The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on March 25, 1891 · Page 6
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 25, 1891
Page 6
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REPUBLICAN. A HAT^OCK, Ipitome of the Week. INTERESTING NEWS COMPILATION, DOMESTIC. THK visible supply of grain in the United States on the 16th was: Wheat 28,869,124 bushels;' corn, 3,720,014 bushels; oats, 2,810,176 bushels. THE business portion of Highland, N. Y., was destroyed by fire, the loss being 8100,000. A boy was burned to death. ^ ACTING SECRETARY NETTLETON has Issued a warrant for 82,213,330.80 in favor of the governor of New York as payment of all claims in that state under the direct tax law. This was the first payment of the kind made. GEORGE MARTIN shot and killed Mrs. Delia Close at Dallas, Tex., because she refused to marry him, and then took his own life. JAMES E. TENN, an officer, and Frank Michaels were shot dead while attempting 1 to arrest two negroes in a dance- house at Houston, Tex. THERE were 10,000 cases of la grippe at Minneapolis on the 10th. HARRY HUDSON, who lived near Bishopville, Md., ate half a gallon of peanuts and won a wager. He would probably die. FREIGHT trains on the Lake Shore & Michigan Southern collided near South Bend, Ind., causing a loss of $40,000. AT Coshocton, O., James Chaney, Jr., cut his own and his wife's throat.' NEAR Coyners' Springs, Va,, Lula and Lelia Corpege (sisters) were killed by the cars while walking on the track. S CHARLES S. GARDINER, a wealthy Chicago Itimbcrman, committed siiicide by shooting while temporarily insane. AT _Newbuvgli, N. Y., the statue of .Washington was unveiled and the •tower of liberty on Washington's head: quartei-s grounds was thrown open to [the public. ^NEAR Mount Sterling, Ky., Mrs. Wiggington was hanged by a mob. Her husband and sons were charged with I'poisoning two persons. v NEAR Charles City, la., Mrs. A. C. ; Richards became suddenly insane, rose from bed and killed her husband with a shotgun. WORK upon the national home for printers at Colorado Springs, Col., is to begin at once. CONGRESS at its last session created a bureau of immigration, but failed to appropriate any money for its mainte- .nance. A PARTY of sixteen young people were hurled down a moutain side near Georgetown, Col, by an unmanageable team, and flfteen were injured, some fatally GEORGE E. HARRIS, the colored butler at a Chicago boarding hotts« charged with poisoning the family by putting arsenic in their tea Nov. 20 'last, was sentenced to ten years' imprisonment. IN a quarrel over the massacre of Italians in New Orleans Frank Waters, a newspaper man, was shot dead by Arthur Dunn, and the latter was fatally wounded by Waters before he died. AT Jennie's Creek, Ky., B. Cunningham and Sam Rice were killed by Jack Wraughn because they were too attentive to the latter's wife. SAVANNAH'S cotton receipts for this season have reached 1,000,000 bales, the largest receipts for one season in the history of Savannah as a cotton port. AT Doyleston, Pa., Judge Yerkes rendered an important decision in which it is held and laid down as law that the word "issue" in a will includes illegitimate children. THREE colored ehildren were burned to death in a fire at Baltimore, Md. EIGHT passengers were injured in a wreck near Ozark, Ark., caused by spreading rails. THE steam cordage works at Elizabeth, N. J., were destroyed by fire, the loss being $700,000. THE application of Mary E. Dewey, of Goshen, Ind., for a pension brings to light the fact that she served through the war in the Twenty-sixth Ohio volunteers as a man, passing as Charles Dewey. AN explosion at the Crescent steel works in Pittsburgh, Pa., killed Frederick Bonnhunt, Hans Wittman and John Gustavison. J. & A. SIMI-KINSON, boot and shoe manufacturers at Cincinnati, have failed for 8400,000. ^TiiE United States savings bank of Topeka, Kan. , has closed its doors with liabilities of $350, 000. A MAN was under arrest in Aberdeen, S. D., on suspicion of being Tascott, HOBACE A. PALMER, kno^m through. out the union as the inventor of the Palmer sewer trap, died at Erie, Pa. , the murderer of A. J. Snell, of Chicago NEAR Reno, O. T., Will Schwab and . . and >> ilham Fleschcr quarreled over a debt of twenty-five cents, and the latter killed the former with a knife. THREE persons