The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on March 11, 1891 · Page 2
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, March 11, 1891
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THE REPUBLICAN. STAUtt A Pnbitther*. IOWA. Epitome of the Week. INTERESTING NEWS COMPILATION. CONGRESSIONAL. Sfi«-oii(l .Session. Tntu postal subsidy, the post, oniou appropriation, the mc:vt, Inspection, tho (igrluuUnrnl col- lefra nml snvurnl public budding bills wore passed In the aonate on tho2d.... In the liotiso flcnato Viills won; piuincd Rvantinp; a pension of JtS.fiOO si year to the \vitlow of Admiral Porter nnd $10!) n month to the, widow of Gen. Kiipnt- rick; for n public building at Sagininv, Mich., nnd tho district of Columbia appropriation bill. Tho conference report on tliR bill to repeal tho timber-culture law was agreed to. Tho French spoliation bill was passed in tho senate on the 3d: also tho copyright bill, the diplomatic appropriation measure and ICO house pension bills.... In the house conference . reports wore agreed to on the post office appropriation, pension appropriation, Indian appropriation and copyright bills, and a bill was passed to provide for a commission of five persons on tho subject of the alcoholic liquor traffic. Nearly all tho Important measures before the house were disposed of. AT noon on the 4th the Fifty-Brat congress came to an end. All tho regular appropriation bills and other important measures before both houses were passed and vrero signed by President Harrison. In the senate resolutions wore unanimously adopted thanking Vice President Morton for the impartial mutincr in which ho nnd presided over that body, and In the house Speaker Heed was the recipient of similar thanks from tho republicans, the democrats refusing to vote. of thunder cape district DOMESTIC. A TiiKMENnous series showers passed over the and Elizabeth islands in Massachusetts, and many churches, school houses and other buildings were struck by lightning- and destroyed. THK public debt statement issued on the 2d showed the total debt to be 81,543,100,858; cash in the treasury, .fli!):;,'- 520,0(52; debt less cash in the treasury, $849,580,795. Increase during February, $2,05)4,750. Decrease since Juno ;;b, 1890, So-l,067,050. . TIIK 100th anniversary of the death of .John Wesley was commemorated on the :Jd by the Methodists in America, and in England it was observed by the unveiling of a statue erected ui his honor in London. THE Arkansas legislature passed a law making the punishment for murder in the first degree optional with juries. SKC.'UIUTIKS belonging to tho state of Delaware and worth over §500.000, supposed to be in the state treasury, were missing, and no clew to them could be obtained. AT the mouth of the Warwick rivet- in Virgina twenty-four oystermen were drowned in a gale. MRS. VRF.D NKiirAtisnYKii jumped into a cistern at Lima, O., with her sic-.lc babe, both being drowned. The long continued illness of the child caused the mother to become insane. THK visible supply of grain in the United States on the 2d was: Wheat, 23,250,093 bushels; corn, 2,S07,!31(i bushels; oats, 2,!HS,Odi) bushels. TIIK Kansas legislature passed a bill prohibiting aliens from holding lands in the state, and providing that all lands held by aliens at the end of seven years - shall revert to the state. THK Louisville .Ministerial association, by a vote of 14 to 12, decided to exclude from its membership Catholics, Unitarians and Jews. AT Adams, Mass., the Renfrew Manufacturing company lost K.500,000 by fire. THK five glass factories at Kindlay, O., said to bo among the most prominent in the country, have entered the fi-reat table glassware trust. DIJKIN-<} February the mints coined $3,414,400 of gold, S3,073,000 of .silver and §123,000 of nickels and pennies. En JACKSON, of Greenup county. Ky., confessed to having four wives, to killing a man in Logan county and to stealing several horses. MRS. SAM.IK DAWSO.V, of 1'ickens county, S. C.. choked her baby to death and crushed in the skull of her other child with an ax. PKKSIDKNT HAUIUSON has approved the direct tax bill. IT was said that thousands of negroes who went to Oklahoma thinking that the government would feed them aud give them land were on the verge of starvation. XKW YOI:K business men took steps for the erection of an equestrian statue of (ien. Sherman to cost about §35,000. Mus. MAUV OKIIMAINK, of St. Joseph, Mo., was arranging her toilet by the light of a lamp when, in .some'way, her hair caught fire and she was fatally burned. THK American ship Vigilant which arrived at Hong Kong from New York lost six of her crew while on the outbound passage. AT Litchficld, Conn., fire wiped out the home and cremated the two young children of Henry 0. Uoue. The' little ones were alone in the house. TV.