The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on April 1, 1891 · Page 2
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 1, 1891
Page 2
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THE REPUBLICAN. STARR A MAM.OCK, Epitome of the Week. INTERESTING NEWS COMPILATION. DOMESTIC. AT vSt. Cloud, Minn., two sisters— probably the oldest twins in the country — celebrated their 87th birthday. They arc Mrs. Croscontia Fritz and Mrs. Kosina .Smith. Hoth are widows and in good hoalth. FOR the month of February, 1801, the export of merchandise from the United States fifrgrcg-atecl $74,503,800 and the imports £(i.>. !>:.'(!,778, making the excess of exports over imports §S,CG(i,008, as compared with an excess of 87,218,845 in February. 1S!)0. THIO visible supply of grain in the United States on the 2:id was: Wheat 23,0ia,4:« bushels; corn, 2,!)0!),DS7 bushels; oats, 3,80!), 800 bushels. A LIMITED mail train ran into a freight at Concsville, O., and Fireman Dickson was fatally, and the eng-ineer nnd a number of postal clerks were badly hurt. THE exports of g-old from the United States during 1 the month of February, 1891, were $4,010.140, against 81,170,090 in February, 1800, and of silver §1,(528,035, against $2,5)05,135 the preceding ' ear. The imports were: Of gold, Sofia,- o04, against SI,47(5,43:5, and of silver, $97i5,<)0(5, against $1,078,014 the preceding year. FIVE steamers landed 3,143 immigrants in New York. THIRTEEN horses were burned to death in a barn at Clinton, Mo., belonging to Carl Shy, » farmer. A HEAVY snowstorm prevailed throughout Colorado, and railway men said they never saw so much snow on the mountains before. TI-IUEE men—John Hayes, Michael Haley and George Gregory—-were killed by an explosion in an oil re- finerv at Constable Hook, N. .T. EIGHTEEN head of cattle, forty hogs and other stock have died of hydrophobia near Arkansas City, Kan. THE Washington national bank of New York has been closed by the bank examiner. THE Milwaiikee (Wis.) bridge and iron works assigned with liabilities of $200,000. R. S. HATTON, a well-known merchant of DCS Moines, la., and Mrs. A. J. Russell, of St. Joseph, Mo., were found dead in the apartments of Mr. Hatton, having be en asphyxiated. SCHALT, & DONNEII, bankers at York, Pa., have failed for a large amount, with limited assets. AT Vicksburg, Miss., Ernest Hardenstein was killed by J. G. Cashment in a quarrel over the Js ew Orleans lynching. Both were newspaper men. TiutRK young men were fatally poisoned by eating wild parsnips near \Vilkesbarre. Pa. PROF. D. S. JORDAN", president of the Indiana state university, has accepted the presidency of the Leland Stanford university of California. SCHWAB liitos.. dealers in cloaks and jerseys in New York, failed for 3350,000. W. M. MOORE, a wealthy farmer living- near New Vienna. O., was killed by his son Oscar. The boy claimed to have •acted in self-defense. THE surplus in the national treasury on the 2,-klwas about §1:5,000,000. Six white convicts, under sentence of from five years to life, escaped from a •working gang at Jackson, Miss. IT was reported that a cracker trust embracing every cracker manufacturing firm of importance in the country and capitalized for £4,000,000 had been formed at Wheeling, W. Va. S. M. GAHH.VTT, an attorney of Kansas City, Kan., was found in his office a raving maniac from lack of food. He was too proud to ask for assistance. AFTER a separation of twenty-one years, during which they thought each other dead, Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Devine, of Scranton, Pa., have been reunited. NEAH Arkansas City, Kan., a number of farms were burned over by a prairie fire, and many horses and cattle perished, and it was reported that a number of lives were lost. AT Uastrop, Tex., Bob Jenkins and his father-in-law, Henry T. Chambers, were found dead. They had been murdered. THE director of the Pasteur institute at New York reports that of the 828 persons treated for dog and cat bites lust year not one died of hydrophobia. GUVKUNMK.NT agents sent to investigate the state of feeling among the Indians concerned in the recent troubles reported that a sense of wrong still pervaded the camps, and that 'great care and promptness in performing its promises was necessary on the part of the government to prevent further