The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on February 25, 1891 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, February 25, 1891
Page:
Page 6
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 6 article text (OCR)

ATARI* • A MAT.I.OCKk Put.tl»berir. s I « IOWA. Epitome of the Week. INTERESTING NEWS COMPILATION. CONGRtSSIONAL. Second Session. THE credentials of Senator Jonos (of Nevada), Mitotiell (of OrpRon) and Vilas cot Wisconsin) for the new Senatorial term beginning March 4 next were presented In tlie Senate on the 18th and placed on file. The conference report on the fortification bill was agreed to. .Senator Quay (Pa.) addressed the Senate In refutation of the charges against him In the House the conference report on the army appropriation bill was adopted and the Indian appropriation bill was discussed in committee of the whole. IN the Senate the diplomatic and consular appropriation bin wna passed on the 17th and the credentials of William A. Pofter as Senator from Kansas and D. W. Voorhees from Indiana were presented and placed on file....In the House the peneral deficiency bill ($38,574.308) •was reported and the Indian appropriation bill •was discussed. IN the Senate on the 18th the copyright bill, with amendments to admit copyrighted books, etc., printed In foreign countries, on payment ot tariff duties, and requiring charts, photographs, etc., to be printed on plates executed In the United States, was passed. Other bills •wore passed increasing the pensions of the widows of Generals Ouster and Ullman and Admiral Wilkes to $100 per month, and House bill dividing the State of Iowa into two judicial dtfitnets— In the House the Indian appropriation bill was passed and resolutions were discussed to Investigate the condition of the Indian tribes in the United States and to amend the constitution so as to provide that the terms of Representatives shall begin January 1, and that the President shall be inaugurated April 30. ON the 19th bills were passed in the Senate ior the erection of a bridge across Portage lake, Michigan, between Houghton and Han- «ock, and for the adjudlention of claims arising . Srom Indian depredations. Senator Ingalls resigned as President pro tern. A bill was introduced to give a pension of $2.500 a year to the widow of Admiral Porter....In the House l)ills were passed for the relief of settlers on lands in Southern Iowa, and for the relief of the Stockbridge tribe of Indians in Wisconsin. A bill was introduced to repeal that part of the National bank act that compels National banks to purchase United States bonds. DOMESTIC. SENATOR QUAY, of Pennsylvania, in a statement before the United vStates Senate denied the charges made ag-ainst .him from time to time of malfeasance in office, etc., and said all the charges were false and i'otil to the core. A TRAIX of twenty, oil cars was "burned at Philadelphia and several persons were badly injured. WILLIE ZIJTN, aged 10 years, and his .father were arrested for a long series of mail robberies at Wheeling, W. Va. AN untimely frost ruined the winter crop of strawberries in Southern California. JOHN B. HAK, of Pennsylvania, was re-elected president of the United Mine Workers at their session in Columbus, O. C. H. MARTIN fled from Beatrice, Neb., after robbing Mrs. M. A. Camptell, whose agent he was, of ,?20,000 or more. THE Meyer mine near Scottdale, Pa., was set on fire by an explosion, and •four pumpers were known to have been killed and six or seven men were reported missing. WOMEN in Ohio have begun a crusade against obscene theatrical posters. In Springfield white paper was pasted over pictures of burlesquers. •THE visible, supply of grain in the United States on the 10th was: Wheat, •28,1(59,953 bushels; corn, 3,400,807 bushels; oats, 2,922,4151 bushels. AT Bridgeport, Ind., George Gillespie and a man named Money were arrested for the murder of Charles Anderson, who disappeared five years ago. A BOCK weighing 200 pounds fell from Duquesne Heights, near Pittsburgh, on to a passenger coach on the Pan-Handle road, and one passenger was killed and several others were injured. THK committee on the revision of the Presbyterian confession of faith completed its work at Washington after an eleven days' session and adjourned. S. B. COWLES, a banker of Claries, Neb., was arrested for the murder of his wife a short time ago. MANY houses in Johnstown and Cambria, Pa., were flooded, owing to heavy rains, and in some instances people were leaving