-OOI.I) mun, Harry Reynolds and 1'erry Douglass, who owned a sheep ranch on Padre island, in Texas, were murdered for the purpose of robbery. PUKSIIIKNT Il.vmtisoN on the, 3d signed the bill for the. erection of a new mint at Philadelphia. It was the 100th anniversary of the day on which President Washington signed the bill establishing the mint in that city. UKTTIK SANDKHS, an aged colored woman, and her two grandchildren died at Nashville, Teun., from the effects of poison put in tea which they drank. THK lumber firm of Henry \V. Sage & Co., of Albany, N. Y., was defrauded out of $275.000 by Joseph H. Abbott, a trusted employe. PJUJSIOKNT UAK, Master Workman Wise and others of the I'nited Mine workers, were arrested at Pittsburgh, Pa., charged with conspiracy, riot and assault for their connection with the coke strike. TJIK body of Emma Abbott, the opera fciuger, was cremated in Pittsburgh, Pa. The ashes were placed in a jar and sent to New York. A SKGKKSS named Dayton confessed at Denver, Col., that she murdered and robbed James Wade ut Kansas City, Mo., two years ago. AT Minneapolis, Minn,, two enumerators pleaded guilty to conspiracy to pad the census. JOHN GOULD, a Philadelphia furniture denier, failed for $225,000. GEORGE HATHAWAY was convicted in Chicago of the murder of ex-Alderman Whelan and sentenced to life imprisonment. SKVKN laborers working on the (ireat Northern railway extension in Montana were fro/.cn to death. The. bodies of five were recovered. COIINWAT.T, it Br.os., dealers in soap and candles at Louisville, Ky., made an assignment. The assets were $180,000: liabilities, 3177,000. STATISTICS of the voting population of Chicago show a slight preponderance of foreitrn-born voters over those of American birlh. THK body of William Mullen, secretary of tho Miners' federation, was found frozen in the ice in a creek at Geneva, Ind. He was short in his accounts. A STATKMKNT prepared at the census bureau m Washington shows that the total population of Louisiana is 1,118,587. Of this number 554,71.3 were whites, 502.893 colored, 028 Indians, 315 Chinese and 3!) Japanese. SUPKIHNTKNDKNT SAWN received at Des Moines an elegant gold medal from the directors of the Paris exposition, the award of the Iowa school exhibit, which was the best in the United States department. Mix men were drowned near Princeton. Ky.. by the sinking of a raft. THK Kentucky Union Lumber Co. of Louisville failed for $200,000. A inrr.i.KTix from the census bureau shows that the increase during the last ten years of the white, race, has been 24 percent., while that of the colored race has been I'! per cent. T\ the Fifty-first congress 14,033 bills were introduced in the house and 5,129 in the senate. In the Fiftieth congress 12,054 bills were introduced in the house and 4,000 in the senate. The bills that became laws during the congress just ended numbered 2,180. In the Fiftieth congress 1,824 were enacted. In the Fiftieth congress President Cleveland vetoed 101. bills aud joint resolutions, while in the Fifty-first President Harrison vetoed eleven. The total appropriations for tho last congress will probably reach $1.,000,000,000. During the session three senators and twelve representatives died. J. W. BUCHKU, son-in-law and confidential manager of Ira T. Clement, one of the wealthiest business men of Northumberland county. Pa., is a defaulter to the extent of $50,000. PiiKsiUKNT HARHISOX signed the copyright bill with a pen made from the quill of an American eagle. AN explosion occurred in the Nottingham colliery at Plymouth, Pa., three men being fatally injured. A GOI,D medal was presented by the government to Captain Alfred Mitchell, of Buffalo, N. Y., for rescuing t.hirt; persons from the, burning steamer Annie Young, off Lexington. October 20, 1.S!)0. AT Kansas City, Mo., KiUk years old, was accidentally killed by John Phillips, agfil LAWUKXCK MUIM-HV, aged died at Bridgeport, Conn., failure, caused by excessive smoking-. JAY (roui.n was fined 8250 for failing to obey a summons ordering him to ;i}> pear in court in New York aud qualify as a juror for the March term. THK stables of the Leavenworth (Kan.) Coal C'o. were burned to the ground and twenty mules perished in the flames. STKVKNS and Hamlet, indicted for frauds committed in taking the Minneapolis census last summer, were fined $2.000 and