outbreaks. AT Portland, Ore., Sandy Olds, on the fourth trial for murder, was sentenced to only one year in the penitentiary. He had twice been under sentence of death. ANDERSON, GREEN & Co., wholesale dry goods dealers at Nashville, Teiin., failed for $175,000. Miss KATE DETWII.ER, a handsome young lady of 24 years, hanged herself at Canton, O., while suffering from the grip. MORE than half the business portion of Kussellville, the county seat of Franklin county, Ala., was 'burned by an incendiary fire. J. C. ADAMS, of Wichita, Ivan., was convicted of the murder of C'apt. \V. L. Couch, of Oklahoma fame. DURING twenty-four (.lays 7;ja deaths occurred in Allegheny and Pittsburgh, I'll., from the grip. CJov. NiriioLi.s, of Louisiana, has replied to the dispatch of Secretary lilainc regarding the Italian subjects killed by the New Orleans mob. The governor fails to express any regret of the lynching. JOHN DANCES, a negro, was lynched at Columbia, Ala., for criminally as- jsaulting' Mrs. B. Petts. i PART of DCS Moinea, fa., was flooded Sy high water from the river and inany families had to be removed from their homes in boats. AT a meeting of the Grant monument committee in New York arrangements were perfected for breaking ground for the monument oti Gen. Grant's birthday, April 27. THE treasurer of the Gen. Sherman statue fund in New York was instructed to announce that §54,780, or enough to complete the statue, had been received. AT He Kalb, Tex., Mrs. William Watts killed her husband in self-defense. AT Buffalo, N. Y., Mrs. Frederick Bartx and her two children died while under the care, of faith-curists. THE total number of hogs packed in the west during the year ended March 1 was 17,71 «,()ob, against 1:5,745,000 the preceding year. METHODIST churches of the Aberdeen (S. D.) district propose to liquidate their debts by having each member sow an acre of land to wheat and turn the proceeds over to the church. DR. KNICKERHOCKER, government physician at the Kaw Indian agency, I. T., was drowned white fording the Arkansas river. Ite lived at Udall, Kan. DISPATCHES from Now Mexico report a great deal of distress among cattle, sheep and other live stock in that territory. A GAMm.ER named "Doc" Middleton, who claimed to be the noted outlaw, and Mayor Peyson fatally shot each other during a fight in a gambling house at Covington, Neb. ROY CHANHALI,, aged 12 years, of Benton Harbor, Ind., and Nixon Rush, of Fail-mount, Ind., were killed by the cars. T. B. PONDER, a farmer of Greenville county, S. C., found a rich vein of gold on his farm. THE man who recently committed suicide at Niagara Falls was said to have been J. L. Halik, of Chicago. J. M. CONSTARLE'S summer residence at Orienta, N. Y., with its contents, was burned, the loss being §125,000. FOUR miners—Thomas Beach, Nelson Van Brocklin, Thomas McCandless and Fred M illcr—fell down a shaft a distance of 500 feet and were killed at Lyons, Kan. STEPS have been taken at Indianapolis by the planiugmill employes to start a cooperative mill, with S100J000 capital. EVA BRANNOCK, a faith cttrer of Pittsburgh, Pa., is said to have just finished a fast of forty days, having during that time consumed nothing but water. SNOW fell in Nebraska on the 25th to the depth of twenty inches on the level and railroad traffic was greatly impeded. Severe snowstorms were also reported from Kansas. THE British steamship Straithairly was wrecked on the coast of North Carolina and nineteen of the crew were drowned. THE Warren Lumber Company, operating one of the largest sawmills in eastern Texas, failed for $500,000. A WEALTHY Kentuckian named Cole was robbed of 88,500 in cash on the Canadian river in the Cherokee strip. The robbers escaped. A FIERCE snowstorm in the Texas panhandle would result in heavy losses to cattle men. INDIANA bankers met at Indianapolis and formed a state association, electing Thomas W. Woollen, of Franklin, president. A SYNDICATE of Ohio capitalists has purchased 40, 000 acres of timber lauds in Clay and Nichols counties, Va., at £10 per acre. JOHN HAZEJ, and his 14-year-old son while crossing the Grand Trunk track in Chicago were struck by an engine and killed. D. 11. Moiinisoif, deputy clerk of the Scott county court in Virginia, was alleged wronfully to have appropriated 830,000 and decamped. II. J. & G. R. CHUM!', hotel