their dwellings in boats. But one bridge remained unwrecked. Floods had also caused heavy damage in Eastern Ohio and West Virginia. DAVID THOK.VKLL, a shoemaker of Scott County, Ind., who had been sick, apparently of consumption, for some time, coughed up a peg and was recovering. ANTHONY DEWSTKH was killed near Pine Ridge, S. D., by a band of roving hostile Indians and his three children were scalped. His wife escaped. IT was said that a large mob of Alliance members took forcible possession 'of the Advocate printing establishment at Coldwater, Kan., and tore the office to pieces, after which they carried the type away and scattered it over the prairie. ISADOB MEYKB and E. W. Leech were killed at Bald Knob, Ark., by an insane man named John W. Greater. JOHN TKOUT, a single man, was burned to death in the calaboose at Nevada, Mo. FBEP WELLS made five men get down on their knees in a saloon at St. Louis and repeat the. Lord's Prayer at the muzzle of a revolver. J udge Cady fined him $75. HENRY DKYKB. aged 81 years, was found hanging dead in his barn near San Pierre, lud. HENJJY SHAVE, an engineer at Terre Haute, Ind., was shot and killed by an unknown assassin. TOM DOUGLAS (colored), charged with various crimes, was lynched by a mob at Douglas, Tex. SEVEN members of the Church of Jesu.s Christ of Latter-Day Saints pleaded guilty at Suit-Luke City to living in polygamy and were fined in sums tanging from §100 aud upwards. TIIUKK trainmen were fatally injured in a collision of trains at Kahway, N. J. A. HAKTUXG, his wife and three children were poisoned at Denver, Co]., by eating raw pork. Lizzie, 10 years old, died, and all the others w'ero in a. condition. Allegheny aiid Mtraqngahelft rivers were both near the high-water mart* dn thts 17th ' at Pittsburgh and still rising. feeports frottt different points in Western Pennsylvania showed very high water and much damage from the floqd. .'The.loss tit Pittsburgh and Allegheny alone was placed at $750,000. Thousands of pel-sons had been driven from their homes, THK First National Bank o£ Ayer, Mass., which had been closed pending an investigation into Cashier Spaulding's misdoings, was reopened for business. THE ammonia-tank in the ice factory in Suffolk, Va., exploded, killing Thomas B. Baldwin and fatally injuring two colored men. THK peculiar feature of a snow-storm at Salt Lake City was a large quantity of salt which fell with it. The snow melted and left the salt on the ground at least one-fourth of an inch in thickness. THE steamer Thomas Sherlock struck a pier of the Chesapeake & Ohio bridge at Cincinnati and went to the bottom. Two persons were known to have been drowned and others were missing. AT San Francisco Mr. and Mrs. Clans Greve, of Salinas, were asphyxiated. A FIBE at Akron, O., destroyed the paper mill of the Thomas Phillips Company, causing a loss of 8100,000, and the works of the Enterprise Manufacturing Company; loss, 3-10,000. Nettie Cruza •was burned to death. THE vEtna Coal Company made an assignment at Jasper, Tenn., with liabilities of §100,000 and assets of $300,000. DAMAGE by the late flood at Pittsburgh and vicinity was .placed at $3,000,000. IT was reported that copper ore had been discovered in Hendricks County, Ind. BILLY KOHLEB, Tom Kendall and William Kerns were killed by a snow- slide at the Old Lout mine in Colorado. THE Missouri Pacific round-house at Kansas City, Ivan., with eighteen engines, was burned, causing a loss of $175,000. JOHN D. KNOX & Co., private bankers at Topeka, Kan., assigned, with liabilities of §340.000 and assets of about $450,000. HOOSIEBVILLE, a mining village in Clay County, Ind., was almost entirely destroyed by fire. THK steamer Havre collided with an Italian bark in New York harbor, sinking the latter vessel, and three men were drowned. JAMES B. KINSLEY, a Boston wool dealer, %vas held in bonds of $30,000 on a charge of embezzling $34,000 from Boston banks. Mils. JOHN HENRY and her four children and Jacob Enrich were suffocated in a burning Imilding in Brooklyn, N. Y. THE American Loan and Trust Company of New York closed its doors. Depositors would be paid in full. A WHITR man and a negro were taken from the county jail in Gainesville, Fla., by a mob and hanged for complicity in numerous assaults. FRKDKKICIC THIES, a farmer living in the Salt Creek valley in Kansas, was left 87,000,000 by a brother who died in California. IN a test case in the United States Circuit Court in New York the McKinley tariff law was declared