lost their lives in a burning tenement house in New York. PETER A. CLASSEN was sentenced to six years' imprisonment for wrecking the Sixth national bank of New York. ^THE steamer Cacheca arrived in New York from Naples with 1,553 Italian immigrants on board. THE opera house at Joliet, 111., was destroyed by fire, causing a loss of §100,000. A LARGE number of children died at Madison, N. J., from drinking water NAVTrA-rmxrrvn ti, TIT • • f r «m a badly polluted well at tho school- JM AViGATtON on the Illinois river was house !op'ened on the IGth. A FIRE among business buildings in New York caused a loss of §2,000,000. I The flames started on Bleecker street tin the building occupied by Alfred Benjamin & Co., the largest manufacturing house in this country in men' [fine ready made clothing. APRIL 10 has been designated a | Arbor day by Gov. Fifer, of Illinois. FIRE destroyed Wasser's flats a. I Lawrenceville, Pa,, and David Kupper- Jman, his wife and three children were I burned to death. THE accounts of William A. Wisong, j treasurer of the Baltimore (Md.) Poor I association, were said to be short to the | extent of over §10,000. IN a wreck near Greencastle, Mo.. I Mrs. Sarah G. Campbell was killed out I right, the conductor was fatally and • eleven others were seriously injured. A MOTION for a new trial for Patrick JO'Sullivan, now serving a life sentence lin the Joliet penitentiary for the mur Ider of Dr. Cronin, was submitted in the [Illinois supreme court. THREE cottages were crushed and __ Iman fatally hurt by a landslide at Kan- |sasdty, Mo. AT Cleveland, O., Edward Stein was attacked by three big mastiffs, the dog? |chewing the flesh from the upper portion of the body and arms. If he recovered he would be crippled for life. THE Variety iron works at Cleveland, made an assignment, with liabilities of about $200,000. COMMANDER IN CHIEF VEAZEY of the rand Army of the Republic requests e various posts of the country to celebrate the silver anniversary of the or- ler April 6. THE village of North Washington, •la., was nearly wiped out by fire. A BREAK in the levee near New Orleans caused a loss of over §500,000. Two MEN were blown to atoms and was fatally and others seriously lurt by a mine explosion near Ashland, "^a. ELIAS YOUNG was arrested at Wilkes- oarre, Pa., for the murder of Lieut. Stewart Robinson in 1804. WILLIAM PALMER, who killed his brother at Saginaw, Mich., has been entenced to thirty years at hard labor it Jackson prison. Ax Lanark, 111., Mr. and Mrs. T. M. lawk were killed in a railway crossing ccident. HENRY W. VOLROTH, a wealthy business man of Booneville, Mo., shot and rilled himself accidentally while hunt- ASSISTANT SECRETARY BUSSEY has Jecided that there is no provision in the lependent pension act of June -27, 1890, [ior in any other act, whereby a minor's pension that has lapsed for years by Reason of age may be revived and start- l afresh, even though the claimant be . dependent. RALPH STINSON, a young fanner living near West Plains, Mo., killed James Joyle and Peter Herbert, members of a srhite cap gang, while defending his ^Otne from attack. IT was reported that three con- bumptives had been completely cured py Prof. Koch's remedy at. San Antonio, MRS. JAMES KIDD ROHOCH, of foronto, Ont., after a of eight fears found her husband in Chicago Carried without the formality of a di- prce. AT Birmingham, Ala., Andy Moore, 21, and Miss Allie Cox, aged 16, i drowned. Moore could have saved i own life by swimming out alone. i an THE demand for notes of small denominations, such as §1, §2, §5 and §10, was very great at the treasury department in Washington, but so far the supply had been equal to the demand. WORK on the white house crevasse near New Orleans had been abandoned and all the country about that city was under water. THE supreme association of Patrons of Industry, in session at Lansing, Mich., elected N. II. Lake, of Rose, Mich., as president. The report of the secretary showed a total of 113,000 members in the country. MRS. WILLIAM WATTERSON, aged 75, was burned to death in a smoke house near Easton, O. SEVEN men were found frozen to death in the recent heavy storm in Montana, and it was said that many perished of whom no traces had been found, and whose bodies had made food for wolves and coyotes. A HIGHWAYMAN robbed a California stage near Redding and