men in Philadelphia, have asked their creditors for an extension of time. Their liabilities were §200,000. ^ ORDERS were issued from Gen. Merritt's headquarters at St. Louis to begin enlisting Indians in the regular army. The Indians are to be enlisted for five years. THOMAS HUNTER, who shot J. A. Burke at Cumberland Gap, Ky., was forcibly taken from the authorities by a mob and hanged to a tree. AT the second trial of Daniel Drew, of Lafayette, Ind., for the murder of John Maekessy, the prisoner was acquitted. AT Wilkesbarre. Pa., George W. Moss was hanged for murdering his wife; and at Maueh Chunk, Pa., Oliver W. Stangley was executed for killing his landlady, Mrs. Sybilla Walbert. A IHI.I, to pension confederate disabled soldiers and the indigent widows of confederate veterans has passed the Arkansas legislature. A LONE highwayman held up the stage between Comfort and Fredericksburg, Tex., but secured less than four dollars. W. D. DOWEL,!,, state treasurer of the Arkansas Farmers' Alliance, was bunkoed out of §3,000 at Fayetteville by three sharpers. AT JIazleton, Pa., Millie Capece, a 10-year-old girl, shot herself through the heart with a revolver rather than marry an old man, the choice of her parents. REPORTS that Italians employed on the Pittsburgh, Ohio Valley & Cincinnati railroad were drilling under arms were fully verified. FIRE on the lumber docks of Hovey & McCracken at Muskegon. Mich., consumed 1,500,000 feet of white-pine lumber. A KEG of powder exploded in Ruley's grocery store at Madisonville, Ky., and J. B. Stewart, a clerk, and D. A. Bon- duraut were fatally injured. THE Maine legislature passed a bill providing for .?500 fine or two years' imprisonment for preventing by intimidation or force any person from entering or remaining in any man's employ. THE St. Louis Stamping Company has begun the erection of the first tinplate _ works in this country. The capacity will be between 400 and 000 boxes a day. Miss Sunn A G. IlAi'DEX and Miss LouLsiu, Howe, both of Boston, were awarded first and .second prizes for designs for the woman's building at the world's fair. ABOUT one-half of the 24,000 people in Wallace county, Kan., were said to be in a destitute condition. Gov. PATTISON, of Pennsylvania; has designated Friday, April 10, and Friday, May 1, to be observed as Arbor days. PERSONAL AND POLITICAL. lit HAND, known In every printing 1 office, from Maine to California, died in Newark, N. J. lie was known as tho first tramp printer of Indiana. EX-.SKVATOK BLAIU, of New Hampshire, has accepted the Chinese mission, and, will sail from San Francisco for China on tho 1st of May. Ex-Gov. Lucitrs ROIUNSON, of New York, died of pneumonia at his home in Elmira, aged 81 years. CHARLES F. CmcKEiUNO, the well- known piano manufacturer, died at his home in Now York, aged 04 years. GEN. JOHN C. LEE, at one time licit- tenant governor of Ohio and a conspicuous officer in Rosecrans' army during 1 the war, died at Toledo, O. "UNCLE JOE" MINGLE (colored) died in Chicago at the age of 108 years. Tin-; thirty-sixth general assembly of Missouri lias adjourned sine die. JOHN T, MiLinniN, supreme pivtcctor of the Knights and Ladies of Honor, died in Louisville, Ky. MRS. ELLEN Lucv, the oldest woman in Wisconsin and perhaps in the United States, died at Oslikosh, aged 112 years. RUPUS KINO, one of the oldest 'attorneys in Cincinnati, died at the age of 74 years. JAMES P. WICKEP.SIIAM, minister to Denmark under President Arthur, died at Lancaster, Pa. WARREN BARRETT, the oldest man in Minnesota, died at Gilmantown, aged 103 years. He was born in Vermont in 1789. NORMAN T. GASSETTE, an old citizen of Chicago, and well known in masonic circles throughout the country, died at his home at the age of 52 years. GEN. JAMKS A. EKIN, who was a member of the commission that tried Mrs. Snrratt, died at his home at Louisville, Ky. PETER PARKER, aged 04 years, died at the home of his grandson at Mariboue, N. J. He was the oldest freemason in New Jersey. SILAS POTTER died at his home in Boston, lie aided largely in the cause of negro education in the south and in the establishment of schools and churches in the far west. FOREIGN. OVER 200 houses were destroyed by •fire in Yokohama, Japan, and four or five persons were burned to death. ADVICES from Buenos Ayres say that