constitutional. THE Union Investment Company of Kansas City, Mo., assigned, with liabilities and assets each $1,000,000. GEOISGE J. GIUSON, the indicted secretary of the whisky trust, gave bond in Judge Shepard's court in Chicago in the stim of $25,000. ROHKBT MEREDITH, of Center, Wis., has returned from a trip around the world began a year ago. He started with $18 and came back with $5. AT Little Rock ex-Treasurer Woodruff paid into the State Treasury of Arkansas $03,740.50, the full amount of his shortage. RIVKIIBIDK, a suburb of Parkersburg, W. Va., was destroyed by a flood. No lives were lost. AN express train struck and killed Martha Moore and Sarah Mules (colored) at Lake Station, Md. C. V. McCHKSNEY, of Cincinnati, was presented the Wanamaker gold medal offered to the postal clerk in the Fifth division railway mail service making the best record during 1890. THE census bureau announced the population of Tennessee by races as follows: White, 1,332,071; colored, 434,300; Indians, 173; Chinese, 04; Japanese, 10; total, 1,707,518. The population of West Virginia was given us follows: White, 729,202; colored, 33.508; Indians, 8; Chinese, 10; total, 702,794. ANTECO (2:10K), by Electioneer, was purchased at Lexington, Ky,, by S. A. Brown, of Kalamazoo, Mich., for $55,000. A FJBE at Rochester, N. Y., destroyed the Grand Opera-House, valued at $90,000, and damaged the Windsor Hotel $10,000. FIVE horses valued at $10,000 were burned in the barn of C. E. Butler, near Paris, Ivy. M«s. JAMES BASS was murdered by Anderson Rosell, a negro, at Bartonia, Ind. She knew of a forgery which Rosell had committed. THE remains of the late General Sherman were on the 19th borne, from the family residence in New York to the depot and embarked on a train for St. Louis. The ceremonies were attended by President Harrison and his Cabinet and mauy other distinguished persons, and thousands of old soldiers were in the line of inarch. AT Martin's Ferry, O., an explosion of natural gas in the house of William Kuntz burned nine persons, two of them, Mr.s. Kuntz and Miss Graves, fatally. JOHN BULL, an Indian, was hanged by a mob at Battlefield, Miss., for the murder of Hen Pierce, a farmer. A STOBM of sleet and snow did great damage to the telegraph service iu the Northwest. PERSONAL AND POLITICAL. REV. J. 11. KYLE, the Independent candidate, was elected to the United States Senate from South Dakota to succeed Senator Moody. He received 75 votes, against 55 east for Sterling 1 , the Republican candidate. MBS. MAHY RABtrtr, aged 80, died fit Edwardsvllle. Ala., at the home of her sister, Mrs. McPhee. Mrs. Labun leaves 149 descendents and Mrs. McPhee has 182. HENRY G. SOULAHD, the oldest inhabitant of St. Louis, is dead. He was 80 years of age and had lived in St. Louis all his life. THE funeral of Admiral Porter took place at Washington on the 17th. He was buried at Arlington Cemetery. JOHN JACOB ASTOB, the young New York millionaire, was married to Miss Eva Lawle Willing in Philadelphia. MBS. ROSE McCoRMioK died on the 18th at Green Point, N. Y., aged 104 years. Her father died at the age of 102 years and her mother lived to be 104 years old. GENERAL II. II. SIBLEY, the first Governor of Minnesota, died in St. Paul on the ] Sth, aged 80 years. THK Alabama Legislature adjourned sine, dif. on the 18th. JUDGE JOHN G. BERKSHIRE, of the Indiana Supreme Court, died at his home in North Vernon. PROF. ALEXANDER WINCHKLL, of the University of Michigan, died at his home in Adrian. THE Michigan Industrial party in State convention at Lansing nominated O'Brien Jameson, of Port Huron, for Supreme Court Justice. FOREIGN. A CLERK named MeKenzie, a youth about 17 years of age, was adroitly robbed in London by two men of a sachel containing $50,950 in Bank of England notes. THE city of' New Westminster, B. C., was visited by a fire which caused a loss of $500,000. ADVICES from Buenos Ayers say that owing to rumors of a French revolutionary plot the Government had placed all the troops under arms. AUSTRALIAN papers state that by the burning of the steamer Ramed at Wuhu 200 Chinese perished. IN a battle with natives of the Caroline islands Spanish Soldiers were repulsed with a loss of 120 men. VIOLENT storms were reported as prevailing on the coast of Greece. Off the island of Zoo a steamer was wrecked and nine lives lost. ADVICES from Chili represented the rebels as rapidly increasing in numbers and thus far successful in their encounters with the Government troops. A CONSPIBACY