Si,000. respectively. (JrE.v. SIIKK.MA.V'S tv/o sons applied in New York for letters of administration on their father's (-state. The general left no will, and his personal estate does not exceed $2,500. TIJK National baseball league at its convention at New York adopted a new form of contract which virtually does away with the reserve clause and gives the players more rights. THK levees on the Sacramento river at Washington, Cal.. broke, and the southern portion of the town and :),000 acres of grain land were flooded. Two HTCDK.NTS at the Hebrew union college at Cincinnati, Isadoro II. l-"raii- enthal and Ernest Sallinger, committed suicide with the same revolver. WIM.IAM P. WKM.S, a prominent Michigan lawyer, dropped dead in a court room at Detroit. HKNHV T. \Vn.i.s & Co., fruit merchants in New York city, failed for S! 00,000. A i>Ai!Tv of United States officials have completed a raid through West Florida, resulting in the capture and destruction of twenty-six illicit stills and the arrest of thirty men. K fruit-preserving and canning establishment of the J. <). Schimmel Preserving Co. at Philadelphia was burned, causing a loss of $130,000. AKI.KS COKYKIX, a .Jaek.-ion county (lud.) farmer, attempted to take, his child away from his wife, who had left him. Arthur ISurdoU, his brother-in- law, interfered, whereupon Corycll shot him dead. THK race question was said to be assuming a serious phase lh Oklahoma territory, and fighting between black and white people was reported to be imminent. THK pan.scn.g-cr boat City of Richmond and cargo burned at New York. The loss on the boat was $125,000; fully insured. Tin? buildings of the World's Columbian exposition in Chicago will be dedicated in October, 1802, with imposing ceremonies, the exercises to extend over four days. A KKUMON of the founders of the republican party will be held at Trcmonfc temple in Boston April 1.5 next. lx a fit of jealousy Daniel McMnhon killed Miss Annie Murphy near Port Huron, Mich., life. IIUNUISKDH of ranches in Yolo county, Cal., were under water, and the loss to property was estimated at $1,000,000. A COMPANY has been formed with SaoO.OOO capital to develop rich deposits of onyx in Pulaski and Crawford counties. Mo. NKAU Ellis, Kau., the body of a sheep herder, frozen to death iii the, recent bli7,/ard, was found. The body had been nearly devoured by coyotes.' THK savings banIc at Frceport, Pa., was robbed of $20,000 in money aud securities. AT the Ives sale in New York Mr. J. W. Ellsworth, of Chicago, secured the famous (hitenberg Bible at a cost of $14,800. PERSONAL COLONEL A.SA. AND POLITICAL. MAY, the oldest stir- ' LeiHz, :; shot and 15 years. :::; years, of heart- cigarette ITS WORK REVIEWED. A. Brief Snmihafy of tit* Important fttul- tipgn Transacted by th« Congress Which Has Just Closed. WASHINGTON, March 5.-—The working or business feature was perhaps the ttost distinguishing characteristic of the Fifty-first congress. Three measures, any of which in intrinsic importance and popular interest wcmlcl bo sufficient for a national issue, stand forth pre-eminent among all others. First, tho McKinley tariff bill, which became.a law; second, the silver bill, on which at the first session a compromise was offered, based on monthly purchases of 4,500,000 ounces of silver, which in turn was followed by a more and then took his own j radical measure that failed of passage; and third, the federal elections bill, which, after a protracted, bitter and intensely exciting preliminary struggle, failed in the senate to reach a decisive vote on its merits. Even in its mortuary record the congress was remarkable, the call of death having summoned no fewer than twelve of its representatives and three of its senators. The total appropriations for this congress will probably reach $1,000,000,000. In the Fifty-first congress 14,038 bills were introduced in the house and 5,129 in the senate. In the Fiftieth congress 13,054 bills were introduced in the house and 4,000 in the senate. In the Fifty-first congress 207 joint resolutions, or 28 more than the number introduced in the Fiftieth, were introduced in the house. In the senate 109 joint resolutions, 24 more than in the Fiftieth, were introduced. In the Fiftieth congress President Cleveland vetoed 1(51 bills and joint resolutions, while in the Fifty-first President Hamson vetoed only 11. The bills that became laws during the congress just ended numbered 2,180. In the Fiftieth congress 1,824 were enacted. Among the bills which have become laws are these: The copyright bill; tho private 1 anil court