near Valparaiso 300 insurgents were taken prisoners, tied together and shot with cannon and musketry by the government troops. A FRENCH woman at Red Island, N. F., attempted to save her child who was being carried out to sea on an ice iloe and both were lost. RAMIASATRA, governor of the prov- j ince of Belanona. Madagascar, who massacred 278 persons recently, was executed by order of the government. His cruel brother was also put to death. THIRTEEN men were killed in an explosion in the Florentine mining pit at Benthcn, Prussian Silesia. TIIK governments of Great Britain and Spain have accepted the invitation to make a display at the World's Columbian exposition. SCORES of shipwrecks attended by great loss of life have occurred on the Baltic sea, as the result of the recent heavy gales and snowstorms. DIAMONDS have been discovered in North Lapland. THE Bank of Leghorn at Piome, Italy, has suspended, with liabilities amounting to 50,000,000 francs. LATER NEWS' IN the United States the business failures during the seven days ended on the 27th numbered 250, against 275 the preceding week and 343 for the corresponding week last year. .THE treasury department lias paid Kansas' share of the direct tax fund, amounting to §00,982. BUSINESS throughout the country was said to be quiet, but crops were reported to be in an exceptionally good condition. THE application of Ohio for her share of the direct tax, 81,882,025, has been received at Washington. CHARLES ELLIOTT, who was occupying a box in a theater at Spokane Falls, Wash., drew a revolver and fired several shots at the performers, killing Mabel Debabiaii and Carrie Smith, and then shot himself. Jealousy was the cause. A WRECK occurred on the Reading road near Ashland, Pa., and three men were killed and three injured. HILL llu DO INS, aged 23 years, arrested at Paris, Tex., was charged with four murders committed during the last year. OVKR a foot of snow fell on the 27th in portions of Maryland and Virginia. Co IT NT ARTHUR KKSSELSTADT and Countess Annie Freis were caught in a storm in a pleasure boat at Vienna and were drowned. Two MEN and a woman were burned to death in a hotel at Austin, Pa. THE Norwegian bark Dictator was wrecked off the coast of Virginia and eight lives were lost. THE first anniversary of the great cyclone in Louisville, Ky., by which seventy-six lives were lost and property valued at 83,150,000 was destroyed, was observed in that city on the 27th. SEVERAL large saw mills at Breams- ville, Ind., were burned, causing a loss of §100,000. GEOKGK HARRIS, of Newburn, Mo., who fasted thirty-three days, has been adjudged insane. THE California legislature has adjourned sine die. Before adjournment 805 bills were passed by both branches and sent to the governor. _K.\<ii.A.Ni) has agreed to protect Belgium in case of a European war. PRESIDENT GA<;E and the world's fair board of directors in Chicago have completed the term of office for which they were elected. In his valedictory address President Gage reviewed the work accomplished by the board, guve a synopsis of the financial status of the exposition and drew a picture of the future strong with assurance of success. A NORTHWESTERN WRECK. One Man Killed and Several Other* tn< Jurod In A Collision at Baclno ,Iunn- tlon. Wis., March 20.— As previously reported, a serious wreck occurred on the Northwestern road at Racine Junction Tuesday night by which one man was killed, two dangerously hurt and three others more or less injured. A mail car, baggage car and five freight (?ars were destroyed by firo. The pecuniary loss is estimated at $50,000. The collision occurred at mid night between a north-bound Chicago & Northwestern passenger train and a south-bound freight train on the samo line. The latter train consisted of sixty-four ears, and was under such headway that it could not be checked sufficiently to allow side-tracking. Both trains came together on the main track at the depot with the above result. Following is a list of the victims: Willis Andrews, of Fond tin Lac, fireman on freight train, killed; Murtln Rive, of Milwaukee, freight engineer, probably fatuity Injured; Dennis K. Buriio, of Milwaukee, passenger on- ginoor, dangerously hurt: I. T. do Silva, of Chicago, express mossengor, bmlly bruised; John Grobbcn, of Milwaukee, passenger fireman, badly