to assassinate the principal officers of the Reptiblic was said to have been discovered in Buenos Ayres. CUBAN Government officials were charged with encouraging four prisoners to escape and then shooting them in cold blood. JAMES WILSON & SONS, builders at Bradford, Eng., tailed with liabilities amounting to $400,000. EDMUND JUSSEN, late United States Consul at Vienna and for many years a resident of Chicago, died at Frankfort- on-the-Main, aged 58 years. THE Cork (Ireland) National League has adopted a resolution declaring Parnell to be the "sole leader of the Irish people." ADVICES from Buenos Ayres say that the Chilian war was over, the negotiations for a settlement proving successful. THE Pan-American Construction Company with a capital of $10,000,000 has been organized to construct the Corpus Christi & South American railroad, IT was reported that leprosy was spreading rapidly among whites and Indians in British Columbia. THE American bark Topsy was wrecked in the West Indies and Captain Mackenzie, two mates, a seaman and the cabin-boy were drowned. LATER NEWS IN the United States Senate on tho 20th 130 pension bills were passed. The measure to give aid to the construction of the Nicaragua canal was discussed, but no action was taken. In the House the bill for the relief of the Supreme Court and the bill to fix the salaries of United States Judges were considered. At the evening session 113 pension bills were passed. THE Blauchard river at Findlay, O., overflowed its banks, driving all the residents of the lower section from their homes. IN the United States the business failures during the seven clays ended on the 20th numbered 295, against 297 the preceding week and 271 the corresponding week last year. THE bodies of two victims of the 18S9 flood at Johnstown Pu., were found in the Conemaugh river. They were supposed to bo the bodies of females. WILLIAM MriCuniUN, a wealthy and prominent citizen of Leigh, Neb., and well known throughout the State, shot and killed his wife and his hired man and then cut his own throat. Jealousy- was said to have prompted the crime. NINE miners were killed by avalanches in the Colorado mining camps. A LARGE portion of the northeast part of Indianapolis was under water and people in that section were deserting their houses. Tine widow of Cfeneral JJammdia wants $1,000,000 damages from the United States for tlie killing of her husband on board the American steamer Aeapulca in the harb™ of Guatemala. Mus. -ELIZABETH WINCHESTER, of Floyd County, Ind., aged 91 years, who was thought to be the only person in Indiana drawing a pension on account of tlie revolutionary war, is dead. NEW YORK brewers, representing $8,000,000 capital, who were left out of tho combine of 1880, formed a pool. EX-PRESIDENT CLEVELAND in an interview in New York emphatically denied a statement by a Washington paper to tlie effect that he had decided not to be a Presidential candidate in 1S92. Six trainmen were killed and seven injured by a collision of railway trains on the New Haven railroad in New York ('ity. THJ.; Lake Front was abandoned by the worlil's fair directory. There u'ill not be a building placed upon it and the World's Columbian Exposition will be held in Jackson Park. It was said the expenses of the fair would be $17,. 025,403, and the receipts were estiwatui at $31,000,000. A TOWN bESTROYEP. Flood Sweeps Away * Village in West Vlr 8 lnla-No Liven Lost—A Remarknbl* Storm Raging Throughout the West. WHEELING, W. Fa., Feb. SO.—News has been received that the whole town of Riverside, a suburb of Parkeraburg, was entirely swept away by flood Thursday. It contained about 1,000 inhabitants. No loss of life is reported. CHICAGO, Feb. 20,—-A cold, incessant rain that froze as it fell put a glazed coating on Chicago pavements Thursday night and converted telegraph wires into ropes of ice. It started out to be a repetition of the great sleet- storm of 1883. At the Western Union telegraph office it was reported at micinight that tho wet and freezing storm extended from the Alleghnnies to the Rockies north of Mason and Dixon's line. It began at 0 o'clock p. m. and within a half-hour the telegraph lines began to give way to it. Before 10 o'clock nearly all the wires within a vast area of the storm region had been rendered useless by the icy coating which cov ered them. From Indianapolis west toward Kansas City was a section oi demoralized telegraph service. MILWAUKEE, Feb. 20. — The worst snow-storm of this winter set in about (i' o'clock Thursday evening. By 8 o'clock it was necessary to run snowplows over the street-car lines, but still there were numerous blockades, and by 10 o'clock four horses to a car were necessary. On the electric road travel was almost entirely suspended at 10 o'clock, only such cars as had snow plows attached being able to get through. At the railway offices the storm is reported to be general through the State, and there is already considerable delay to trains. Drifts two feet deep are reported in places. ST. PAUL, Minn., Feb. 20.