The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on November 26, 1890 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 26, 1890
Page:
Page 2
Start Free Trial
Cancel

THE REPUBLICAN, j \ •TAJttt 4s HAXLOCK, ALGONA. • J : IOWA, Epitome of the Week. INTERESTING NEWS COMPILATION. DOMESTIC. NEAR Huntingdon, Tenn., Constable Rosa and his nephew, James Ross, were shot dead by a farmer named Waddis, from whom they were trying to collect a debt. AT a mass-meeting in Lincoln, Neb., Governor Thayer said $100,000 would be required to relieve the destitute people in the western part of the State. THREK boys, Charles Osterman. Edward Brown and Fay Bar too, broke through the ice while skating at Phillips, Wis., and were drowned. Ma Gr.AY. of Colfax, Wash., ran a foot race and beat the world's record by making 125 yards in 11% seconds. .SECRETARY TRACY has issued an order increasing the number of stars on the National ensign and Union Jack to forty-three. Five now stars are added, one each for North Dakota, South Dakota, Montana, Washington and Idaho. The stars are arranged in six rows, the top row containing eight stars and the other five rows containing seven stars eacb. AT Utica. 111., Phil Smith shot his wife dead and then killed himself. Domestic troubles caused the deed. THE Kansas City Packing & Refrigerating Company of Boston made an .assignment, with the liabilities estimated at upward of 81,000,000. T.HE Atlas sulphate mills at Appleton, 'Wis., wore burned. Loss, $100,000. THE annual report of W. M. Meredith, 'Chief of the Bureau of Engraving and 'Printing, shows that during the year the 'expense of printing money and • other items for the Government was -.81,012,270. SETTLERS on the farms and ranches .south ^f Mandan, N. D., were on the 16th 'fleeing from their homes, believing ;that an Indian uprising was near at hand. FOUR HUNDRED colonists left Law- jrence, Kan., for Lower California. They •took .with them all the requirements for .co-operative farming and living. THE annual report of the Secretary of War shows that there wore 2,OS6 desertions from the army during the past year, against 2,751 the previous year. 'The expenditures were 847,857,706. About sixty officers were awaiting retirement. MRS. JOHN SWINSON, of Topeka, Kan., •on. the verge of death from consumption, murdered her 4-year-old child Anna 'by giving her a doseof laudunum. She confessed the crime and said she •did it so that her child would go to Heaven to meet her when she died. THE brokerage firm of Mills, Robeson .& Smith of New York, were forced to suspend, owing to the discovery of over seventy forgeries, aggregating 8350, •000, committed by Smith. AT the session of the Knights of Labor in Denver, Col., T. V. Powderly was re-elected general master workman. A SPAN of a bridge over the Kaw river at Kansas City, Mo., gave way while a freight train was crossing and the entire train was precipitated into the river. Pour persons were killed and five others wore injured. TRAINS collided near Kyle, Tex., and twenty or more passengers were hurt but no one was killed. A MOB at Savannah, Tenn., hangec Ned Stevens, the negro who it was saic killed Sheriff Fraley several months ago. EDWARD ASZMAN pleaded guilty a Franklin, Ind., to having killed Bertha JKlff near Indianapolis on the night o Augusis-t, j«s9. an( i was sentenced foi life. THE English mills in the suburbs of St Augustine, Fla., were destroyed by fire, causing a loss of $300,000. GREAT damage to houses, fences and trees by a wind-storm in Louisiana and Mississippi was reported. THISEF. workmen were killed and five others terribly injured by the explosion of a boiler in a factory at MerUtown, Pa. THE visible supply of grain in store in the United States on tho 17th was: "Wheat, 23,197,212 bushels; corn, 5,058,007 bushels; oats, 3,980,231 bushels. BY a general shut-down of the ha. factories at Danbury. Conn., over 5,00( persons were thrown out of work. THE United States Express Company was robbed at Tipton, Ind., of a m ney package containing $1,000. THE Department of State at Wash ington has received information that Moussa Bey, who had been persecuting American missionaries in Turkey, bat been banished to the interior of Arabia. AT the National session in Atlanta, Ga., of the Woman's Christian Temperance Union Miss Frances E. Willard was re-elected president WHILE workmen were sinking a well on tho farm of J. M. Smith, near