The Independent from Hawarden, Iowa on April 27, 1893 · Page 2
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April 27, 1893

The Independent from Hawarden, Iowa · Page 2

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Hawarden, Iowa
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Thursday, April 27, 1893
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33^1 ~* INDEPENDENT. HAWARDEN, IOWA ; J ~A woman m Almont, Mich., wears ft ! pair of earrings which has been in tho possession of her family 100 years. New Guinea is extremely rich in) — -plants,_the number of species discovered in the last sixty-five years being 2,000. A resident of Lewiston, Me., is the owner of a piece of candle that is said to have been brought over in the Mayflower. " " fOWA NEWS. A strange fact is that really good . prints, etchings and engravings often bring- more than their market price lit auction. -—Tusk—a pioneer mule r v?ho crossed the plains during the civil war, died at Carroll ton, Mo., a few days since, aged 34 years. -f • tu Twenty-five pictures by modern French painters, now exhibited at tho St. Botolph club, Boston, are insured for 8348,000. In order to permit all of the employes to attend church on fast day the Journal, of New Bedford, Mass., omitted its Issue on that day. With tho funds raised by pawning the regent diamond Napoleon was enabled to undertake tho campaign that ended at Marcngo. A copy, of tho first edition of Colum- .b'us'letter, in Latin, announcing the discovery of America, printed 5n Homo In 1493, sold in London for S1.-57&. Monaco is reported as planning to •}W>ld a universal exposition next year. Monaco has » territory of eight square miles and a standing army of 120 men. Roses are good travelers. They can be carried almost any reasonable distance at any season of tho year with ; the certainty of arriving in good condition. Tho sounding board of pianos, the most important part of tho instrument, is made of American spruce and is aa carefully chosen as tho wood for a violin. Philadelphia has a ft as plant of its own and lost year netted a revenue of over 81,000,000 in addition to the free use of what was needed for public purposes. In regard to the rnont decision of a Vor- judge that when a maiden discards her lover she must return tho cn- gugement ring he has given her, it is recalled that the ruling of an English cour.t is that an engagement ring is not recoverable in any circumstances. This counti-y is one-third iho size of the British empire, nearly one-half as largo as tho Eussian empire, a fourth smaller than • tho Chinese empire, a fourth larger than France and all its colonies, twice as large as tlio Turkish -empire, and nearly as large as Brazil.. » « » Together with his knowledge of Islamism ex-Consul Alexander II. Webb has brought homo tho peculiarly ornamental- accomplishment of knowing how to wrap a turban around tho head. The whole operations lasts but a few seconds and Bcems a marvel of dexterity. It is a queer fact that certain parties, -merchant.tailors of .St. John, N. B., smuggled clothing into this country at Eostport, Me., the most easterly port - in the country, and the duties on tho same have recently- been collected in Sau Francisco, the most westerly port of the continent. The correct thing now is to seal one's letters with red sealing wax if you will, but preferably blue, green or cinnamon-colored; and seal'with your crest or coat.of arms if you choose, but more correctly still with emblems, such as the good old sentimental ones our grandmothers loved: "Forget Me Not," "True Friendship," "With My Hand and Sole." It is now claimed that there is such a thing 03 electric sunstroke. Tho workers around electric furnaces in which metal aluminum is produced suffer from them. The intense light causes painful congestions, which cannot be. wholly prevented by wearing deep colored glasses. •-»-• Tho duke of Parma spends all the income of Chambord on the famous castle of that estate and;since tho death of the Comte Chambord, his uncle, is said to have used 8100,000 yearly in keeping .it in repair. lie haa now ordered an architect to restore tho castle and make it habitable. It is usually supposed that the faint find squeaky hand organs played by woeful old women, seated on curb- atones and wrapped in shawls, are decrepit from long service in the cause of art. This is not tho case. Their "builders intentionally leavo out notes, so that they shall sound more mournful and touch more quickly the sensibility of some people. Organs of this kind are known as '"wheezers." The greatest sensation has been cre- at the Wintersville, O, jr. K. w^church, where Rev. Mr. Jfewlin },.