The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on April 15, 1891 · Page 6
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, April 15, 1891
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THE REPUBLICAN, STAttlt A HAX1..0CH., ALGONA. IOWA. Epitome of the Week. INTERESTING NEWS COMPILATION. \ CitAtn.ES E. KiNCAtu, the newspaper correspondent on trial in Washington for the shooting oi ex-Representative Taulbee, of Kentucky, in February, 1890, was acquitted. ','.. £ THR loss to the oyster beds ntiar New Orleans caused by the crevasse at Ames' plantation will reach $500,000. THK United .States treasurer has paid the governor of Tennessee tho direct tax claims of the state, amounting to fans, ooo. THK directors of the Washington na- ional bank of New York have decided to close up tliu institution. A TKituim.K cyclone visited Nevada, Mo., and houses were unroofed, wires prostrated and havoc played in a.11 directions. One person was killed. Two sor.'iKTY women at Albuquerque, N. M., became, insane from the use of cosmetics on their faces. Fr.Kt) UUNDI.KY, 18 years of age, was sentenced to fourteen years in the penitentiary at Huron, S. D., for shooting his father over a quarrel in putting down a carpet last summer. JAMKS COWAIID and his mother quarreled in JeiTcrsonvillje, Ind. She struck him with a stone, When he shot and killed her. THE Central hotel at New London, Conn., was burned, arid Michael Daley, father of the proprietors, was suffocated in his room. FIRE in the village of Cheviot, 0., destroyed property covering nearly an acre of ground. THK Indiana supreme court has decided that where candidates for public office receive an equal number of votes the election may be determined by the drawing of lots. MRS. ANDURW DOM,, of Herman, Neb., while insane killed her two children and committed suicide by taking a dose of concentrated lye. RUE WESTEKVILI.E, of Windfall, Ind., who disappeared twenty-two years ago DOMESTIC. A Jir.KAK in a levee in Mississippi flooded portions of the counties of Issaqueena, Mharkey and South Washington, doing great damage. THE government powder mills at Buceo, N. Y., were wrecked by an explosion and J olm Hnrloin, Thomas Rogers, George Thompson and Harry Thompson were blown to atoms. Fifty persons were injured, some fatally. THE visible supply of grain in the United States on the (1th was: Wheat, 32,483.010 bushels; corn, 3,<Kil,23S bushels; oats, 2,51:5,337 bushels. CAPT. GictiiiOK IT. HYATT, an auctioneer at MHledgeville, Ua., killed himself with morphine because his wife had become insane. THE twenty-fifth anniversary of the founding of the Grand Army of the Re- pxiblic, the first post of which was established in Decatur, 111., was celebrated in various Illinois cities and other cities throughout the country. A HEAVY frost did great damage about Mobile, Ala. PRESIDENT HARRISON has appointed Thomas F. Wilson, of Arizona, to be United States attorney for the territory of Arizona. GEORGE CUNNINGHAM completed the sleep fast of 108 hours at Detroit for a purse of S500. He was the only one of the six contestants to complete the prescribed limit. , - , , , . , , NIXE Italians were burned to death I has returned home, having made a iort- in a fire in Rochester, Pa. I une in business m a western town. SEVERAL persons and many head of stock in Bartholomew and adjoining counties in Indiana have been bitten by mad dogs. EDWIN EBERMAN, lumber dealer at Lancaster, Pa., has assigned, with liabilities of ..about §300,000. SHULTZ"& HOSEA, wholesale hardware dealers at St. Joseph, Mo., failed for §170,000. THREE children of Arthur Ritchie, of Rice Lake, Wis., broke through the ice on Birch lake and were drowned. ITALIAN labonq$s who offered to work for one dollar pBir- day___\vere stoned away from a Kansas,City (Kan.),packing house and driven fc»u£ of the''''state by other workmen? TEN diseased and pauper immigrants from Russia, were refused entry at New York. THE suit of T. L. Long against the Pennsylvania railroad-to recover for a •trunk lost in the Conemaugh flood was decided against him in Philadelphia. The judge said the trunk was lost through the results of "an act of God." THE work of inclosing and securing the grave of Gen. Sherman at St. Louis has been completed and the military guard about the tomb would be withdrawn. YAI.K and Harvard have completed arrangements for a series of annual athletic contests, this year's meeting to be at Now Haven, Conn., May 10. LATER developments prove that Alexander Snj'der, an old citizen of Goshen, Ind., thought to have been murdered by tramps, was attacked in his sleep by rats. THE steamer Earle Kinsley, from Hiawa, arrived at San Francisco and reported that in northern China there had been a severe flood and that over 10,000 people had been drowned. Two YOUNG women at White Oaks, N. M., committed suicide by shooting themselves with the same revolver. They belonged to wealthy families and left a note saying: "Death is sweet, and we prefer it to life." Two CHILDREN at Plattsville, Col., -were fatally burned by the explosion of a can of kerosene which