bill; thepostal-subsiily bill; tho Indian depreciations claim bill; the timber and pre-emption law and repeal bill; the customs administrative bill; a Kencral land-forfeiture bill; the bill to relieve the supremo court by tho establishment of intermediate courts of appeal; the United States judges salaries bill. The world's fair bill; tho Wyoming and Idaho admission bills; the anti-lottery and nnti-trust bills; tho reapportionmcnt bill; the immigration bill; the bill to ratify agreements with various Incliim tribes and to pay the friendly Sioux $100,000; to reduce the fees of pension ngpnts; to pay tho French spoliation claims: the meat-inspection bill; the bill to prevent the importation of adulterated food aud drink; the live-cattle and hog-inspection bill; the bill appropriating $1,000.003 for tho improvement of the Mississippi river; to permit sorghum-sugar manufacturers to use alcohol without payment ot tax; to limit to 00 per cent, of tho rates charged private parties tho rates tho land- grant railroads shall charge 1'or transportation ' of government troops und supplies; to authorize the construction ot a tunnel under tho waters of the bay of New Yorlc; for tho construction of a deep-water harbor on the coast of Texas; for the relief of settlors on th.o Northern Pactlc railroad indemnity lands; to permit the export of fermented liquors to a foreign country w ith- uot the payment of a tax; to apply the proceeds of the sides of public lands uacl the receipts from certain land-grant railroads to the support, of agricultural and iiulustrlil colleges. Joint resolution congratulating Brazil ou the adoption of a republican form of government; bill to establish the Chiekamuuga military par!:; providing for town-site entries in Oklahoma; authorizing the use ot the Louisville and Portland canal basin; to amend tho inter-stuto commerce act so as to give the commission fuller powers respect to making inquiries; providing applications to purchase forfeited vivor of the war of the rebellion living in Ohio, died at his home in Tiffin, aged 94 years. He was also the oldest member of the Grand Army of the Republic in the country. I'ATIIICK MOHAN- died at Campus, 111., at the age of 105 years. ,, SKNATOII MANDKKSON, of Nebraska, fwas elected president pro tern of the United States senate to succeed Senator Ingalls. TIIK Nationalist society of .Rhode Island met at Providence and nominated a full state ticket with Franklin K. Hut-tori, of Providence, for governor. MYKU STRAUSS, of Cleveland, O., celebrated his 100th birthday on the 4th. Kx-C(i.v(MtK«,sMAiV .JONATHAN Sco- vn/uc, of Buffalo, died in .Nexv York. THK Australian ballot bill was signed by the governor of Nebraska and it is now a law. FOREIGN. Six I'lr.ATK.s were beheaded at Macoo, China, for looting a steamer. MMK. PATTI signed a contract to give twenty concerts at Rio de Janeiro, J5ra7.il, for $150,000. NKAU Morshank, .Russia, two express trains came into collision, demolishing the carriages of both, and fifty persons were killed outright and a large number were seriously injured. LKONAJ:T> .TKKOMK, the well-known ;H-U | New York turfman and broker, died in ' .Brighton, Eng., aged (iO years. NKWS from .Madagascar says that llamiasatra. governor of the province of Belammd, resenting a petition from j of the populace to the government to de- ' fend them from cruelties massacred 2T,s • persons, including men, women and children, belonging to the leading families. THK elections for members of the dominion parliament in Canada resulted in the success of the govcnuncnt or conservative party. Its majority in the house, of commons, however, would be. greatly reduced and would probably not exceed 15. In the last house it was 51. IT has just become known that Helena Markovix and a female accomplice who tried to kill King Milan in 18S2 were strangled in prison. corre- ad- LN an avalanche ui-ar Altti, Utah, two aud two were fatally men were killed injured. SIXTKKN horses were burned in a feed stable at Des Aloines, Ja. THK first of a series of meetings to be held throughout the country by union prisoners of the war to raise money for a memorial hall at Washington' was held in New V'ork. TIIK National league made public its schedule of baseball games for isui. The season opens April :}•> and closes October '.',. THOMAS PKMHKKTON, of Little Hock, Ark., and Albert Host, of Host's Mills, N. ('., wen; burned to death iji a fire' that destroyed the high school in Monroe, N. C. IT was announced that the legislation enacted by the last congress would result in the opening up of over H.OOO,- 000 acres of the public land to .settlement. THK schooner Elsie Smith, of Portland, was wrecked offi Cape Cod and eighteen lives were lost. LATER NEWS IN the United States the business failures during the seven days ended on the (>th numbered 265, against S90 the preceding.week and 2(10 the sx>oudiug we;;k last year. AT a meeting of the world's fair directory in Chicago the eight-hour day for exposition labor was adopted. NKAK lama, O., IVyrnan Hyde, a farmer, and his 2:!