-LS ?P/'i«bnduct'ed meeting for seven weeks. J,accessions have. been very larg-c, wealthier clement has stopped ; saved because several inmates of fviUie connty infirmary near by have gone ^forward arid professed their faith. One iy states tlwit she "doesn't associate it-h paupers here and does not want J'jjereaftcr." t& : •:•:"••:•> '\-..\ • as^v ; - •' ': • • - '\\ •, • - Reynold's Anta-Mortem Sta'.emant. CIIEBTO.V, la., April 2.1.—Tommy"Reynolds, the Burlington braketuan whc was shot three times by Dave Paris, o: Lenox, made an ante-mortem statement, He says that while ho was ir front of Engineer Jesse Morrison's house-, where a party was being held, Dave Paris and a companion named Peaso came along and Paris said he could whip any member- - of tho party. On Reynolds talking back, Paris deliberately shot him. Reynolds says that ho never quarreled with the two men before. Paris is a tall and slender man with but one eye. He succeeded'in escaping, but telegrams have been sent all over the country and he will doubtless soon bo arrested. Pease, his companion, was arrested and tolls a different story. He. says that he and I-aris contributed each a dollar to purchase the keg of beer at Morrison's; that after-,4,h6-keg- had boen partly drunk ho amll^aris went out and were followed by Reynolds and others. Pease says Reynolds knocked him senseless into a ditch and the 'shooting was done immediately afterward. Pease lias a black eye and claims he was innocent of any participation in the row. It is difficult to get the true story of the tragedy, as many of the witnesses and participants had been drinking. The tragedy is a deplorable one and there is much excitement, as young Reynolds was a popular rail- roadman. Paris bears a hard name. I'ensiv'his companion, formerly lived it Creston and was never regarded as a bad man previous to this trouble. BRACING UP THE TREASURY! Nearly Four Millions In Gold Accepted by the Secretary, The Depleted Reserve Is Intact Again—Carlisle In a Happy Frame of Mind—Th» Policy to Be Pursued—A Traasury Study. Battle Creak Burglars Captured. BATTI.K CUEEK, la,, April :>;>.—The burglars who broke into llicdcsel Bro.s.' store on tho night of the 17th wore captured at Avion. There were four of them. AIL of the stolen properly wits recovered except, ;i dozen watch chains and tho canned goodf taken. BATTLE WITH PIRATES. Desperate Encounter of a War Junk and a Black Flag-. SAX FHAXCISJ/O',; 'April 25.— The steamer Belgic, winch arrived at midnight Saturday nig-ht. brings news of the capture recently near Taiehow island by it war junk disguised as a merelumt- mauof a formidable baud of pirates, who for the past eight-or nine months had made themselves by their ferocity and -bloodthirstiness the terror of all junlcB that traded between N ing-poo, Taichow and Winehow. Of the fifty- one pirates on board the buccanneering eraft only eleven were captured alive, the remainder being killed m a desperate, attempt to repulse the at tuck of the sailors on board the war junk, who, though inferior .in numbers to the pirates, pluelcily attacked tho enemy and finally gained a bloody victory, loosing twenty-live of the forty fighting- men on board, including the captain and the second oflicer of tho war junk. A curious incident in connection with the ca.so i:; this capture orAleath of thirteen ISudd- hist monks, who were found lighting side by side with' the pirates and proved to be the most desperate men in the lot. These monks are very probably the same band that made a raid upon a nunnery near Ting-pai in December last and carried away the youngest and prettiest of the votaries, gagging the ugly ones in :i eruol manner and throwing them under the great altar, where lhu poor creatures wore found twc days afterward nearly famished tc death. WASHINGTON, April 22.