tho northern end of Kane County, 111., they Struck a pocket of silver quartz at u depth of 490 feet THE annual report of James N. Huston, Treasurer of the United States, shows that the net ordinary revenues amounted to 8403,080,982, a sum but twice exceeded in the history of the Government. The increase over the year before was 816,030,923. The ordinary expenditures were $297,73(5,430, an increase of $15,739,871 over those oi the year before. The receipts of the Post-office Department were $<Jl, 10(5,04] and the expenditures 867,611,263, an increase of between $5,000,000 and $6,000,000 on both sides. The amount in the Treasury on June 30,1890, was $286.884,815. The public debt was reduced from 81,250,043,136 to $1,145,400,980. The total amount of money in circulation was $1,443.083,618. Counterfeit notes representing a value of $8,479 were presented at the office, au increase of 82,200 over the year before. DANIEL HOGUJE and Edward Murray •were struck by a train near Brighton, Pa., and instantly killed. Both men vownjr and but recently married. AT the session of the Grand Lodge of' Md-Fellows at Philadelphia Grand Master Freeman stated that there were now in .active operation |p this country Ij907'lodges, with a total membership of nearly 100;000. 'HOUBK In process ot'feredtJOD neap Lima, O., #ave way Tuesday, precip- tlng fifty workmen to the ground, instantly killing two and Seriously injuring twelve. THE Michigan Masonic Home at Stand Rapids has been completed. It cost 878,000 and has accommodations for 100 inmates. THE Pittsburgh, Cincinnati, Chicago & St. Louis railway recorded a 875,000,000 mortgage at Peru, Ind., in favor of the Now York Trust Company on all its teased and operated lines west of Pitts- Durgh, AFIRE in a suburb of St. Augustine, Pla., destroyed lumber of tho East Florida Land & Produce Company, an English syndicate, valued at $l(JO,000. THE new cruiser Maine was launched at New York in the presence of Secretary Tracy and many invited guests. THE discovery o£ valuable deposits of mineral paint was made in Dickinson ounty, Kan. COMPANIES of troops from Fort Omaha and Fort McKinney left on the 18th for the scene of the Indian trouble in North Dakota, and it was said that soldiers from Fort Niobrara and Fort Robinson would join them. THE attempt to remove the capital of Oklahoma Territory from Guthrie to Kingfisher failed. FLAMES destroyed a largo sugar refinery on the Ponte Palms plantation at Houma, La. Loss, 8100,000. R. T. MEADOWS, of Blodsoe, Tenn., sold his farm and all his possessions, and intended to make his future home in Texas, but while sitting by the fire counting his wealth a door opened and blew his all into the fire and it was consumed. THE gable end of tho now St. Mark's Episcopal church at Cleveland, O, collapsed, and Ilerrit Morton was instantly killed and two other men were fatally injured. JTJ Izard County, Ark., Jack Branscomb and two young ladies, aged 15 and 17, respectively, daughters of Dr. Hamilton, were drowned by tho upsetting of a boat. THK Waterbury (Conn.) Button Company have advanced the wages of ivory button-turners 10 per cent. AT tho meeting in Chicago of the National commissioners of the world's fair it was decided that tho exposition should bo located on tho Luke Front and at Jackson Park. Is a runaway accident at Wichita, Kan., Gus Romerio and John Kimmerle sustained fatal injuries. JOHN KELLER, a Chicago real-estate dealer, was robbed of 8100,000 worth of deeds, notes and mortgages, the thief taking them from a box under a seat in his buggy. FRANK VOKEY, a cabinet-maker residing at Pullman, 111,, shot and killed his wife and himself. Jealousy was the cause. AT Springfield, 111., the National Assembly, F. M. B. A., elected W. J. Stillwell. of Fort Branch, Ind., as president. Tho secretary reported the total number of lodges in the United States as 4,947, with a membership of 107,785. CAPTAIN FRANCIS L. NORTON'S fifty- eight-foot steam yacht with ten persons on board left New York on the 19th for Toulon, France. JOSEPH BOTD, of Kansas City. Mo., fatally shot his wife and child and then killed himself. Poverty caused the deed. A FIRE at Evanston, 111., destroyed Turner's livery stable, and seventeen horses were burned to death. THE first annual meeting of the National Non-Partisan Women's Christian Temperance Union commenced at Pittsburgh, Pa., on the 19th. ALL the leading manufacturers o harvesting