-year-old daughter, Judith, lost their lives and Kmeliiie, a 10- year-old daughter, was fatally injured by the cars. l-'oui: mi'ii committed suicide hi St. Louis on the lith. 15\- an explosion of gas in a coal mine atShiimokin, Pa., John Llewellyn, his son Frank and soii-in-law W..I.'Smith were killed. TJIK South Dakota legislature journed sine die on the lith. TIIK two little children of (icorge White wre burned to death in their home at New Limerick, Me., during the. absence of their parents. Tin-: Baltimore Methodist conference has by a vote of 1-15 to ;)!> decided not to allow women delegates to the gcnonil conference. NKAU Mount Sterling, Ivy., William Ferguson, a farmer, and B' (.',. Watts, his son-in-law, died from drinking coffee poisoned by some one unknown.'' KKTUKMN from the Canadian provinces showed that this conservatives carried the dominion by a majority of 21. TIIK ten we 'Its' strike of (i.doo coal miners in tho Moiumgahela (Pa.) valley glided in a victory for the men, their riHjuest for an increase of pay being granted. UNITKD STATUS SKNATOH GOUDON. of Georgia, has joined the Farmers' Alliance. Miis. HonKNiJKK, aged OT, died at Hamilton. ()., und John Hopple, her aged brother, was so overcome by grief t!;at h ; fell dea 1 across the corpse. 'In courthouse at Archer City, Tex., was burned, together with nearly all the county records. THK i-eiisus bureau announced the population of the state of Mis.souri by races as follows: Whites, 2.524.-JOS; •oloivd, 154,l:U; Indians. ItiS; J a pan- e.sf, 4; Chinese, 4111; total. 2,07'.), 184. ••Oi.DX'iiir," aChippewa Indian, died at his home near South lie aged 105 years. JOHN OscAuTiTKUNGTo.N was hanged at Booneville, Mo., for the murder^of Sheriff Craumer, and Shakespeare Itccves, alias Jacob Sharkcy (colored), was hanged at Newcastle. Del., for an'' assault upon little Umco Clark, a white girl of lly<oai-tt. in that railroad lands shall besiii to run from the ditto of the restoration of the lands to settlement und sale; for u military post at Sr.n Dietjo, Cal.; for an Alaskan census; to extend tho . time of payment of public lands In cases of fail. ure of crops; to issue 1,000 stands of arms to ; North and South Dakota, Wyoming, Montana | andNebraslca; to sot asido the big-trco tract in j California as a public park; for the inspection j of cattle steamers in order to secure more hu- I mane treatment of cattle; providing that the life-saving appliances act shall not apply to the lakes and bays of tho United States; .to enable the postmaster-general to expend 810,000 to test ( free-delivery system in small towns; to create the customs district of North and South Da- I kota and Puget sound, and for the erection, re! pair or enlargement of many public buildings heretofore noted. The Ulair for the were among Ind., educational bill, the bill appointment of an alcoholic- liquor commission and tho "eight-hour" claims bill are measures which defeated on test votes; while those which, after passing one house failed of action in the other, are the bankruptcy bill, the Conger lard bill and the army reorganization bill. The Paddock pure-food bill, the Nicaragua canal bill, the Pacific railroad funding bill and the interstate commerce bill (to permit limited pooling of earnings by railroad companies) are among the measures which failed to reach a vote in either house. The following are some of the senate bills which failed to pass the house: To provide for tha free coinage of silver; enlarging the rights of homesteaders and preemptors on the public lauds -, reviving the grade of licutonant-gouerai of the aruiy; for a boarding vessel at Chicago, and for the exploration and survey of tho interior of Alaska. The following- house bills failed to pass the senate: To transfer the revenue Marino service to the navy; to authorize the construction of a tunnel under the Detroit river at Detroit, Mich.; for tho relief of telegraph operators during tho war. Amomg tho measures on which neither house acted (except in some cases by committees) were the sub- treasury and farm-mortgage bills, the service-pension bill, the Canadian reciprocity resolution, the bill to encourage the construction of an intercontinental railway, the postal savings bank and postal telegraph bills, the Butler bill to aid negroes to emigrate to Africa, woman suffrag-e and prohibition constitutional amendments, the income tax bill and various other radical financial and political measures. William 1'. Well* Dead. DJSTKOJ.T, March 5.