—The g-old re serve depleted yesterday is Intact today,, offers aggregating nearly 34,000,00< having- been received and accepted by the secretary this morning. Secretary Carlisle said he did not think, in justice to those who -were dis> posed to supply tho government with g-old, that their names should W published and for that " reason .alone he did not think it was wise tc state names and place's from which th« offers came. He was feeling quite good over the faot that offers aggregated a sufficient amount to make the gold reserve intact and leavo a little free gold in tho ti-ca.su.-y. Ho expressed ~ hop< that it would continue to increase so that he . would bo able t<j meet any demand made on the treasury for gold for export on next Tuesday, He stated that the treasury "would continue tho policy now, being pursued .01 paying out gold for the treasury coin notes. At an early hour yesterday, when it seemed that the reserve would bo encroached upon he dii rected the sub-treasurer at New York tq continue paying these notes as heretoi fore. He >vas therefore at a loss to utii derstand how any uncertainty pro* vailed in the public mind as to tha action of tho treasury department in the premises. That such uncertainty still prevails, however, is evident froia tho numerous telegrams being received by the president and Secretaries Carlisle and Lainout and.frouj tho further fact that several prorninenj New York bankers are here today foi tho purpose if possible of getting a'bet- ter and clearer knowledge of the financial situation from personal interview! with c.-tbinet officers and treasury officials. _ It is interesting t« note in connection with thVj gold situation, however during tho pasi few years the treasury has gradually lost gold._ On January 31, 1889, tin net gold in tho treasury was SlfM.OOO i 000, on January 31, 18<)0, Sl77.000,000i January 31, 18<J1, §141,000,000; January 31, 1802, 8119,000,000 and January 31, 1893, 3108,OUO,000. SHOT IN A DRUNKEN ROW. David Fsrrls, of Lonox, Kills a Bralcsman Named Tom Rsyno|d». CREBTON'. la., April 22.—Tom]-Reynolds, aged 32, a single brakeman, was shot three times, in the breast, under tho heart und in the thigh, Friday, by David Ferris, of Lenox, while in a drunken row. Reynolds died Saturday. Ferris escaped but his partner, James Lease, »lso from Lenox, is in custody. Ferris ind Lease are men of families. Harris Is a pla«terar by trade and is a very hard case. When under the influence of drink he is a .very quarrelsome and desperate character, The officers are using every effort to capture the mur« derer. LARGE ATTENDANCE. Bonds for a Court Housa. CEDA.H RAPIDS, la., April 84.—Tha board of supervisors have ordered B special election to be held June "20 fpi the purpose of voting on the" proposi tion of bonding- the county for §150,001? for a new court house. Raised the Assessments., ... MASON- CITY, la., April 24.-rA number of the business.men of this city and not a few of the mortgage-holding doni- ecus have been notified by the board of fjqualization that their assessment'? have been raised. For a number of rears there has been a bitter fight between the board and a few of the money loaners _.over tho amount of moneys and credits returned to the "as" sessor and now the former proposes to bring- them to time. •'• By a recent decision cashiers in banks arc not compelled to return the amount of deposits in banks of any individual and as there is no law in this state to compel holders of mortgages to cancel the same upon payment, it will be an exceedingly dif-' : ticult matter to adjust. In every local contest so far the money loaners have come out on top and it looks as if they would this time. Ci>loncL--J;--IT.- -MeConlogae has receive'.! notification from Bishop Hen- ne.sey, of tho Dubuquo district, of his appointment as a member.of the Columbia Catholic congress to convene in Chicago September 4. Ten members were allowed for Iowa. _Sheriff Robert Lindon, of Charles City, is a candidate for the United States marshal for the northern district at Iowa. He has the recommendations of many leading democrats. Opening of the Traiw-MU»!