mactiinery in the country met in Chicago and consolidated undei the name of the American Harvester Company, with a capital of $35,000,000. AT a meeting in Cleveland the Nickelplate railway managers decided to advance the wages of conductors, baggage- men and brakemen. aa PERSONAL AND POLITICAL. COMPLETE official returns show tha the new North Dakota Legislature wil be composed of 53 Republicans, 31 Dem ocrats and 9 Independents, giving the Re-publicans a majority of 13 over all. JOHN DAWSON, of Terre Haute, cele bra ted his 101st birthday on the 15th He was in good health. Mr. Dawson is, the father of fifteen children, four of whom are living. GENERAL JOHN C. STARKWEATHER, formerly of Wisconsin, and a prominent division commander in the late war, died at bis home in Washing-ton. THE Wyoming Legislature elected ex Congressman Joseph M. Carey United States Senator. THK official vote of Alabama for Gov ernor in the recent election was Jones (Dem.), 139,912; Long (Rep.), 42, 390; Couls (Pro.), 1,385. Jones' majority, 06,137. The eight Congressmen elected were Democrats. THE official abstract of the vote at the late election in Ohio shows the plurality of Ryan (Rep.) to be 10,969. The total vote was 742,972. Tho Congressional delegation will stand seven Republicans and fourteen Democrats. Tho majority of Warwick over MeKin- ley in the Sixteenth district is 303. GENERAL GEORGE C. McKKE, receiver of public money of the United States Government at Jackson. Miss., died there of heart trouble. THE official returns from the recent election in Nebraska give the following result for Governor: Boyd (Dem.), 69, 905; Powers (Ind.), 69.3;il; Richards (Rep.), 68,251. Boyd's plurality, 439. MRS. RUTH WOOIMVOJUTH, familiarly known as Grandma Woodworth, celebrated her 102d birthday on tho 17th at Berlin, Wis. 'She retained her health arid faculties in a remarkable degree. THE Wyoming Legislature on the 18ih elected their second United States Senator, the fortunate candidate Governor Francis E. Warren (Rep.). Jojaiif RUSSELL ACHING, who is one of the best-known newspaper men jo America, was marrjogt in New York to THB Georgia Legislature on th« elected Governor JohnB. Gordon (Dei to the United States Senatejp*BUI loseph O. Brown. . m< THE official Vbte of KansaS 5 at th£fe« cent election, 'lol: Governor, ttaa aa tfdl* ow«: Huttlphrey (Rep.Jj 115,1»|; Wlflts ;A]llance), ( 106.943! Robinsdn" (DelfY), ' Jfrs. tyary D. Davids, vl Philadelphia, Humphrey's plurality, 8,181. THE official count of the votes cast in iook County, 111., in the last election show the election of Gilbert (Rep.) for sheriff over Lawler (Dem.) by a ma- :ority of 817. Chicago will be represented in the next House by three Democratic Congressmen and one Repub- ican. CHICAGO'S oldest citizen, Michael Kelly, was buried on the 18th at the ex- ome old age of 103 years. THE official vote of the State of Missouri at the recent election gives Gaunt (Dem.) for Supreme Judge a majority Of 35,094. FOREIGN. THK revolution in Honduras ended with the capture of General Sanchez and other leaders of the revolt, and they were 'shot in the public square at Tegucigalpa. THIRTY Turkish soldiers were killed and forty injured in a railway accident near Salonica. IN tho O'Shea divorce case in London tbe jury brought in a verdict in favor of tho plaintiff, declaring in effect that the respondent, Mrs. O'Shea, and the co- respondent, Parnell, were guilty of adultery. THIRTY laborers and 100 animals wore drowned by the capsizing of a ship off tho Dalmatian coast. THKICK Russian Nihilists, two men and a woman, have been condemned to be hanged for plotting against the life of the Czar. A SKIUOUS riot took place near Moscow, 100 persons being wounded by soldiers for refusing to obey the commands of newly-appointed district officials. THE Earl of Aberdeen has offered to contribute $5,000 toward putting into operation General Booth's scheme of social regeneration. A WOMAN of Thann, Alsace, fearing that her five children would starve to death, cut their throats and then killed herself. SMALL-POX was obtaining a strong foothold in Madrid. Tho average since September 1 had been 700 cases a week and it was spreading rapidly in the provinces. A FICHT occurred at Bistriz, Transylvania, between the opposing members of one of the churches there, and six persons were killed and sixteen injured. PUINCKSS VICTOUIA, of Prussia, sister of Emperor