—William P. Wells, one of the most distinguished Michigan lawyers, dropped dead in the county court just after he had finished an argument. He had been collector of customs under President Johnson; was chairman of the general council of the American Har association; was professor of law in the University of Michigan, aud one of the leading democrats of the state. He had appeared in all the great Michigan cases and practiced for many years past before the federal supreme court. He was born at St Albaus, Vt., 1831. THE APPROPRIATIONS. •The t<my-Flf«t Conftfels Etpemted About 411,000,000,000 — jLandti Openotl — The , March fl.— The following is an approximate statement of appropriations made at both sessions of the Fifty-first congress as prepared by the clerk of the senate committee on appropriations: Amount .>f regular bills, including deficiencies and miscellaneous appropriations for the first session, $01,700,000; amount of regular bills, including de- flcicncic.s aud miscellaneous appropriations, for the second session, $405, 000,000; permanent appropriations for the first session about 5?101,000,doO, and permanent appropriations for 1892 estimated at ,1M23,000,000; grand total, SM>80,700,000. Senator Allison expects to have a detailed and positive statement completed in a few days. The legislation enacted by congress in the ratification of various treaties heretofore concluded between commissioners on the part of the United States and «the various Indian tribes will result in the .opening vip of over 8,000,000 acres of tho public land to settlement. The aggregate cost to the goveinment of this land will be about $$9,000,000. About 5,uOO,- 000 acres of the land thus thrown open is situated in the vicinity of Oklahoma and include lands occupied by the Sacs and Foxes, the Jowas, Pottawato- inies, the Cheyennes and Arapahoes. The remaining 3,000,000 acres is made up of lands heretofore occupied by t-he Sisseton and Wahpcton Indians in Dakota, the Couer d'Alene in Idaho, the Crow Indians in Montana and the Sioux Indians on the Fort Berthold reservation in Dakota. In some cases the Indians have other reservations to which they will go, and in others they will take allotments in severalty of lands on their present reservations and surrender the remainder. The copyright act, which has become a law, applies to books, etc., published after July i, isoi. To acquire the benefit of international copyright English authors will have to pu'blish simultaneously — that is, on the same day — on both sides of the Atlantic. They wilr have to publish here to secure American copyright and • j.n England to secure English copyright. The book must printed from type set up in this country or plates made from such type, and it must be bound hei-e. In the case of a book, map, dramatic or musical composition, photograph, chromo or lithograph, the two copies required to be deposited in the library of congress shall be printed from type set within the United .States or from plates made therefrom, and from engravings, cuts, negatives and drawings on stone executed within the United States. The importation of copyrighted books, etc., printed abroad is prohibited, except in the case of persons purchasing for use and not for sale, who import subject to the duty thereon not more than two copies of a book at one time and except in the case of newspapers and magazines not containing in whole or in part matter copyrighted under the provisions of the act unauthorized by the anthor. In casa of books in foreign languages, of which only translations in English are copyrighted, the prohibition of importation applies only to the translation and the importation of books in the original language is permitted. The president of the United States is empowered to declare by proclamation the existence of conditions determining foreign countries of the right of A tnericau authors to copyright or the existence of an international agreement, which provides forreeiprocity in granting of copyright by the terms of which agreement the United States njay at its pleasure become party to the agreement. BULLETS FOR TWO. Sensational Trascdlcs of a Similar Nature In Wisconsin anil Indiana—In Kach Caso » Man Is Killed by Jlis Sister's Husband. MIT,WA.ITKEK, Wis., March O.