—Reports from Huron, Aberdeen, Milbank and Watertown, S. D., and many points in Western and Southern Minnesota indicate that the heaviest storm of the winter is raging. It is snowing furiously, and the wind has drifted the snow to such an extent that all east and west roads are having serious delay in moving trains. PITTSBURGH, Pa., Feb. 20. — The flooded portions of the city have been given over to the city health bureau, and the poorer classes, who can not take care of their damaged property, have been handed over to the bureau. Business generally will not be resumed until next week. Railroads are now running on time. CINCINNATI, Feb. 20.—The flood from the upper Ohio has reached here and has raised the river 5 feet and 1 inch in the last twenty-four hours. Light rain, falling all day, continues, causing apprehension of 53 feet or more of river here. PROF. WINCHELL DEAD. The Noted Kduciitor Expires at His Residence in Ann Arbor, Mich.—Sketch ol His Life. ANN ARBOR, Mich., Feb. 20.—Professor Alexander Winchell died at 9 a. m. Thursday. H e was attended in his last hours by all his immediate family except one daughter, who lives in Berlin. His brother, S. Robertson Winchell, of Chicago, was! also present. President Angell received word of his distinguished I 7 "//? associate's death ALEXANDER WINCHELL in the midst of chapel. He will presently announce the formal observances to be held in the name of the university. The city, also, which was Professor Winchell's home for nearly forty years, will take appropriate action. [Alexander WincheU was born in Dutohess Coimly, N. Y., December 31, 1834. He was graduated at Wesley 1111 College in 1S17; bo- came a teacher ol natural science, and In 1850 removed to Alabama. In 1851 ho became professor of physics and civil engineering In tho University of Michigan, and in the followinr year was transferred to the chair of geology zoology and botany, which behold until 1873, filling a similar professowhip in the University ot Kentucky from 1868 until 1869. Ho was director of the t'eologicul survey of Michigan from 1859 until 1071. He was subsequently professor of geology, zoology and botany in both the Syracuse and Vanderbilt Universities, but in 1878, owinR to his belief in the existence of a pve-Adamantine race, and hie defense of the doctrine of evolution, he was forced out of Vunderbilt by the abolition of his lectureship. In 1879 he accepted the chair of geology and paleontology in the Uni vorsily of Michigan, which position he has occupied since. The degree of L.L. D. was conferred on him by Wesleyan in 1867. His name has been assigned to fourteen new specie. Prof. Winchell wus elected president of the Geo- logicial Society of America at its last meeting He U well known in scientific circles iu both hemispheres.] SENATOR^ INGALLS RESIGNS. He Voluntarily Relinquishes Hln Vost as President Pro Tempore of the Senate. WASHINGTON, Feb. 20.—In the Senate Senator Ingalls (Kan.), who was occupying the chair in the absence of the Vice-President at General Sherman's funeral, tendered his resignation as president pro tempore of the Senate, to take effect when his successor should be selected. When Senator Ingalls was chosen president pro tempore of the Senate no limit was set to his term of office nor any provision made whereby he could be removed. His resignation was in order that he might not be put in the anomalous position of president of the Senate when no longer a member of that body. Two Children Burned to Unath. MONTICEI.LO, Wis., Feb. 20.—-Afarmer named Johnson, living north of here, on returning home Wednesday nisrht from New Ularus, found his house burned to the ground and his two little children burned to death. His wife was away some distance after water, and knew nothing of the fire until she got in sight of the burning house. Hound the World ou 913. JANESVILLE, Wis., Feb. 20.