William, was married at Berlin to Prince Adolph, of Schaumburg-Lippe. A PACK of wolves in India killed and devoured forty persons who were engaged in watching cattle. The victims were mostly children. THE court at Clonmel, Ireland, sentenced Messrs. O'Brien and Dillon, who are now in this country, to one year's imprisonment each. THE last sugar crop of Cuba amounted to 645,849 tons. PRESIDENT BOGKAN, of Honduras, in a general order thanks American volunteers for their assistance in quelling the Sanchez revolution. THE cattle ships Gerica, Circe, Escalona and Lunda, which arrived in Europe from Canada, lost a total of 1,343 cattle overboard during the voyage on account of storms. TUE brother of the King of Corea, who was arrested as the leader of tha recent conspiracy to murder the King, was put to death and his head exposed on tho chief gate of Seoul. LATER NEWS, AT the session of the Non-Partisan Woman's Christian Temperance Union at Pittsburgh, Pa., Mrs. E. J. Phinney, of Cleveland, O., was re-elected president. BARKER BROTHERS & Co., bankers and brokers of Philadelphia, failed for $3,000,000. REAR ADMIRAL OLIVER S. GLISSON, United States navy (retired), died at Philadelphia, aged 81 years. MOSKS S. MARKS, formerly note teller in tho Flour City Bank at Rochester, N. Y., secured $20,000 in money sent to the bank by express and made his escape. THE jury in tho Rev. VV. P. Pettit wife-poisoning case at Crawfordsville, Jnd., returned a verdict of guilty, fixing tho punishment at imprisonment for life. E. SEAOLD, of Charlotte, Mich., attempted to kill his wife and then corn- mi tied suicide. Domestic trouble was the cause. DISPATCHES received from the Congo State say that tho Baptist mission's steamboat Peace, which was stationed on the upper Congo river, had been confiscated by the officers of the Congo State. A. M. LOFTUS shot and killed his father, B. C. Loftus, near Gainesboro, Tonn., in a personal difficulty, accidentally killing his brother at the same time. PHYSICIANS in Berlin agree that Dr. Koch's tuberculosis remedy for consumption proves effective only in the treatment of mild cases of the disease. THE International Law and Order League mot in annual session at Pitts- tuirgli. Pa., on tho 20th. Mus. ELIZABETH FISJIEK. an actress, and an aunt of Joseph Jefferson, died ;it. New York, aged 80 years. Sho supported ISdwin Forrest as Pauline in the first, production in this country of "The Lady of Lyons." UAIINICV'S Hotol and eig'ht dwellings :it. Nanticoke. Pa., worn burned. THE board of lady managers of the World's Columbian kxposion Directed a l>(!rm;u)Hi)l. organization by tbe election of Mrs Pot tor Palmer, of Chicago, as president. ;iml Miss Phcebe Cousins, of St. Louis, secretary. JOHN F BLAKK, mayor of Canton, o., a loading miller, m;ido an assignment, with liabilities of $50,000. THK members of the firm of Tong Yoon« Jii Co., an extensive Chinese mercantile lionso in Han Francisco, fled to China with &GO.OOO, the wages of a|a Chinese fishermen who recently re turned from Alaska, leaving tbe men penniless. A HIGH HONOR. tt Is Conferred Upon Mr*. Potter Pnliner, of Chicago, In He* Election HR t"rosl- dent, of the Board of £ady JtunftgreM of the World's Columbian E<txi«»d*n. CHICAGO, Nov. aii^-The, m&etlnjf, of the bxmrd of lady!' m&naffert' of the World's Columbian' Extwsitldn was opened with prayer by Mrs. Barber, of South Dakota. A motion was made to proceed with the election of per-, manent officers. It was decided to vote by ballot, and the nominations for chairman were declared in order. MRS. POTTKH PALMER. Then followed an animated scene. Many of the delegates wanted to talk at once, and did so to a greater or less extent. Chairman Folton rapped loudly for order, and soon succeeded In reducing the chaos to comparative quiet. Mrs. Can trill of Kentucky placed in nomination Mrs. Potter Palmer of Chicago for president. Mrs. John A. Logan was also nominated, but declined, and Mrs. Palmer was unanimously elected. She made a brief speech returning thanks for the honor. At the afternoon session Miss Phoebe Cousins, of St. Louis, was elected secretary on the fifth ballot. The other candidates were Mrs. Susan Gale Cook, of Tennessee, and Mrs. Whiting S. Clark, of Iowa. SETTLED THE SITE. CHICAGO, Nov. 21.