compelled the driver to hand over the treasure box. THE colored editors closed their national convention at Cincinnati and will meet next year in Philadelphia. Mr. John Mitchell was elected president. PETER CRYAN, aged 50, and his sister Mary, aged 55, were burned to death by a fire in a New York tenement house. THE famous Laguna de Tache ranch in Tulare county, Cal., was sold to English syndicate for §1,000,000. BECAUSE his bride threatened to leave him when he was drunk January AVriteman, of Napoleon, O., hanged himself. THEODORE SCHWARTZ & Co., private bankers at Louisville, Ky., failed for about §500,000, the crash carrying down the Union tobacco works. IT was reported that gold had been found near Boston, Mo. THE resignation of A. W. Thurman as chairman of the national baseball board has been accepted and N. E. Young selected to fill the vacancy. D. J. SPAULDING, wagon manufacturer at Black River Falls, Wis., made an assignment with liabilities of §310,000 and assets of S700,000. JAMES M. NOLAN, a wealthy resident of Pittsburgh, Pa., died after eating prepared meat obtained at a grocery His wife was taken violently ill, but would probably recover. PERSONAL AND POLITICAL FRANK I. FRAYNE, the well-known actor, died in his rooms in Chicago very unexpectedly of neuralgia of the heart. He was 53 years of age. MRS. HARRIET LETURNO died at Mexico, Mo., aged 100 years. She was a ialf-breed Indian, a granddaughter of Blackhawk. CELESTINE KALTENRACU, the oldest postmaster in the United States, died at Potosi, Wis., aged 78 years. WILLIAM 11. HERNJ>O,.V, the former aw partner of Abraham Lincoln, died of the grip at his home near Springfield, 111., aged 73 years. BENJAMIN FAKABEE, of Old Concord, i., and Miss Mary E. Imlay eloped to Pittsburgh and were married. The room is a wealthy farmer 70 years of <ige and the bride is only 30. CHARLES N. FELTON (Rep.) was elected United States senator from California to succeed the late Senator learst. CHARLES P. KIMBALL, of Chicago, lead of the large carriage-building louse of C. P. Kimbull & Co., died at he Brevoort house in New York, aged '£> years. POREIQN. LIEUT. RnmiscH, of the Austrian army, xvas rejected by Baroness Schouan and shot her through tho heart, afterward killing himself. AN explosion occurred in an arsenal at Omdurman, Egypt, killing 100 dervishes. The building was wrecked and a great quantity of amimmition was destroyed. THE steamship Aller reported at Southampton that during her passage from New York she passed a number of icebergs. PRINCE JEROME NAPOLEON died. in Rome, aged 09 years. The prince was a son of Prince Jerome Bonaparte, brother of Emperor Napoleon I. IN a collision between the steamship Utopia and her majesty's war ship Rodney in Gibraltar bay the Utopia was sunk and 200 Italian emigrants were drowned. PATRICK KIRWAN, who was sent to prison in 1853 in London for the murder of his wife, was released after thirty- nine years' confinement. ACCORDING to a blue book issued by the English government 152 peers own places where liquor is sold. TELEPHONE communication has been established between London and Paris. LATER reports say the number of lives lost by the sinking of the Anchor line steamer Utopia in Gibraltar bay was 509. Among the missing was C. G. Davis, of Boston. THE Norwegian bark Impcrator, bound from Cardiff to Santa Rosalie, was wrecked east of Bonavista, Cape de Verde islands, and twelve of the crew wei-e drowned. THE United States minister to Germany, Mr. Phelps, has induced the German government to remove the embargo on American cattle, and they are now allowed to land at Hamburg. 15r the collapse of a bridge at Cagliari, Italy, five members of the committee inspecting the site for the annual cattle show were killed. THE Canadian parliament will meet at Ottawa April 39. IN Paris a man named Ilerbclot, crazed by the belief that his wife was unfaithful, cut her throat, strangled the child sleeping by her side and stabbed his wife's mother to death. MESSRS. WILKES' linen works at Kirriemuir, Scotland, valued at $350,000, were destroyed by fire. THE British ship Malaysia, wheat laden, from San Francisco' for Qiiecns- town, was said to have foundered with all hands, numbering twenty-eight. SARAH J. FLANAGAN and her daughter Anna were hanged in New Zealand for the murder of a child. MRS. QUIGLEY, sister of Arthur