«fppi Conjrrt*. at Ogden. ••'... OCMDF.X, Utah, April 25,—Tie spacious opera house was filled with a distinguished gathering of representatives of western states at noon Monday when the preliminary meeting of the third annual trans-Mississippi congress was called to order. Governor Prince, of New Mexico, is president The congress represents the entire territory west of the Mississippi river, as well as the eastern part of Louisiana, with, the city of New Orleans, and is' the largest gathering- on the subject since the idea of a commercial congress of western States was first originated. The opera house, which has a seat- Ing capacity of 2,500 was crowded to tho doors, all the delegates present having been appointed, either, by tho governors of their respective commonwealths, or by the principal chamfers of commerce, boards of trade, of other commercial bodies of ,their respective cities. The congress as at first organized was intended to deal solely with the questions of deep water facilities, but its scope and program has been broadened, and it now deals with questions affecting the general welfare of the trans-Mississippi country, including silver, irrigation, Pacific and gulf coast harbor improvements] and kindred subjects. The present congress is of great importance because it precedes by a few weeks the reconvening of tho international silver conference at Brussels, and is therefore afforded an opportunitj' of voicing tho ppinions of twenty-two states on the {silver question. Tho opening session pvas devoted to addresses of welcome, fvfter which the usual committees on credentials and order of business were p-ppointed. The congress will be in session at least one week and a largo number of tho delegates will take a special train for tho opening of tho world's fair at Chicago. THROUGH DAILY TRAINS —BETWKEN — SIOUX CITY AND • ST. PAUL. —PASSING — Doon, Gurreteon. Plpestone, Marshali, Wili- mar, Lltohfield, LuhoMfnuetonkit and illn-' neapolls, reaching all points lu Minnesota, the Dakotas, Montana. r Siuuitot>» and all Paelflo coust and Pugeb Bound points, oleo all 800 Lino and Cunadlau Pacific point* east. First-class sleeping ours dally between S'ous City_anrt St.P.uul..._Connoote-at Sioux City with all the great diverging lines. THE LINE, TWO WOMEN IN IT. WORKMEN A Cincinnati FALL FORTY FEET. Not Worried at the Treasury. NEW YORK, April 32.—A- calmer aij pervaded tho sub-treasury and itj neighborhood* this forenoon. A| 10:30 it was said by Mr. Muhlo- man that 5700,000 gold had beeil ordered today. As an offseS to this, however, it was known that 51,000,000 in gold was going to bo sent into the sub-treasury. There were also rumors that some of the, gold taken yesterday might be returned tc tho treasury on Mondav, if the situation should bo further improved. WHITE HOUSE TOO SMALL. Killed and all Horror.-Ono Badly Hurt. , O., April 2.-,.—A partition wall in the electric light building now being creeled at th« southeast corner of Hunt street and Kroadway.collapsed .Monday, precipitating 'fourteen work-men . in tltu cellar a distance of forty feet. John Hull, a married man S^yoars old. was instantly killed. Tho fatally injured are: Prank 'Uienwulh, head crushed; Edward Wienwuth, crushed about the body: A. b'ehumas. 'internal injuries: Elijah •lohnson, internally injured. Tho s'«ri- nusly injured arc: William Thompson" back crushed; .John Rowmnn, headcut; •John Fox, head cut. .All are bricklayers and helpers. It is .supposed the accident was caused by a weak foundation. PANIC IN A NAPLE'S CHURCh Eight Women nnd Five Children Crushed tc Death —Hundreds Hurt. NAIT.ES, April 25.—A fatal panic occurred Sunday in the church o) the Torre Annunziata. During the services, which, were attended by a very large number of persons, part o) the draperies about the altar was blown against a- lighted candle. Ihe ilaincs -spread with great rapidity and . the congregation made a rush for tho doors. The wildest excitement prevailed and women nnd children were thrown to the floor aim tratnpled upon. The fire was quickly extinguished and when some semblance of order was restored it was found that eight women and five children had been crushed to death, while hundreds of others had been more 01 less seriously injured. COLUMBIAN GUARDS'", RESIGN Sovanty PrivAtes nnd Ten, Sergeants Leave the Regims'nt. '•; ..TACKSO.V PA.KK, OuiCAG-p, April 2»._ Seventy privates and tenXsergeantso) the Columbian Guards resigned this morning. The grievance's are similar to those which caused a large number "t resignations yesterday Nearly al) ot those quitting are. veterans in the service, hut Colonel liice claims he has enough recruits to Jill their places. As'xod ta Wail for Runyon's Arrival. •nK.uu.N-, April :>.-,.