—At the meeting of the National World's Columbian Commission the report of the committee on buildings and grounds was adopted. This report definitely settles the site question, which had been in a fair way of being reopened. The location will be the Lake Front and Jackson Park, with Midway Plaisance and Washington Park to accommodate the overflow. The resolutions also pledge the commission to approve the location of buildings, as follows: On the Lake Front—The art building, decorative art building (for gooda known in the classification as department K), music hall, electrical display, water palace (if any) and steel tower (if any), and also such, other exhibits as are germane thereto. At Jackson Park—Department A, agriculture, forest products, forestry, machinery and appliances; department B, viticulture, horticulture, floriculture; department C, live stock, domestic and wild animals; department D, fish, fisheries, fish products and apparatus of fishing; department E, mines, mining and metallurgy; department F, machinery; department G, transportation, railways, vessels and vehicles; , department H, manufactures; department J. electricity; department M, ethnology, archasology, progress of labor and invention, and department I, with the exception of music and tbe drama, also to be located on said park; the Government building, the State buildings and foreign buildings, and such other exhibits as are germane thereto. PARNELL'S BOLD STAND. The Irish Loader Anxious to Kemaln Where He la —A Vote of Confidence In Him Is Passed by a IJlgr Meeting of Nationalist In Dunlin. LONDON, Nov. 21.—Mr. Parnell has sent to several of his colleagues a communication to the effect that as long as he is supported by his old followers in tbe House and the Irish people he will remain at the helm of politics. He says he has never sought either office or reward of any kind from any English party, and he does not seek such assistance now. The Irish people, not English politicians, must decide the question of the leadership of the Nationalist party. At the present critical juncture he would be false to his duty to Ireland if he should desert his position because of private matters with which politics has no concern. When his mission has been accomplished and justice has been won for Ireland after its long struggle against overwhelming odds the people may choose whom they will to conduct their local affairs. If they desire others as leaders they will be able to select the men of their choice. DUBLIN, Nov. 21.—At the Nationalist meeting on Thursday a resolution of confidence in Parnell was adopted amid great enthusiasm. Timothy Healy, in seconding the motion, which was offered by Justin McCarthy, said that for Irishmen Parnell was less a man than an institution. If Parnell resigned he would be re-elected immediately. PETTIT CONVICTED. The Indtnna Wife-1'olxoner Sentenced to linprigonment for Life. CKAWFOKDSVILLK, Ind., Nov. 31,—The jury in the Pettit murder case entered court at 9 o'clock Thursday ^morning and returned a verdict of guilty and fixed the punishment of the accused at imprisonment in the penitentiary for life. Rev. Pettit was entirely overcome by the verdict breaking down and weeping like a child. Great astonishment was manifested on all sides, as it was generally supposed that the jury would not he able to reach an agreement. There appears to have been no difficulty, however, in reaching a verdict, as there was practically no disagreement among the jurors from the start. When they retired for consultation Wednesday night a ballot was immediately taken and stood eleven to one for conviction. A second ballot resulted in a unanimous verdict that Pettit was guilty. The matter of fixing the punishment was then taken up, ten jurors voting for imprisonment for life and two for tbe death penalty. On the next ballot the twelve voted for life imprisonment. The attorneys of Pettit at once guva notice of motion for a new trial. AN illuminated cat [9 among the curiosities of tbe Patent Office at Washington, P. G. It is made of pasteboard or tin painted over with phosphorous, and la intended to frighten away "rats and nice and such small deer," in tbe darkness of cellars and garrets. Another patented cat is of sheet-iron with interior clock-works and a bellows. It has poisoned steel claws and teeth, and when properly set, howlg with such energy and naturalness, bristling its tail meanwhile by means ot the bellows, that all tbe pussies io tho neighborhood »je attracted to tt and kUl#4 # they too net; tb? terrible aieeJofcW. TRQOPSJJN