Day, who was executed at Welland, Ont., December 18, 1SUO, for pushing his wife into Niagara, confessed on her deathbed that she incited Arthur to the murder and helped him push his wife over the precipice. IN the interior of New Zealand eighteen shocks of earthquake occurred within an ho\u: But slight damage was done. THE steamer Kakamis was lost off the coast of New Zealand and nineteen persons perished. HEAVY rains in the southeast of France had inundated large districts. ADVICES from Australia say that the brush lires had caused enormous damage, many thousand sheep had been killed and many acres of grass land and crops burned over. AT Sligo, Ireland, Messrs. Harrington and Clancy, who attempted to hold a Parnell meeting, were roughly handled by the nationalists. THEIR WKATH FELT. The Murder of Chief Hetraeeay, at New Orleans, Avenged, LATER NEWS' IN the United States the business failures during the seven days ended on the 30th numbered 275, against 373 the preceding week. THE three children of John Doandied at Springville, la., while under the treatment of Christian scientists. FOUR car loads of valuable merchandise were destroyed by a fire in the Baltimore & Ohio transfer house in Chicago, the loss being §100,000. BY the closing of many Montana mines 1,700 men have been'thrown out employment. NINETEEN young women renounced the world and took the veil at the St. Joseph and St. Mary convent in St. Louis. AFTER serving fourteen years for a crime of which he was guiltless Warren Clough was released from jail ut Stewart, Neb. THE comptroller of the currency caused the Keystone national bank of Philadelphia to be closed. It was said that the bank's deposits amounted to §1,400,000. LAWIIKNCK BARRETT, the great tragedian, died in New York city of pneumonia after an illness of three days, aged 53 years. A FIRE at St. Joseph, Mo., destroyed the stock and the building of the Kennard Grocery Company, causing a total loss of §110,000. W. L. BARTLETT and G. AV. Freese, respectively city editor and managing editor of the Monmouth (111.) Atlas, together with two daughters of a man named Kines, of Huron, S. D., were reported to have been drowned in Puget sound. TWENTY car loads of cattle were killed or maimed in a wreck near Ada, O., on the Pittsburgh, Fort Wayne & Chicago railway. AT St. Albans, Vt, F. T. Harding, aged 33, husband of a dissolute woman, shot her dead, and then killed himself with the same weapon. REV. FKKUKKIC UPTON, said to be the oldest Methodist clergyman in America, died -at Fairhaven, Mass., aged 91 years. FIRE destroyed St. George's Episcopal church in St. Louis. It was built n 1873 at a cost of §115,000. IN reply to a communication from the United States, Michael Basso, an Ital- an interpreter at Toronto, Ont., says that Canada can be depended on to supply 4,( 00 armed Italians to avenge the men killed in the New Orleans jail n the event of the Italian government 'ailing to secure redress from the United States government. TadtRnant at Tholt Acquittal the lafa: luted Populace nises In Its Might and tynclio* Klfeven of His Alleged Assassins. • TERRIBLE SCENES. NEW ORLEANS, March 10,—New Orleans struck the Mafia a death blow Saturday. It wreaked a terrible vengeance upon the Sicilian assassins who are believed to have relentlessly slain David C. Hennessy, and there are now eleven men dead who were happy Friday over their victory in the greatest criminal trial the city has ever witnessed. It was not an unruly, midnight mob. It was simply a sullen, determined body of citizens who took into their own hands what justice had ignominiously failed to do. The correct list of the men shot is as follows: Joseph Macheca, Manuel Politz, Antonio Marchesi, Antonio Scoffedi, Antonio Bagnetto, Rocco Gerachi, James Caruso, Loretto Coinitez, Pietro Monasterio, Louis Tra- hina and Frank Romero. The boy, Marchesi Matranga, and Incerdona, who had been acquitted, were spared. The chief of police was slain October 15, and that very night the evidence began to accumulate, showing that his death had been deliberately planned by a secret tribunal and carried out boldly and successfully by the tools of the :onspirators. The trial lasted twenty- five days, and though the evidence seemed conclusive, the jury—currently charged ^ with having been tampered with—failed to convict. Friday night a jocly of