—The Ron. William falter 1'hclps, the retiring minister tc Germany, has recover! a communication from Washington directing hiu: not to present life letters of recall tc the.German emperor until his sucossor, " Kim Cleveland Considurin^ Removing His Offict to a Department Building;. WASHINGTON, April 24.—A proposition is under consideration by tho prcsideril looldug to tho removal of his oilic< from tho executive mansion to mor< commodious apparlmcnts in tho north wing of the war, state and navy depart/ merit building. There has been a great pressure for space at the white house for living- accommodations and tho facl that the entire eastern portion of thq historic old pile has.been set apart fot the public has often boen discussed ami a chang-o recommended. Sincu the Harrisons left tliu white house two of tho sleeping- ap:r.-t- rnents at tho northwest angle of th'u mansion havo boon useless, thoir contents having- been removed and tha walls denuded of p;iper,- thus presenting a barn-like appearance, owing 1 tu tho _ fact that ono of the' white hotisa babies hud an attack of scarlet fever in these rooms. As soon as possible these rooms will bo renovated and refurnished, but even they . will not aU'ori] any more room than is absolutely ncc- essarj'. It is • pretty evident that congress will not. consent to any phin which looks to tho demolition of tho president's mansion from its present sit2, and it is daily growing mori; apparent that the oflicial duties oi the ehief magistrate- requires mora suitable apartments and more room for the clerks and attaches oj tho executive mansion. Over in the war department wing- of the big granite pilo facing- tho white house is :i suite of apartments formerly occupied by Secretary Endicofct, but now in thq possession of the war records divisioii of tho war department. This bureau also has a building ono square distant froimthe department devoted to its necessities, and by a singular coincideiica It is the house, where Jefferson Davii lived when ho was secretary of war. T| would require only a few months t<j remove the archives of the rebellion from the war department building t« tho Davis' house, and tho presidcn) could bo comfortably installed aftej his summer vacation in quarters mori accessible than tho present office rooim at the white house. Iowa Republican League. DES MOIXES, April 34.—At tho Iowa republican league mooting- Friday delegates were chosen to attend the national league convention at Louisville May Id, -as follows: Ex-oftioio.president pro-tern., T. C. Dawson; secretary, F. R. Couway. Atr,iir|r C ~A. B. Cummins, '"G. B. Priiy, Frank D. Jackson, W. M. McFarluml \V P. Hepburn, J. P. Dollivcr, First District—Not represented, but will be filled later. Second District—F. W. RJCn.hln, Clinton; George II. Metzjfar, Davenport: F. W. Smith, Davenport; Will Bailey, Iowa Oily. , Third District—Homer A. Miller, Eaplu Grove: F. B. Duniels, Dubuque; A. Shell- Ite,' Independence. Fourth District—James E. Blvthe Mason Gity. * LiFlfth District—Clmrlcs Waaser Tuma- Frank Lattu, Marslialltown. • Sixth District—Ciilvin Manning-. Ot- tmrnvji; \V. G. Kay, Grinnnll; James A. liice, Oslcaloosa; Jason Green, Newton. Seventh District—A >I. MeColl, Adel; John M. Work, C. C. Dowell and WilliaTn Lewis, Dea Moines. Eiffhth District—General F. M. Drake" Centei-villc; Charles T. Hardnu'er Os- ceolu; W. O. Mitchell, Corning-. Ninth District—John A. Story, Gi-ecii- dcld; M. \V. Byers, Harlan; J. ".T. Stc:x'd- uian, Council muffs; O. W. Stuart Tenth District—W. T. Dlller.JUike City ; Jluin. Kuekulo, Denisou. ISleveuth District—Ed^ar E Storrn L;ike; (C. B. Mack, htorni Lake; (I. B. Wymaii, Sheldon; II. LT. McMillan, Rouk Rapids; p. R Bailey Primj,'hur. Vucaneics in this list will be filled bv the executive committee. The date ot" the next state convention is loft to tho secretary. ..... Iowa Postmasters Appointed, WASHINGTON-,. April 24.— Twenty Iowa. postmasters were appointed Friday to fill vacancies existing- through resignations. The appointees are- as follows: Alexander, Franklin county, .lames Schenr vi«j.T. W. Ililliui-d. Auburn, Sac county. vice A. D. Kandn.ll. Bentonsport, Van Buren Lippincott vice W. G. Bratf Co-iron, Linn county, J. ..vice G. W. Nash. ----Downey, Cedar county, vice J. Croaler. Harvey, Marion county, Jacob Bavless vice J. II. Roeso. Havelock, Poenhotas county, B. A. Don- oboe vice L. \V. Gill. Luther, Boonc- county, J.- Meyers v.ice H Omaha's Abscondinq; Female Caslitor Cap- lured in Kansas City. - K A ssA3 CITY, Mo., April 25.