they were using to start a fire. GEORGE HARRIS, who cut his wife's throat and did the work successfully, was sentenced at Caldwell, O., to a life term in the state penitentiary. BY an explosion in a Hungarian boarding-house at Braddoek, Pa., eleven men were burned, four fatally. PHH.ADELI'IIIA'S new mayor gives the police department ten days to get out of politics or out of the city's employ. THE New York Methodist conference has decided overwhelmingly that women shall not be admitted to the general conference. THK Stockbridge savings bank at fcstockbridge. Mass., has gone into a receiver's hands. Depositors would lose 25 per cent. DOXENS of cattle, horses and hogs were dying of hydrophobia in Uritt, la. A mad dog run amuck in that vicinity several weeks ago. HENRY M. STANLEY'S lecture tour in the United States is over. He said in Kew York that the total number of miles he. had traveled in all his exploration of Africa was 35,000, and that lie had beaten that record by over 3,000 miles on his lecture journey. LEWIS BOOKER, one of the most prominent business men in Richmond, Va., was arrested, charged with misappropriating gilOO.OOO of fiduciary funds. TOOK, McGowAN & Co., grocers and cotton factor* at Memphis, Tenn., have failed for $12(5,728. THE most valuable cargo of coffee ever brought to this country arrived at Baltimore. 11 consisted of 23,U2S bags, worth SGGO.ai:-;. THE town of Tobias, Neb., was nearly wiped out by tire. DAVID DAVIS, u detective employed in hunting out illicit stills, was found murdered near Elkhorn, Va. THREE of the Hungarians who were iu the labor riot at Jiraddock, Pa., last New Year's day, iu which Michael <.juiuu was killei, were convicted of murder and .-.fiiteiiced to be hanged. THK celebration of the 100th anniversary of tlu- establishment of tin; American patent system was begun in Washington, u la rye number of inventors participating. M KM! 10 AN salt manufacturers have formed a new organization to control the price of their product. THE second annual election of the World's Columbian exposition was held in Chicago and a ticket composed of thirty-one old and sixteen new directors was elected. AT Mandan, N. D., fire destroyed Peoples & Shields' livery stables and thirteen horses were cremated. HARRY KAUFFMAN committed suicide by taking ai-senic at Lancaster, Pa. His brother died in the same manner ten clays before. They had agreed to die together. IN a wreck on the Wisconsin Central railroad near Vernon, Wis., an engineer, fireman and brakcman were pinioned under the engine and fatally scalded. MRS. JOHN OLIVER, of Martinsville, Ind., committed suicide by hanging herself because her granddaughter had disgraced the family. BOYS smoking set fire to the stock yards near Cincinnati and property valued at $250,000 was destroyed. CAPT. LOAR and thirteen of his deputies who shot and killed the striking cokemakers at the Morewood mines in Pennsylvania have been arrested for murder. THE cotton sheds at Memphis were burned, with .3335,000 worth of cotton. THE city of Spokane Fulls,Wash., has changed its name to Spokane. JUDGE JOHNSTON, of Valparaiso, Ind., decided the law prohibiting the pumping of natural gas from the state unconstitutional. STEPS were taken at Philadelphia for the formation of a copper trust that in extent and importance promises to eclipse the sugar trust. OVER 4,000 immigrants arrived at New York from Europe on the 9th. IN the election in Michigan the W* publicans carried tho state by about 5,000 majority, electing the jiistice of the supreme court and two regents of the state university. Ex-IlEi'itESENTATivio CBouNz;, of Nebraska, has accepted the position of assistant secretary of the treasury to succeed Gen. Uatcheller, of New York. Wri.LiAsi C. BROOKS, a pioneer of Seymour, Ind., now past 80 years of age and very hearty, has cut almost an entire new set of teeth within the last few weeks. GtLREivr WICKS, a well-known Iowa farmer, died suddenly at Davenport while in a lawyer's office giving instructions regarding his will. PATRICK BRENNAN, aged 102 years, died at his homo in Hurley, Wis. He leaves 104 descendants, arid has the record of voting for the last twenty presidents. A. J. MORRIS, the last survivor of the Fort Minis mnssaere near Mobile, Ala., in 1813, died at the age of 100 years. RUSSELL ERRKT, who took an active part in tho formation of the republican party and served three terms in congress, died at his home in Pittsburgh, Pa., aged 74 years. AT a late hour on the 8th it was claimed by the democrats that all the returns of the Chicago election had been received and that the vote for mayor stood: Cregicr (dcm.), 4(5,935; Hempstead Washburne (rep.), 40,700; G're- gier's plurality, 235. The republicans, on the other hand, strongly maintained that Hempstead Washburne had been elected, and only the official count would decide which was mayor. WILLIAM WALLACE, postmaster of Indianapolis, Ind., died at the age of (JO years. He was a son of the late Gov. David Wallace, brother of Gen. Lew Wallace, and was President Harrison's first law partner. SINCE the death of