cool-headed men, lawyers, doctors, merchants and political leaders, all persons of influence and social stand- ng, quietly met and decided that some action must be taken and justice swift and sure visited upon those whom the jury had neglected to punish. Saturday morning a call for a mass-meeting at Clay square on Canal street appeared in the papers, which editorially deprecated violence. At 10 o'clock there was a crowd of several thousand anxious people congregated around the Clay statue. They hardly knew what was going to happen, but they seemed ready to go to any length, and, while there were, of course, many of the lower element in the throng, a large proportion were the leading people of the town. W. S. Parkerson, the leader, is a prominent lawyer here, the president of the'Southern club, and the man who led the vigorous city reform movement three years ago. Walter D. Deneger, another of the speakers, is one of the leaders, of the New Orleans bar. John C. W'.ck- liffe, another leader, is also a prominent attorney, and James D. Houstan, another, is one of the foremost men of the state. Several speeches were made. Then some one yelled: "Shall we get our guns?" "Yes, yes, get your guns," said Mr. Parkcrson. "Get your guns and meet us in Congo square immediately." Loud cheers were given as Mr. Parkerson and the other gentlemen moved down the steps. Then an ominous silence reigned, and the steady tramp, tramp of men falling into line and marching along was heard and the crowd followed the leaders along Canal street to Rampart. They marched down Rampart to a place where weapons were obtained and then Conpro square was in sight. The parish prison was reached at 10:30 o'cloch. The wooden door on Marais street was broken in with a large billet of wood used as a catapult and heavy rocks were also poured fat man, and was etuumnrlly dealt With. He had his back turned, when a shot struck him immediately behind the ear, and his death was instantaneous. There was no blood from the wotmd, and when the body was found | the ear was swollen so as to hide the wound, which the coroner had great difficulty in locating. Scoffedi, one of the most yillaimnts of the assassins, dropped like a rag when a bullet hit him in the eye. Old man Marchesi was the only man who was not killed outright. He was struck on the top of the head while he stood beside Macheca, and though he was mortally wounded he lingered all the afternoon. Politz, the crazy man, was locked up in a cell upstairs. The doors were flung open and one of the avengers, taking aim, shot him through the body. He was not killed outright, and in order to satisfy the people on the outside, who were crazy to know what was going on within, he was dragged down the stairs and through the doorway by which the crowd had entered. Half carried, half dragged, he was taken to the corner. A rope was provided and tied around his neck and the people pulled him up to the cross-bars. Not satisfied that he was dead, a score of men took aim and fired a volley of shot into his body, and against it. After the door had been broken down there was a wild rush for entrance. The inside gate was thrown open and the several deputies who were in the lobby gave way. The inmates of the jail were ready to direct the way to where the Italians were. "Go to the female department." some one yelled, and hither the men with their Winchesters ran. But tiie door was locked. In a moment the key was produced. Then the leader called for some one who knew the right men and a volunteer responded and the door was thrown open. The gallery was deserted, but an old woman, speaking as fast as she could, said the men were upstairs. A party of seven or eight quickly ascended the staircase and as they reached the landing the assassins fled down at the other end. Half a dozen followed them. Scarcely a word was spoken. It was time for action. When the pursued and their pursuers reached the stone courtyard the former darted toward the Orleans side of the gallery and crouched down beside the cells, their faces blanched, and, being unarmed, they were absolutely defenseless. In fear and trembling they screamed for mercy B u t the avengers were merciless. Bang! bang! bungl rang out the reports of the murderous weapons and a deadly rain of bullets poured into the crouching figures. Gerachi, the elosest man, was