—May Miller, absconding cashier of Klopp & Bartlett, of Omaha, was arrested at tho Midland hotel here. The amount of her defalcation is S275. She-was disguised iby wearing- a blonde wig, and had reg- (istcrcd as Mrs. Herbert Yanness, of ;Miuneapolis. She arrived in Kansas pity at 9 o'clock Saturday nig-ht and tvvas met there by a young- lady >friend from Omaha, who left for Peoriu. )Miss Miller gave her SI 10 of the money jand waa to follow her. ' The second girl got uway before the (detectives could catch her, but is not fivvare that they are close on her heels. (Telegrams to arrest her were sent to Peoria authorities. May MSl- •ler was taken to police (headquarters and is detained ;there, but not locked up. She paid her liotcl bill and hud 3109 left. She blames everything- on her friend, and s;iys she proposed the steal to give them money for a tour of the coiyitry. May Miller will be detained until her father is heard from. LEAGUE OF PRESS CLUBS. All Nicholas Buehra eountv W. A - \y. Hamilton J. S. Watson S. STEVENS IS MIFFED. The Hawaiian Minister Feels _ Bfount's Intarferonco. WASHINGTON-, April 2-1.—A privati letter received bore today from :t mem ber of the family of Minister Stcvem brings information that Che mini«tci with his wife and daughter will lcav« Honolulu May 2-J. Tho letter rcfcrrec to shows that the Stevens family fec.li keenly the revocation of the minister's act in regard to the hoisting- of the Hay and tho prediction is made of all sort} of dire disasters as a result. Attached for 350,000. CHICAGO, AprU 2-1.—Frank E. Tyler •who is extensively engaged Sn the hidi nnd fertilizing business, having: brancft houses in this city, Kansas City and New i^forlc under tho firm name of Hen jamin McLenn & Co., wow attached ihii morning by tho Metropolitan National bank of Kansas City for 850,000, Bisc vice "W. E Buell S. Wakc- Andrew . Marsh, Louisa county, S. Annie Rijfpri c . Morg-an Valley, Marion county, Hanks vice W. U. Morgan. Paullina, O'Brien county, G. P. ^•Ico O. D. Uamstreet. Piano, Appanoose county, J. JRelA vice E. A. Grist. I Redding, Ring-jfoia county^ •Amlck vice Liiura B. Easton. \ Winchester, Van Bui-en county. Minerva JJawbaker vica H. G. Cliristnr. Runnels, Polk county, J. W. Brown vice P. W. Brown. Tamtor, Mahaska county, A. B Hull vice J. F. Smith. Weston. Pottawatatnle county, A. G H Shields vice S. S. Works. Wiota, Cass county, Mrs. II. F. Lohman vice E G. Foster. .Woodburn, Clark county. J. B. Falvei- vice J. K. Bonn. Arrangements Made for the Convention at St. Paul. NEW Yoniv, April 25.—A 11 tho nt- raug-cmeuts have been perfected for the forthcoming convention of tho International League of Tress club's at (St. Paul. The New York, Boston and' •Philadelphia delegates will start from New York city on a special train of palace cars on tho morning of May 1(5, and will pick up the delegates from Cleveland, Pitl.sb«r«r,. Chicaga and other points en route. As special guests the party will have George W. Child.s, of the Philadelphia Ledger; General Felix Agnus, of the Baltimore American; General Charles II. Taylor, of the lioston Globe, and Colonel John A. Gockcrill, of the New York Advertiser. Tho convention will bo in session at St. Paul for three days, after which the delegates will go to Chicago. FINANCIAL, FEAR Cbvehnd's HAS FLOWN. Struck by a Snow Plow. Ar.aoXA, la., April 24.—Chris Kohen, in employe in tho yards of the Chicago, .Milwaukee and St. Paul road at Whittemore, was s'.ruclc by a snow plow Friday and instantly killed, lie was wallcing upon tho track and did not see the approaching- engine until it wns too late. Uo leaves a wife and ii large family. Was One of tho Tweed Ring. , DENVKR, April 2-1.—Richard O'Donnell, once private secretary to "Boss" Tweed, of New York, died, at tho county hospital of consumption. O'Donnell bad been in Colorado since 1877, hut never talked of his past life. From (i friend who was with him at the time of his death it was learned that deceased had been an alderman during thu'Tweed retime, had at ono time been u police judge of that eity and was twice electe',1 a member of the ktaUi senate. He loaves throe children In Philadelphia. Statement Assures the Men of Maney. WASHINGTON, April -jr,.