—G. M. Steele, a prominent druggist at Ashland, was shot through the heart Thursday by his brother-in-law, W. (J. French. The alr'air occurred in Stecle's drugstore and was witnessed by several persons, the murderer's wife being among the number. French gave 'himself up immediately after the shooting and was taken to the county jail, where he told the cause of the fatal affray. He claimed that Steele came between him and his family, his wife making a confident of her brother. At noon Thursday he followed her to the drug store and demanded' that Steele give up to him money that Mrs. French had deposited there. Steele refused and French drew his revolver and fired three shots, two taking effect in Steele's breast and causing instant death. INDIANAi-oi.is, Ind.., March G.—A special from Seymour, Jnd., to the News says; Some time ago the wife of Charles Coryell, a, well to do farmer near here, left him and went back "to her parents to live, meanwhile suing- for divorce. Coryell had sworn vengeance on both his wife and her father, Mr. Burdell. Wednesday night Coryell met his wife and her brother, Arthur iiurdell, aged 17, at JJeach Grove church. He endeavored to take his little child away from his wife, also laying violent hand's on her, whereupon young Uurdell interfered in his sister's behalf. This so incensed Coryell that he drew a pistol and fired at the young man, the ball penetrating- his heart. Coryell ia in jail. Many Sailors Lost. BOSTON, March C.—The schooner Elsie Smith, of Portland, is reported lost with all on board on the beach off Ca..e Cod, between Newcomb's Hollow and Nausett. .On board were eighteen men aud the latest report is that twelve bodies have been washed ashore on the beach. Pa., March 6.—The Freeport bank was robbed Wednesday night. Less than $3,000 in money was secured, but, securities to the amount of §18,000, a portion of then negotiable, wera taken. Let's reason together. Here's a firm, one of the largest the country over, the world over; it has grown, step by step, through the years to greatness—^and it sells patent, medicines!—ugh! " That's enough ! "~ Wait a little— This firm pays the newspapers good t money (expensive work, this advertising !) to tell the people that they have faith in what they sell, so much faith that if they can't benefit or cure they don't want your money. Their guarantee is not indefinite and relative, but definite and absolute —if the medicine doesn't help, your money is "on call" Suppose every sick man and every feeble woman tried these medicines and found them worthless, who would be the loser, you or they ? The medicines are Doctor Pierce's "Golden Medical Discovery," for blood diseases, and his " Favorite Prescription," for woman's peculiar ills. If they help toward health, they cost $1.00 a bottle each! If they don't, they cost nothing / The Soap that Cleans ost s Le How doos he feel ?•—He feels cranky, and is constantly experimenting, dieting himself, adopting strange notions, and changing the cooking, the dishes, the hours, and manner of his eating—August Flower the Remedy. How does he feel ?—He feels at times a gnawing, voracious, insatiable appetite.wholly unaccountable, unnatural and unhealthy.—August Flower the Remedy. How does he feel ?—He feels no desire to go to the table and a grumbling, fault-finding, over-nicety about what is set before him when he is there—August Flower the Remedy. How does he feel ?—He feels after a spell of this abnormal appetite an utter abhorrence, loathing, and detestation of food; as if a mouthful would kill him—August Flower the Remedy. How does he feel ?—He has irregular bowels and peculiar stools— August Flower the Remedy. ®, go fc» {Bermuda. wm not bo If "You must you do not I w ble lor the consequences." *• But. doctor, I can afford neither the time nor tEae . money." «* Well, ir that la impossible, try OF PURE COD LIVER OIL. I sometimes call ft Bermuda Bottled, and many coses of CONSUMPTION, Bronchitis, Cough of Severe Cold I have CUBED with it; and the advantage la that tbe most sensitive stomach can take it. Another tiling 1 wIiicBi commend* it is the stimulating properties ot the iiy. You will find it for sale at your Druggist's but aee you get the original SCOTTS COICUSIOft." .500 REWARD be paid to the ageat of any scale company who will say over his own uame as a gent,that the OOSM & TON WAGON SCALE, $60 IB not equal to any made, and a standard reliabl* icale. For partioulaw, address only

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