—Robert Meredith, of Center, has returned from a trip around the world began a year ago. He started with $1$ and came back with $5. HAS COST IWLUQN8. The Damage by the Flood* In Pittsburgh And Vicinity Estimated at 82,000,000— Danger Oveh , Pa., Feb. 19.—The rivers reached their highest point at 10 o'clock Wednesday morning, when the gauge showed thirty-one feet ten inches. At 10 o'clock p. m. they had fallen twenty-nine feet. The rain has ceased at up-river points. A cold wave has set in, and both the Monongahela and Allegheny are falling rapidly up around the headwaters. As far as known there has been no loss of life. It is estimated that the experience since Monday will cost the two cities 551,600,000, to say nothing of the suffering and inconvenience, and many people claim that $2,000,000 will be nearer the correct figures. It is claimed that from 35,000 to 30,000 men will lose on an average three days from their labors because of the suspension of work in the mills. Figuring the average wages at $3. CO a day, a fair total would be $300,000. The loss of business to railroads, the damage to freight and the cost of repairs it is thought will reach $20,000. The big down-town merchants calculate that $300,000 will hardly make good the damage to goods and the cost of placing all the flooded business establishments back in the former condition. This includes the expense of taking property out and into basements again, pumping cellars out, and making necessary repairs of damages. It will probably require $200,000 to make good the mills and manufacturing 1 plants that have been submerged. In dozens of instances machinery has been badly damaged, stocks destroyed and buildings considerably wrecked. The loss to families can only be guessed at. It is conceded on all hands that fully 4,000 homes have been flooded, some of them badly. The cost of moving twice in hundreds of instances, loss and damage to household effects, repairs to buildings, many of which have been considerably wrecked, replacing of fences and outbuildings carried away, pumping out cellars, etc., will certainly reach §300,000. JOHNSTOWN, Pa., Feb. 19.—It is found that the foundations of many houses are undermined and loosened, thus entailing great loss. The bones of a flood victim were found at the point Wednesday, having been washed up by the waters. They were taken to the morgue and then interred in the "unknown" plot at the cemetery. Street-cars are running again, and it is expected the Cambria works will resume to-day. DIED WITH HER BABES. A Mother and Four Children Perlsli In a Burning Tenement In Brooklyn. NEW YOHK, Feb. 19.—A woman and four children were suffocated and a man was probably fatally burned in a fire that occurred at Delmonico place and Hopkinson avenue, Brooklyn. The building in which the fire ' occurred is a three-story frame structure. The basement and the ground floor were used as a bakery, and two families lived on the Uoors above. Jacob Enrich was at work in the basement over a pot of boiling fat at half-past 4 o'clock a. m. Wednesday, when the fat boiled over and running to the floor set fire to the surrounding wood-work. In a few minutes the building was on fire, and dense smoke was pouring through the halls. Enrich was badly burned, and the doctors say he can not recover. An alarm was sent out and the firemen responded and were quickly at work. They managed to subdue the flames after the bakery and second floor had been gutted. The firemen as soon as possible made a search of the building, and on the top floor found Mrs. John Henry and her four children dead. The woman and her children were asleep when the fire broke out and were overcome by the smoke before they could escape. The bodies of Mrs. Henry and two of the children were found in the hallway at the top of the stairs. The bodies of the other two children were lying just inside the door of one of the sleeping apartments. The members of the family on the second floor were aroused in time and managed to escape. AKRON, O., Feb. 19.—Fire Wednesday destroyed the paper mill of the Thomas Phillips Company, causing a loss of $85,000, insured for $05,000, and the works of the Enterprise Manufacturing Company, causing a loss of $40,000, insured for $-30,000. Netta Cruza was burned to death. A PIONEER GONE. Death at St. Paul o7~Henry II. Sibley, Minnesota's Tlrst Governor. ST. PAUL, Minn., Feb. 19.