessel. Tlmy also express the hope that the occupants of the other boats have been rescued. All doubt as to the fate of the Naronic has been dispelled .by the sighting of the life boats. That she is now at the bottom of the ocean cannot be disputed, but the cause of the disaster is of course stili a matter of conjecture. It may be, judging from the latitude and longitude in which tho boats were seen, sho might have s_truclc a derelict or an iceberg, though it is still rather early in the season for the ice to be adrift so far south as the banks. It is hoped that the mystery of the loss of the steamer will soon bo cleared up by the landing at some port of members" of her crew. A vessel which passed Deal today signalled that she had on board' eleven shipwrecked people, and tho White Star officials say that there is a strong prob.abUity. that.they_arc part of. the crew of the Naronic. The arrival of _ this vessel is awaited,. as should tho shipwrecked persons on board be from ;he Naronic a'll conjecture as to tho causes that led to the foundering of tho steamer will be removed. band, created talk from one end of the country to the other. The man-she will many, though oriprinally named Peter Surrette, Jhas. become, 'through Mra; Hillier's wishes and tho probate court's act, Henry Hiliier, as was her first husband. The groom is only 20, and his bride will have him fitted by a tutor for Harvard soon after the honeymoon. Mrs. Hillier in her everyday life has over. 510,000 worth of gems on her fingers, and on this occasion she will bo'-litorally covered with diamonds and other g-ems, including- a diamond necklace, tiara earring-s, diamond bracelets and a waist belt of the same. Mrs. Uillier is worth £500,000 and 'her wealth is rapidly increasing. Surrette wore overalls when he came from New Brunswick four years ago. He was a woodehopper and after struggling- around on odd jobs was given -a position on the" Hillier esta-te. His idea of the Eng-.ish language ia very vague and a year agpjast summer he went Sundays to a blacksmith shop and learned his letters of the proprietor. In speaking- of Peter's proposal, Mrs. Hiller said: "I was thunderstruck at first, but the subject attracted my attention .anil I said, —Why—notH—He-is-honestf -loyalj-obcdi-- en£ and loving-. I remembered how some of the greatest men of our time came from the meek and lowly, and began to make inquiries. Father Ryan consulted Peter and told mo that Peter did not love my money, but me. I then found out that he came from a very good family, and would be a good man to look out for my property." A MONSTER ARM OR PRESS. Tho Cani3gi3 Company Will Lead ~tho World. PiTTsnuno, March IS.—Tho Carnegie Steel company recently gave an order to Whitivorth & Co., of Manchester, England, for an enormous press for -their-otmov—plate—wpr-ks—here, T-ho- massivo piece of machinery-wilt-have a capacity of 1(3,000 tons pressure, and will cost over 51,000,000. The contract specifies that the machinery must be_ completed and shipped to this country before -the first -of ne.\t year. It is claimed that the machinery^- will g-ive the Cur- negie ^company advantages over the world in the manufacture of war fixtures. An armor plate weighing- 200' tons can easily be worked in one piece. A company official stated that when the new machinery is placed in the works they will lead tho world in the manufacture of equipments fgr war vessels and armor plate. Big guns, shafts and all in that line will be constructed any size the government desires, and can be made in any shape or quality that may be ordered, it is claimed that the biggest forgings in the world will be done here when tho machinery is in place. MADE HER CRY. Pfayrfclaiu Pne*cr*« It. .__ , Your Dniofet 5oK* tt/ Vrie* M Mmt* par fcntl, L. L. HAELAN, Druggist. WANTED I ine Bale of our well knowr „, SALESMEN. To represent, u» i^r — _nown haray'and choice » u werr.«tpok for the north utidweflb i-ooal or traveling. Work every day Jn th»/ear. .Special Inducements to beginners Jtoc t guaranteed. • Go-d pay weekly. ADD!*. lulok, stating age. and obtain good t5?rrltorjT . ' ST. I'ADt, NURSERY Co. St. Paul,Minn. ^TTr^^ SHEPP S oiu-,.1 i. •J 1806 volu wa ^ moth , llluaJtr ?, t9d . andtermafree . datt output over- Afjant* wild with suoowss. Mr. |j, 40 mlnuteai ' . jKev. J. Howard MadIsop,J,ron9,.N; Y..»|01 7 hours; a bonanza: matfnlrfcqtit : outnlr on «• Boi'ks on orodit. FroightAf f np pald..Qi,nflBBjBj,TiPiiBi,llH-wi 1116 onl ., rvo Op.,_723_Ohe8tnus St., Pfallar, Pa., or 858- Dearborn St., Chicago, 111. • is *'V roo « IREE^NTrL CURED, 17™^ T, SEMINAL WKAwrwa VrnoR, DECLINE OF MANLY POWBRB, iWina.. discliurges or loss«8, and nil.the train of «vil* resulting from excesses, Indisamions.errora: at youth, eto., can be cured. You who have been numbnga-ed 'ly "electrlo belts" prescriptions,™ "apeclfioa," "quack do eto., and have not obtained the relief for- which you bought, do not gi ve up Ia despair. We have ouruoV thousunda, and oan cui-e-you. - — no mutter who baa failed. We guarantee curea. Sand us a full history of your o&se by; rotpn mall. Wo extend our service* to ulli aflliptcd froo until restored to perfect rum-- ^ nooa. our romarkablecures aroeverywhere. .,„„„..i Address with atanij>! WANTED. , AaentB to sell our obotce and bardy nursorT Btouk. We have many new anooial varieties, botu in fruits und ornamentals to offer, which, ...,, us at -Once-for ana seuuro choice of territory. ^'AY BUOTHKKS, Nurserymen, <0 Rochegtor. N. F.