scalded: J. Bower, of Evanston, 111., assistant express messenger, burned and cut. The two locomotives were lifted bodily from the track. Martin Howe, engineer of the freight, jumped through the cab window and saved himself, receiving only a few bruises, but Willis Andrews, of Crystal Lake, 111., the fireman. jumped on the opposite side and was caught in the wreck. He was taken cmt dead two hours afterwards, his body being crushed and burned be yond recognition. D. E. Burke, the engineer, and John Drabben, fireman of the passenger, both of Milwaukee, jumped and were seriously injured, the latter being badly crushed and scalded. Drabben is still alive, but cannot live. Burke will recover. Two express cars and four freight cars loaded with beer were piled on top of each other, and immediately took fire and were destroyed with most of their contents. The efforts of the Racine fire department prevented the further spreading of the flames, however, and no serious damage was done the passenger coaches. In the safe of the American Express Company was $10,000 in currency for northern banks from Chica.go. So intensely hot did the fire become that the safe was soon red-hot and when opened at noon half the currency was found burned to ashes and the other half partially burned. The express company will lose about &5,000 of the money, enough being saved of the other half 'to insure its redemption. Several thousand dollars of jewelry was melted and run into one lump. The United States express also lost a large amount of money. Not a pound of express or mail was saved. TROUBLE WITH CROFTERS. Police Scut to Drive the Rebellious Band from T.owis Island. EDINBURGH, March 20.—Considerable interest is taken in the present doings and in the possible future of the determined crofters of Lewis island, who are in a state of open rebellion against the local and other authorities. On Monday night a band of 100 crofters of Lewis island, off the west coast of Scotland, marched from one point of the island to the, other and arrived Tuesday morning at Orissay park forest, from which they had been evicted by the owner of the land in order to enable him to convert the forest into a deer reserve. Upon reaching the forest the crofters intrenched themselves in the ruins of their former homes and prepared to stand a siege. They formed a camp, posted sentinels and have ran- nounced that they intend to cultivate the land which they formerly held as tenants of the landlord who turned them out of their homes in order to gratify his pleasure in hunting, and in addition the crofters said that they were prepared to resist by force any attempt that may be made to oust them. A force of police has been collected and is already en route to the scene of trouble, with instructions to drive the crofters out of the intrenched camp at any and all costs. DEATHS FROM TRICHINA. A Whole Family hi Milwaukee Infected with 1'arasites by Kntlng I'orlc Sausage. MILWAUKEE, Wis., March 26.—Two members of the family of John Runke, C01 Eighteenth street, are dead from trichina poisoning and five others are ill. About two weeks ago the family partook of some pork sausage and a few days thereafter several of them were stricken down with what was regarded as typhoid fever. A boy of 8 years died on the 17th hist, and a girl of 2 years on the 21st. Wh<» the remainder of the family was stricken an investigation was made which resulted in the discovery that the pork sausage was the cause of the trouble and that the victims were being destroyed by parasites. Mrs. Runke and and a boy of 3 are dying. I'ork Inspection. WASHINGTON, March 26.—The department of agriculture is almost ready to promulgate the new regulations for the inspection of meats. Secretary Rusk Bays the inspection will be so rigid and searching that other powers will not have the shadow of an excuse for hindering imports of Amercan meats. Tart of the inspection will consist of microscopical examination of the meats before exportation. Four Men Killed by au Accident Down in the Shaft of a Kansas Salt Mine. LYONS, Kan., March 20.