struck in the back of the head and his body pitched forward and lay immovable on the stone pavement. Romero fell to his knees with his face in his hands, and in that position was shot to death. Monasterio and James Caruso fell together under the fire of half a dozen guns, the leaden pellets entering their bodies and heads, and the blood gushing from the wounds. The bloody executioners did their work well, and beneath the continuing fire Comitez and Trahina, two of the men who had not been tried, but who ' were charged jointly with the other accused, fell together. Their bodies were literally riddled with bullets, and they ere stonts dead almost before the fusillade was over. When the group oi' assassins was discovered ou the gallery Macheca, Scoffedi and old man Marchesi separated from the othe- six and ran upstairs. Thither half a dozen men followed them, and as the terror-stricken assassins run into cells they were slain. Jo Maeheca, who was charged with be- the area conspirator, was a short, for several hours his body was left dangling in the air. Bagnetto was caught in the first rush upstairs and the first volley of bullets pierced his brain. He was pulled out by a number of stalwart men through the main entrance to the prison and from the limb of a tree his body was suspended, although life was already gone. Just as soon as the bloody work was done Mr. Parkerson addressed the crowed, and asked them to disperse. This they consented to do "*ith a ringing shout, but first they made a rush for Parkerson, a,nd, lifting him bodily, supported him on their shoulders while they marched up the street. The avengers came back in a body to the Clay statue, and then departed. There was intense bxtt suppressed excitement, and from one end of the city to the other the action of the citizens was applauded. Coroner Lemoniere reached the prison at 13:30 o'clock and viewed ten bodies of the ten men. They were stretched out in the prison. The verdict was that the men had come to their death at the hands of unknown parties. Sheriff Villere was not at the prison when the mob reached there. He was hunting the mayor in order to have the police ordered out. Attorney General Rogers also hunted up the mayor as did the Italian consul but they were unable to find him, and the work was done before the mayor or the governor could interfere. [The story of the murder is one of the most sensational chapters of crime ever recorded in tin's country. Chief of Police David C. Hennessy had long believed that a conspiracy existed among a band of Italian or Sicilian criminals to take his life. He had run down several crimes perpetrated by the Mafia and he believed that organization, which usually confines its acts of sanguinary vengeance to its own countrymen, had resolved on his death. He went about armed and was ever on the alert. Yet death came to him unprepared. Near midnight on October 15 he was returning to his homo on Girod street on foot. He had got near his own house and was walking on Girod street, netween Kampart and Basin streets, when a volley was suddenly poured on him from the other side of the street. Looking quickly over, ho saw by the smoke that the assassins were unfler the shelter of an old frame building, and he commenced to blaze away at them with his revolver. He could not take aim and his tire was naturally ineffective, although there is reason to believe that ho hit at one of the murderous gang. He was simply riddled with bullets, slugs and buckshot. He sought refuge in a neighboring house from which he was later taken away in an ambulance. He had six wounds, many of them We. jagged punctures of the abdomen, and he died next morning. New Orleans was in a wild ferment next morning, and fierce threats of violence were uttered against all Italians. Lynching was openly advocated and arrests were indiscriminately made. Nearly fifty Italians were placed behind the bars, of whom nineteen were indicted. Owing to the presence of stenographer in the grand jnry room a motion by defendants' counsel to quash the in dictment was granted, but later the «ume men were indicted again. The city contributed SSo.OOO for the prosecution and public feeling continued to be excited Mayor Shakespeare was accused of losing his head and acting from panic and the Italian consul did his best to show that the whole prosecution