- Representative Kyner, of Nebraska, Upbraids the Postmistress of the House. LrscoT.jf, Neb., March 17.— Another investigation has been ordered by tho house of representatives. It is based on a conversation said to have taken place in the house postolTi^o in which Representative Kyner, of Douglas county, roundly berated and abused Miss Boulware, the deputy postmistress, because a special delivery letter was not sent to his desk. Misa Boulware sobbed violently over the tonguo lashing which he is said to have given her. As soon as the house was called to order the following resolution was introduced by Van Elausen: Whereas, It ia commonly reported that a member of this house so far forjfot himself as to inault a female employe of th'is house, and ..Whereas, The employes .of ...this... house arc responsible to this house for their conduct; and Whereas, We are in duty bound to protect employes therefore, be it Unsolved, That the speaker be instructed to appoint a committee of three, one from each of the political parties, to inquire into the said report in regard to said insult and abuse of said female employe, or other employes, and report the findings to this house as soon us possible. Kyner sat with his face as white as a sheet during tho reading. Sutton moved that the resohition go over for one day, but it failed~to carry and the resolution was adopted without further dissent or objection. TH08, H. DUNHAM, O TIO 3ST Hawarden, Iowa* Will err «alei In all parti of thfa fdjolntng couQtlai. Tor on UrJars IsTt at tha iHocrK frtil r*««lv« pronpt ittontioa. Com* pondanc* «olJtlt«d. INCREASING ITS CAPITAL STOCK The Morton Receivership. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., March 21. —The writs in the application filed by Willam J. Craig for the appointment of a receiver for the Louisville, New Albany and,Chicago road, better Ikno.wn as the VIonon, were returned into court today. The complainant charges that the road has fJ-,750,000 on hand which _ahould_bo used to pay px-emiums aricl that the recent issue of preferred stock in exchange lor common stoclc is illegal because,the act of tho legislature' which luthorixcd it lacks constitutionality. All the alleflrations aro denied in the erig-thy reply submitted by the railroad company. • . "Sam'l of Poson" on Trial Again. SAN FIIA.NCISCO, March 20.—"Sam'l of Pofion" wan once more" arraigned in Judge.Murphy's court today to stand trial for the alleged murder of Policeman Grant. Tho repeated see-sawing of tho caao since the former mistrial ias g-}ven rise to the impression that Curtis can nev^:r be convicted.. The prosecution lacks many witnesses who testified at tho previous trial. . New York Central Will Issue 511,000,000 oi Shares at Par. NEW YORK, March 18.—The New York Central and Hudson River Railroad company has decided- to Increase its capital stock to an even 8100,000,000. The present outstanding capital ia 880,428,300. Tho' increase is to be offered to stockholders of record June 15 at par. Director J. Pierpont Morgan says the incrcaso is principally to pay for improved terminals at New York and Buffalo. The increase is also said to have been ordered for the purpose of paying about $11,000,000 for tho recently purchased New York and Northern. Secretary E. D. Worcester, of the-New York Central;-says; "The money obtained-from-the sale of this additional stock at par to tho -stockholders.ia to .be used for the extension of depots and building of terminals in New York city, A part of '.the proceeds will also be expended in completing the block signal system between New York and Buffalo and in meeting expenses to bo incurred on the Harlem river improvements." H. J. Lenderink, Unds, Loans asd Mstracte of Title. POTIBT PUBLIC A CQNVXYAKCZ*. Offlo* K«*t Sid a of Oourt HOCM fejutrt, CHANGE CITY, . IOWAJ e oh urn of »»y MAt<*r -yp» r "»°r« •» look up H4u»». OUt»*M f+ni Uke oh urn of »»y MAt<*r Wtor* Vki- hu "la- 3?etro Contractor & Builder, Iowa,. HAJUr ACTION JOHN NOTEBOOM, Will pay th» taEST MARKET PRICE FOR HOGS I« already . _ hM.th* reputation of ** 11 * him CALUOFK, Murtha & Stickle, , CONTRACTORS and BDILDEEL -AKB NOW MAKING Praminont Mexican Arrested. GUANA.L.W.A.TO, Mex., Afarch 18.—A sensation has -been caused by the ar rest and imprisonment of Felipe Osante, a prominent and wealthy merchant of this city, on. the charge of being connected with the recent defalcation in the Ouanaljuato branch of the National Bank of Mexico. The amount ot shortag-o is now placed »t WOO.OOO. . *'• . IBIEST Krer Manufactured In tha Weak, Examine Them and will purchase no other, CALLIOPE, • MEAT MARKET, /. TILGNER, PROPRIETOR. •AT.T. KINDS OF—s*.. Salt and Smoked ALWAYS ON ALSO FLOUR AND FEEa. HA WARDEN; IOWA... ••;..,. ..;••

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