—A horrible accident occurred at the Lyons Rock Salt Company's mine at this place at 4 o'clock u. m. Four men were descending the shaft in a bucket when the traveler became loosened, and fell to tho cage about 500 feet down the shaft. The four men in the bucket were instantly killed. Two of the men had the backs of their heads cut off completely from their eyes to the base of the skull. Three were disemboweled. One was so badly mangled as to be almost unrecognisable. SKIPPED WITH MILLIONS. How tho Heirs of an Indiana Millionaire Outwitted tho Asgednorg—To Evade the ttoyment Of Tnxes IFhcy t,enre the State with the Hulk of their Estate. DELPiir, Ind., March 37.—A little over one year ago Abncr II. Bowen died at his home in this city, leaving a fortune, mostly in personal property, of $5,000,000. He had scarcely been buried when the officials of .the county moved on his estate to collect back taxes on property that had been hidden from the assessors, and the series of rows it raised would fill a large book. The elder Bowen, although possessed of millions, listed for taxes only a few thousands, but so great was his power that no man made a move during his lifetime to compel him to pay taxes on all the property he owned. The Bowen heirs failed to agree among themselves upon an administrator and the court appointed the county trcasiirer, under the' statute,.to act in that capacity. The heirs fought his appointment as being inimical to the interests of tho estate and took the matter to the supreme court, but the higher court decided against them. The heirs kept up the fight until Wednesday afternoon, when the attorneys for the county filed a statement with the auditor asking that personal property to the value of over 93,000,000 be placed upon the tax duplicate against the •• estate of Abner II. Bowen, This demoralized them. They secretly commenced to pack up their possessions. Trunks, valises, sachels and boxes were brought into requisition, and in them were stored notes, mortgages, bonds and stocks. With these in their possession the heirs departed on the midnight train and now the widow is in Urbana, 111., Edward Bowen is Jn Chicago, while A. T. Bowen and Etta Bowen are on their way to Philadelphia. All have given up their residence in Indiana except Nathaniel Bowen, who retains the real estate. It is estimated that the value of the property carried -away is in the neighborhood of $2,000,000. When the announcement of the retreat of the heirs 'was made Thursday morning no one appeared more surprised than their attorneys, who declared that they had not received a hint of the intended flight of their clients. Two reasons are given for the sensational move of the Bowen heirs. They desired to get their possessions out of the state before the assessor came around next month to list property under the new law, and they also figure on having the tax suits transferred to the United States court on the ground that they are non-residents. The bank in this city owned and operated by the family- is in the hands of an assistant cashier and is meeting all obligations, many depositors having withdrawn their money Thursday. It is anticipated that when the news is generally circulated in the country a run will be made upon the institution. IN GREAT DISTRESS. Starving: Kansas Farmers Seeking for Assistance. KANSAS CITY, Mo., March 27.—A committee reached here from Wallace county, Kan., Thursday afternoon in search of aid for the starving and freezing farmers of that region. When it was decided to send a committee here a mass meeting was called to raise money to defray the expenses of t'-.i delegates. Twenty dollars was needed, out that sum could not be secured out of the 200 men in the gathering. One of the committee took his horse to Sharon Springs and mortgaged it for the sum. The 2,400 people of Wallace county are hovering about fires made of buffalo and cow chips, and their daily fare is not enough to suffice a child for one meal. Last year was the fourth successive crop failure in western Kansas. SHOT DOWN IN HER HOME. An Indiana Woman Brutally Murdered by Some Unknown Person. BEDFORD, Ind., March 27.—Solomon Neideifer left his home in the southern part of this county, about 12 miles east of Mitchell, Wednesday morning to attend a public sale. He returned late at night and found his wife murdered. Her dead body was in one of the back rooms of the house. One bullet passed through her left breast, the other passed through her stomach. There is no clew to the murderer. The coroner's jury is in session and every effort will be made to find a clew. Mrs. Neideifer had been married about five years and her married life had been very pleasant so far as known. She was a handsome woman, 24 years old. The couple had no children. AN ALLIANCE MAN BUNKOED. Tile Treasurer of the Arkansas Organization Loses 93,000. FAYETTEVILLE, Ark., March 27.