was the result of unjustifiable race prejudice. The indictments were as follows: Ona for muvdor and two for shooting with intent to kill whilo lying in wait, against Peter Natali, Antonio Scaffldi Antonio Bagnetto, Manuel Politz, Antonio Marchesi, Pietro Monastero, Bastiano Incor- dona, Salvador Sunzeri, Loretto Comitz Charles Trachina and Charles Poitza, accessories before the fact; J. P. Macheca, James Caruso, Charles Matranga, Eocco Geruio Charles Putorno, Frank Romero, John Caruso | and Asper Marchesi as accessories. The case against the alleged conspirators was called for trial February 18, when it was announced that a severance would be takea and that only nine of the nineteen accused would be arraigned at that time. Theso nine are: Charles Mau-anga, the reputed chief of the Mafla in New Orleans; Pietro Monastero, the shoemaker who occupied the hut in which the assassins lay previous to shooting; Joseph P. Maoheca, the wealthy fruit importer. who hired the building for Monasterio; Asperl Marchesi a 14-year-old boy who whistled the signal of the victim's approach; his father, Antonio Marches!, Antonio ScatfedL Antonio Bagnetto, Manuel Politz and Bestiano Incardona. who ar« supposed to have been among the actual perpetrators of the shooting. The roll of witnesses for the state included ninety-one names and that for the defense ^8 names. Nearly a fortnight was occupied in examining jurors. When the trial began the impression was general that Manuel Politz had been persuaded to become state's evidence, but if such was the case the plan of the prosecution was upset la a most sub- stantin fasbiou, for before toe time came tor placing him upon tho stand M t-iuviuK mm upon tho stand he became a raving maaiac. The trial iboughout abounded in sensational incidents. The multi pliclty of the prosecution circumstantial jury i aft<;r witnesses for the defense upon the case for th« (which necessarily rested upon evidence) that when the jury retired at ?:3i) o'clock Thursday evening after listening to the summing up by ooua Rel and the charge by the judge! it was toea ter upon a hopeless dispute. This coatluued until a o clock Friday morning, wuen the jurors sought to catch a little sleep. The debate was resumed at 7. and when the court opened »t 9 no ugieeur.ent had been reached. Several times during the day the jurors asked for instructions upon various points, and aV last, at 3 o clock Fr day afternoon, they came into court with a verdict of not guilty i n tn e o»wat ±, < ? eC ^ UctWO Mar <*esi8. Uftgnettq, Incur- dona nod Mutranga, and repor to Scoffedi, Mouasterio and po who believe that Dr» Sage'<* Catarrh Remedy will cure them are more liable to get well than those who don't. If you happen to be one of those who don't believe, there's a matter of $500 to help your faith. It's for you if the makers of Dr. Sage's remedy can't cure you, no matter how bad or of how long standing your catarrh in the head may be. The makers are the World's Dispensary Medical Association of Buffalo, N.Y. They're known to every newspaper publisher and every druggist in the land, and you can easily ascertain that their word's as good as their bond. Begin right. The first stage is to purify the system. You don't want to build on a wrong foundation, when you're building for health. And don't shock the stomach with harsh treatment. Use the milder means. You wind your watch once a day. Your liver and bowels should act as regularly. If they do not, use a key. The key is — Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets. One a dose. How does he feel ?—He feels blue, a deep, dark, unfading, dyed- in-the-wool, eternal blue, and he makes everybody feel the same way —August Flower the Remedy. How does he feel?— He feels a headache, generally dull and constant, but sometimes excruciating— August Flower the Remedy. How does he feel?— He feels a violent hiccoughing or jumping of the stomach after a meal, raising bitter-tasting matter or what he has eaten or drunk—August Flower the Remedy. How does he f eel ?—He feels the gradual decay of vital power; he feels miserable, melancholy, hopeless, and longs for death and peace—August Flower the Remedy. , How does he feel ?—He feels so full after eating a meal that he can hardly walk— August Flower the Remedy. @ G. G. 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