HAND, goldfeM A«We al fin* ftl<t(te Agenoy to Qoell the Threitemxt *ftai*li Outbreak, ';'' |8'. ' Pmti RIDSB AQBflfor, vieil Special Indian Coitfier W Rttis^vll^ Neib., Nov. -iplne*' Kldffe age'i&oy iifcfertiinly .In imminent perH* CdtiflefS who Have arrived here report that 600-Indians are dancing at White Clay, nine miles to the east Three hundred of them are warriors, and each has a rifle strung to his back. The Indians are also dancing at Pordupine, twenty-two miles away; at Wounded Kneo, fifteen miles distant; at Medicine Rod, twenty-five miles to the east, and at Corn Creek, thirty-five miles away. All these warriors are heavily armed and are actinsr suspiciously. Their scouts can he seen from Pine Ridge riding leisurely on the crests of the Buttes. The military officers and agency officials are in a quandary. Agent Royer admitted at noon that there would surely be a battle, hut that the soldiers would not take the offensive until re-enforce- ments arrive from Forts Niobrara, McKinney and Moade. General Brooke, in command of tho troops, anticipates trouble and so does Special Indian Agent Cooper, who has just arrived here. There was a council of war Thursday morning, but no plan of attack has yet been agreed upon. It is known, however, that some of the officers advocated a speedy march on the ghost dancers for tbe purpose of breaking up the frenzied orgies now going on around the agencies. This plan will doubtless he adopted as soon as reinforcements come. If the warriors make any resistance the Hotchkiss guns will be turned oose on them without mercy. OMAHA, Neb., Nov. 81. — General Brooke and his company have reached Pine Ridge Agency. Two troops of cavalry that have been patroling the north side of the reservation all summer will join the company. The Pine Ridge Indians are greatly excited and continue their dancing. General Brooke is informed that bands of Indians are en route from Rosebud Agency to join those at Pine Ridge. An order has been received., at Fort Omaha to have the four companies remaining there ready to go to tho front at a moment's notice. The companies are E, F, G and H. These companies, so far at least as the commands are concerned, comprise some of the oldest Indian fighters in this section of the country. ROSEBUD AGENCY, S. D., Nov. 21.— There are nineteen companies now on hand and ten more companies within a day's, or, at most, two days', march away. This makes quite a respectable army, and in the opinion of traders here will be more than sufficient to drive all ideas of winter war out of the heads of the red men who have been going wild over the ghost dance. The Indians themselves do not appear to look upon the arrival of the troops as a menace to them. PIEBIMC, S. D., Nov. 21.—Captain Norville, special Indian agent stationed at this point, has returned from a trip up the Red river, where he had gone on the receipt of the report that the Indians on account of the Messiah dance were failing to attend the distributions of rations and were killing cattle. He reports that he found the Indians very much excited and keeping up their ghost dances with a zest and perseverance that is alarming. Ho found "Hump Rod" with about 800 braves of the Two Kettle band all painted up and acting in a very suspicious manner. The Indians danced all Wednesday night, and. although the night was quite cold they were without a stitch of clothing, this being one of the regulations of the new dance. KANSAS CITY, Mo., Nov. 21.—A dispatch from Pine Ridge from James N. Finley, formerly of this city, now post- trader at Pine Ridge agency, was received here Thursday night The dispatch mentions the arrival of the troops, and continues as follows: "The Indians are actually crazed with ro ligious funatacism, and the excitement at the ghost dances is of the most intense character. Add to their excitement an utter recklessness of consequences induced by blind fanatacism and you may gain some idea of the situation. It is the general opinion among the troops that they will be ordered in a duy or two to stop the Indians' ghost danoe. Then trouble will undoubtedly follow. Two or three of these dances are now in progress. A herder who Just reached here reports that several hundred Indians have congregated secretly niue miles from this place. They are all heavily armed and they are expecting the Rosebud Sioux to join them shortly. Many others have removed