— :'apt. W. D. Dowell, a well-to-do farmer and state treasurer of the Farmers' Alliance of Arkansas, was bunkoed out of §3,000 Thursday morning by three sharpers. It was the same old game. Capt. Dowell loaned one of the men the money with which to over a wager on a game of cards made by an apparent stranger. The stranger did not finish the game, but put the money in a valise, drew a pistol as ;hough he was going to shoot and departed. His whereabouts are unknown. The other two men were captured and gave their names as Dr. Howard and Judge Baker, of Springfield, Mo. PASSED AWAY. Gen. James A. Eklu, of the United States Army, Died at Louisville, Ky. LOUISVILLE, Ky., March 27.—Gen. James A. Ekiu, of the United States army, died at 12:30 a. in., at home here. Gen. Ekin was born in Pittsburgh in, 1810. He entered the army as lieutenant colonel of the One Hundredth Pennsylvania volunteers. He was a member of the commission which tried Mr.s. Surratt and took a prominent part in the funeral of Liu- coin. He was for many years quartermaster of the government at ville, Ind. Both the method and results when Syrup of Tigs la taken; it is pleasant and refreshing to the taste, and acts gently yet promptly on the Kidneys, Liver and Bowels, cleanses the system effectually, dispels colds, headaches and fevers and cures habitual constipation. Syrup of Figs is the- only remedy of its kind over produced, pleasing to the taste and acceptable to the stomach, prompt in its action and truly beneficial m its effects, prepared only from the most healthy and agreeable substances, its. many excellent qualities commend it to all and have made it the most, popular remedy known. Syrup of Figs is for sale in 50c and $1 bottles by all leading druggists. Any reliable druggist -wha may not have it on hand will procure it promptly for any one who wishes to try it. Do not accept awr substitute. CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO. SAN FRAN018CO, CAL. LOUISVILLE. KY. NEW YORK. N.Y. We have selected, two or Croup, three lines from letters! freshly received from pa-1 rents who have given German Syrupi to their children in the emergencies of Croup. You will credit these,' because they come from good, substantial people, happy in finding what so many families lack — a medicine containing no evil drug, which. mother can administer with confidence to the little ones in their; most_ critical hours, safe and sure! that it will carry them through. ED. L. WILLITS, of Mrs. JAS.W. KIRK. Daughters' College,; Harrodsburg, Ky. I 1 have depended upon it in nttacks of Croup. with my little daughter, and find it an in- raculous. valuable remedy. Fully one-half of our customers are mothers who use Boschee's German Syrup among their children.. A medicine to be successful with the little folks must be a treatment for the sudden and terrible foes of childhood, whooping cough, croup, diphtheria and the dangerous inflammations of delicate throats and lungs. © . . , Alina, Neb. I give it to my children when , . troubled with Croup have depended upon and never saw any preparation act like it. It is simply mi- STAND ALOHE AS BILE HOVERS. They dispel poisonous bile from the system, thereby curing bilious attacks, constipation, headache, malaria, dysentery, and all stomach and liver disorders. Two sizes, one price. BILE BEAKS, 20 in each bottle, One a doso. BILE BEANS SMALL, 40 in each bottle, 2 to 4 a doso. Sugar Coated. " Pleasant as candy. Bold by Druggists. 85 cents per bottle. J. F. SMITH & CO., 255 & 257 Greenwich Street, New York City, TheBestU.S, * BUNTING FLAGS •ARE! SOLD BY G, W, SIMMONS AGO.. MASS \~ BEECHAM'S PILLS ,A.OT LIKE OF Cents PRUCCJSTS Box, Illustrated Publications, with jjuriu Dakota, J , — „ AND OUEAP NORTHERN PACIFIC R, R eat Aitticiiltwaj Qr Beat Agricultural draz-1 ing <ui3 Tim bur Laiulglmi wn in rTn p g n ?, w . c " lcn to eettmrs. MaDed FRKJ3. Address ^H^HS"*?.'"*»« «««•»• *• »• »•> 8U i"*' »»**

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