—General Henry Hastings Sibley, a Minnesota pioneer, and first Governor of the State, died at his home in this city at 4:30 o'clock a. m. He has been 'lingering near the verge of the grave for some time, and for nearly sixty hours, prior to death was unconscious. He was 80 years old. [Mr. Sibley was born at Detroit, Mich., in 3811, and came to Minnesota November 7, 1884. In 1836 he entered at Mendotu the first private store dwelling in Minnesota. He was appointed justice of the, peace in 1838 thus becoming the first civil officer In the State. It 1848 he was elected a Delegate to Congress from what waa designated a* Wisconsin Territory, in igflS he was appointed commander of the forces raised to quell the Sioux outbreak. He subdued the Indians, taking 3,000 prisoners, thirty- eight of whom were bunged. Since that time he has almost constantly filled some civil office, among them president of the State Normal Hoard, regent of the State University, and president of the State Historical Society.] Three IJves Lout. NEW YOKK, Feb. 19.—The German Lloyd steamer Havre while on its way down the bay Wednesday afternoon collided with an Italian bark inbound. The bark sank almost immediately off buoy 20, near Jiay Uidge. The steamer proceeded on its way to Bremen. The vessel sunk proved to be the Mascotta, from Sim Domingo City. Three lives were lost. Approved by tUe President. WASHINGTON, Feb. 19.—The President h»a signed the bill for the construction of suitable Indian industrial schools in Wisconsin and other ftif%aY-iaw^tr fV Malaria * believed to \>o caused by poisonous mlasmr •thing from low, marshy land, or from decaying vegetable matter, aud which, breathed into the> lungs, enter and poison tho blood. If a healthy condition of the blood la maintained by taking Hood's Barsaparlllu, one la much less liable to malaria, and Hood's Sarsnparllla has cured many Severe canes ot this distressing affection oven In tho advanced stages When tho terrible chills and' fever prevailed. Try it. And II you decide to take Hood's Barsnparllla do not bo induced to buy any substitute. Hood's Sarsaparilla Bold by all druRRlsts. tlielxfor$6. Prepared onlf by O. I. HOO0 & CO., Apothecaries, Lowell, Mas* (OO Doses One Dollar The Soap that Cleans Most is Lenox. "August Flower For Dyspepsia. A. Bellanger, Propr., Stove Foundry, Montagny, Quebec, writes: "I have used August Flower for Dyspepsia. It gave me great relief. I recommend it to all Dyspeptics as a very good remedy." F«d. Bergeron, General Dealer,. Lauzon, lyevis, Quebec, writes: "I have used August Flower with the best possible results for Dyspepsia." C. A. Barrington, Engineer and* General Smith, Sydney, Australia, writes: "August Flower has effected^ a complete cure in my case. It acted like a miracle." Geo. Gates, Corinth, Miss.,writes.': '' I consider your August Flower the best remedy in the world for Dyspepsia. I was almost dead with, that disease, but used several bottles* of August Flower, and now consider myself a well man. I sincerely recommend this medicine to suffering humanity the world over." d>. G. G. GREEN, Sole Manufacturer, Woodbury, New Jersey, U. S. X I took Cold, I took Sick, I TOOK RESULT: I take My Meals, I take My Rest, AND I AM VIGOROUS ENOUGH TO TAKE ANYTHING I CAN LAY MY HANDS ON J getting fat too, FOR Scott' J iver Oi LITl 6 cii\ Soda NOT ONLY CURED MY lent Consumption BUT BUILT < ME UP, AND IS NOW PUTTING FLESH ON MY BONES AT THE RATE OP A POUND A DAY. I TAKE IT JUST AS EASILY AS I DO MILK." SUCII TESTIMONY IS NOTHING NEW. SCOTT'S EMULSION IS DOING WONDERS DAILY. TAKE NO OTHER. g en a oo. FOR co mulsion of Pure Cod Liver and Hypophosphitesof Lime THE NEW WEBSTER JUST PUBLISHED—ENTIRELY HEW. WEBSTER'S INTERNATIONAL DICTIONARY, *^ .,-^^ . A GRAND INVESTMENT for the Family, tho School, or the Library, Revision haa been la progress for over 10 Yea More than 100 editorial laborers employed. $300.000 expended before first copy was printed. Critical examination invited. Get tbe Best. Sold by all Booksellers, Illustrated pamphletfree. O. & O. MERRIAM & CO.. Publishers, 6priogfl«ia,Mass.,U.S.A. Caution! —There have recently been issued, several cheap reprints of tho 1817 edition of Webster's Unabridged Dictionary, an edition long since superannuated. These books are riven various names,-" Webster's Unabridged," *The Great Webster's Dictionary," " Webster's Big Dictionary," " Webster's Encyclopedic Dictionary," etc., eto. Many announcements concerning them ar» very misleading, as tho body of each, from Ato Z, is 44 years old, end printed from cneap made by photographing the old pages. ^sSfRferisK-

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page