their families to places of safety and till are greatly apprehensive of the outcome." No white men or Indian police have seen «ny of tho dances since the Indians began making threats. Before that there was no objection to a white man's presence. Post-Trader Finley saw one dance several weeks ago in which about 280 Indians partici- ated. Men and women were joined n a great ring about a tree, and inside this circle the five or six big medicine-men kept'up their incantations. The dance began at high noon and was kept up till far into the night without pauso for eating, drinking or ist. As fast as one of the .»dians in tbe ring fell from dizziness or exhaustion he was tossed or fell forward toward the tree, many of them striking it as they dropped. Then the head medicine-maw declared them to he in a trance, and shouted to crowd about and hear the message brought from the Messiah. When they came to, each one insisted that he had seen the Indian Saviour in bis dream. THB promoters of tbe Watkin Tower fcave under consideration a proposal which, though it is somewhat suggestive of Jules Verne, Is submitted by a I well-known engineer, and is said to be quite practicable. The tower is to be I not less than 1,300 feet high, considerably loftier than its prototype at Paris. At this atmospheric level tbe air, even over London, is absolutely pure, and it is proposed that by means of machinery specially devised for the purpose, a supply of fresh air shall be drawn to the street level, and tbenoe attributed houses an d pubUs buildings atent medicines •you know the o,ld preju^icCi And the doctors--^ s6Me of hem soA bet^eeri you and us. They woum Jfke : ; you to think hat what's cured thousands won't cure you. You'd be- ieve in patent medicines if they didn't profess to cure everything —and so, between the experiments of doctors, ^trie experiments of patent nedicines that are sold only Because there's money in the 1 stuff," you lose faith in everything. And, you can't always tell the prescription that cures by what you read in the papers. So, perhaps, there's no better way to sell a remedy, than' to :ell the truth about it, and take the risk of its doing just what it professes to do. That's what the World's Dispensary Medical Association, of Buffalo, N. Y., does with Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery, Favorite Prescription, Pleasant Pellets, and Dr. Sage's Catarrh Remedy. If they don't do what their makers say they'll do — you get your money back. E OE ONE DOLLAR sent us by mail, we will deliver, free of all charges, to any person la ) United States, all the following articles carefully packed in a neat box: One two ounce bottle of Pure Vaseline, 10 ctg. One two ounce bottle Vaseline Pomade, 15 " One Jar of Vaseline Cold Cream 15 " One cake of Vaseline Camphor Ice 10 " One cake of Vaseline Soap, unaconted... 10 " One cake of Vaseline Soap, scooted 25 " One two ounce bottle of White Vaseline 'X> " —81.10 3r for stamps any single article at tho pr'oo. If you have occasion to use Vaseline in any torm be careful to accept only genuine goods put up by us in original packages. A great many druggists are trying to persuade buyers to take VASELINE put up by them. Never yield to such persuasion, as the article is an Imitation without value, and will not give you the result you expect. A bottle of Blue Seal Vaseline is sold by all druggists at ten cents. Chesebronirti M'f'g. Co., 24 State St., New York. —'JUKE THIS PAPIK.TCTT tint loulmtt. of the present generation. It Id for 1(9 cure and its attendants, Sick Head* ache, Constipation and Files, tbat have become so famous. They act speedily and gently on he dleestivo organs, giving? them tone and vigor to assimilate food. No griping or nausea. Sold Everywhere* Office, 44 Murray St., New York. TRADE MARK. The Braid that is known the world around. MOTHERS' FRIENP MAKES CHILD DIRTH EASY IF USED BBPORH CONFINEMENT. BOOK 10 "MOTHERS" MAILED FBEB. BJBAOTIELD BEGtTlATOn CO.. ATLANTA, GA. SOU) BY ALL DBCOOUTB. Beware of Imitation* Ag?8S!?A C PH^/JS^t;Bfe\ OF -~*MK*&Mm* Nursery Stock.* A P°°<i INCOME can be scoured by writing at once with references to L. L. MAY & CO., Nurserymen, Florist* and Seedsmen, 8T, PAMfci MINN. KMMMmm Inches to LOOP'S & NYUAN, TIFFIN, ' OHJO, J» W» JSQ the "W.S.&B." Fine Linen .S EN TYPEWRITER, I II IP ft III I Mil tgii»*9Bu«ri*»o<)«,

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free