—The authoritative statement of Mr. Cleveland j n -winch ho announced |"tho present nnd future policy ~o£ the" administration relative to tho use of tho gold reserve, has taken the edge off tho excitement that followed the act'of-the secretary of the treasury in dipping into the reserve fund. If .there has been any danger of a financial Hurry that danger anpears .now to have passed. Under the "inter- ipretation of Mr. Cleveland's statement tthe reserve has to be treated simply as BO much cash in the treasury and (whether the aggregate rises or falls •two millions a day becomes a matter of little concern. .. .. ABOLISHED THE'UPPER HOUSE The Legpslature of Prince Edward Island Organizad on Peculiar Linei. HALIFAX, N, S., April 25.—Tho leg-is- lature of Prince Edward Island has again passed a-bill abolishing- both thu legislative council and the house of assembly, and hereafter the legialature will'consist of a lower house only, one- half of tho thirty members of which A,vill be chosen by electors possessing a real estate qualification to the value of S325, and the other half will be elected by manhood suffrage. The constitution of the legislature and the franchise is not to bo chang-ed hereafter except by a two-thirds voto of the new body created by the act. >) > 0, The Great Liberty Bell, Pnii.ADKr.pnrA, April 25.—Everything is in readiness for tho departure on Wednesday of the famous liberty boll, which is to be ono of tho attractions of world's fair at Chicago. Commissioner Farquhar left Harrisburg for thai city today for the purpose of opening up the state building. Aecompanying'him are tho twelve attaches that will constitute the regular force'at the headquarter.^, and whose salaries will aggregate some S-,000 monthly. The liberty bell will be guarded by six Philadelphia policemen, who will he ou duty around it all day and sleep within "sight of itut UU'l't. PACIFIC SHORT (8, C., O'K ti W. Jt'Y.) Through northoastei-n Nebraska, the land ot tho golden ear.between Sioux City, Jackson, Anen^Dl.xon, Randolph, Oomond.Plalnvlew. Brunswlokand O'Nicll. The abort'Une'vla. ' O'NIelJ, from ail points Ijotweeu Blook Hills . and Sioux City. Golden opportunities along these lines for hoinescekera. Forfull particulars write to W. B. itcNtDsn, J. N. TITTEUOFIK, Geu. Pass.' Agt. Asst. to Preii't. OZMANLISi ORIENTAL SEXUAL PILLS Bora, Pwmpt,: 'ur9 for Impotence, io$» of Hanhooa, , Samlnat Emissions, Spermatorrhea,' Nerooufneaa, StlfDIatruit, Loss of Memory, <So. Will' mafia HOU a STRONG, Vlgof oua Man. Prlca $1.00, ff' Boxes, $6 00.•••- Spfolat Directions Mailed with aacli Box. Address Billard Snow Llaiment Co., flOlO LUOAO AVP. —ST. touisr --— rao.— At The Old Stand!: Idoslreio aiiiHiuncis that I am again buols sit the old" sUind with a ne-.it, fresh slock of CONFECTIONERY, TOBACCOS,. CIGARS, ORANGES,LEMONS, Fruits of All Kinds in Season. Tliankliig you all for past pnLronu^o nnd hoiiiiiK for ucoutlnuiuiceor tUo stiuir-. 1 ;ui»- Hespectfully Tours, I. G, GROUSE, CONTRACTOR AND ' HAWARDEN BUILDER j IOWA, insuiid estimates Turn IsUucl on application Satisfaction Guaranteed. wlda-awafca vrprkor "' rp Shepp'a Photori-aptg Krottost book on WANTED, where for World;" tnp ' ut»325, oajib - uramoth Ulustrntad oiroular* ,..- . 'and tormaf real dally output ova* lOOS rolumas. ACBAM wild with suooesa. Mr, Thpi. L. Martin, 'entor/Jllp, I'oxoa, oloarcd* th» ing c«r Install menu* ' ' - -. J. Howard Madison, Lrons, N. y.,«oi fti nirs;» bonaozR; mngolflooMt outfit only «• Bouks on ofodit. Ifrelghtnf «],/, WA1JI fk' paid. QijOBi: BIBLE PunL,i6H-"* **ll» " vliLl/ iwc Co., 723 Ohoatnut St., Phlla., Pa., oiy#f Dearborn St., Chicago, 111. FREE UNTIL CURED. rtznvous - DBOUSBOFMASI.V Po^rnufl.'^^.u;,,! dlsohurgea or losass, and all tho trnlnof evils reaulllnjf from oxoewea, IndlsDrotloua.erroTr*" of youth, eu>., c(in ba curo4, You who hav« • boeii humbuffrod hy "oleotrlo belta" "ire* 1 preoorintloaa, "spoaffloo," "nuaok doctors,'' e to, and hava not obtained the raHorfo* whioliyou boiiaht, do not give up in despair.' n e hare cured thousandth ano uan cu»e vott^ COinattjf who has failed. "We suar»uteVi aHres, 9ond ws a f oil history of your o*so bjfi l-otarn mall, wo extend o*r awvlce* to ufil pfflSoted {Me until restored to perfect hood. Our f-emnrkcihie cures i Murtha & Stickle, Them and pu^cJiase no other. BEAT MARKET, J.'TILGNER, PROPRIETOR. 1 -ALL KINDS OF u». Sdt and Sinoted Meats; ALWAYS OK AIS'0_FLOUR AND FEEIX IOWA,- 'iS-.V--;^-:

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