P. T. Barnum, James Andersou, of Peru, Ind., is the oldest showman in this country. REV. LUTHER II. GULICK, for nearly forty years a missionary in foreign lands, died at Springfield, Mass. JOHN LINDSAY, editor of the Labor Bulletin and prominent in the labor and V. M. B. A. party, died at Decatur, 111. WAS NEVER INSANE. plot, says she door FOREIGN. THE total value -of the merchandise exported from Italy to the United States in 1890 is §14,200,000. REPORTS from the wheat districts of Europe all agree in indicating a short crop. EMIGRANTS leaving Germany for America during 1 January and February numbered 7,043, the largest number for that period in five years. IT was reported in London that Par ncll had been privately married since j Donald, an old Anna Dickinson Declares Sho Is the Vie- tlm of A Vila l*lot Concocted by Hot Sister, \Vlio Hiwl Hnr Incarcerated In an Asylum Through Feelings of Jealousy. NEW YORK, April 10.—The New York Herald publishes a startling story relative to the incarceration of Miss Anna Dickinson, the famovis lecturer, in an insane asylum. The Herald says that Miss Dickinson came to New York Thursday with Dr. Frederick W. Scward, of Goshen, N. Y., at whose house she has been since she escaped from Danville, April 2. They came for the purpose of apprising Miss Dickinson's friends in New York of the wrong she said she had suffered, and to secure legal advice as to the steps necessary to insure her freedom if she should return to Pennsylvania. Miss Dickinson lays the blame for her incarceration upon her sister, whom she accuses of harboring an intense feeling of jealousy and hatred. She also accuses her sister's physician, Dr. llileman, of being in the against her. Miss Dickinson that on the day on which was removed to an asylum the of her room was broken in and six men and a woman rushed in and overpowered her. One of the men she says was Dr. Hilcman and the woman she understands was the doctor's' aunt. They annotmeed their intention of taking her to Danville, where they said she would be better off. Miss Dickinson struggled until the skin was torn from 4ier wrists and her garments were ripped from her in rags and tatters. Finally, she says, her persecutors got her hands down and led them together, and she was compelled to submit. Dr. Seward, it appears, became informed of the facts of the case as alleged by Miss Dickinson and obtained the release of Miss Dickinson under pretense that he intended to take her to a private asylum where she would be more bene- fitted. Dr. Sevvai'd expressed himself as entirely confident of the sanity of Miss Dickinson. The Herald reporter who interviewed Miss Dickinson says that her manner was calm and rational and that she at no time betrayed the least evidence of insanity. Miss Dickinson will prosecute her sister, she says, for the mental and physical suffering she has iindergonc. Miss Dickinson says the Danville asylum is a horrible place. She was among the least dangerous patients, but she says when she looks back on the dreadful things she wonders she did not go insane indeed. On April 3 Dr. Seward went to the asylum and Miss Dickinson was placed in his charge. Louisa Mc- family servant of the A GREAT SCHEME. The United States to Dulld A South American Hallway—A. Party of Government Engineers Sail front New York to Hake n Survey for a Mno 8,000 IMllcS In length Connecting North America -with the Southern Continent. APRIL WIDE AWAKE Is noted for its great variety of contributions, from the frontispiece of white Hlies to its amusing end-page drawing by Bridgman* | "Tho Mysterious Choir Boy" is e NEW YORK, April 10.—The first ma- ! beautiful story full of the Easter spirit* - . . • *» »^».l_- ^*T1 «J._ -»• HIT. ^ J_11*A terial outcome of tho pan-American congress to bring about a commercial' amalgamation of the United States and the republics of South and Central America will 'have a practical demonstration at noon to-day when the steamship Newport, of the Pacific mail steamship line, sails for South America, carrying as pnsseugers two corps of eminent engineers, thoroughly equipped to make a survey for a railway system 3,000 miles in length and extending nearly the entire length of South America. The party will be absent for about two years. Each member of it has signed a contract agreeing to continue in the performance of his duties for not less than one year. The salaries of the engineers will be paid by the United States government. The project which they by Henry Kirke White, Jr. The jolly April First story, "Chollomyissea' Afflicted Holiday," is by tho author of Cape God Folks; "Hong Wing's Sea Voyage," the fanciful tale by E. Cutnings, offers the too-curious boy a lesson in a pleasant shape; "A Lost Story," by- Anna Leach; "The Story of My Bank Book," by Louisa Trumbull Cogswell, and "The Cock of Sebastopol," arc admirable short stories. The young people in Margaret Sidney's serial, "Five Little Peppers Grown Up," constantly got into all sorts of interesting 1 trouble. The hero of "Cab and Caboose," Kirk Munroe's serial, shows his "clear grit." "Marietta's Good Times" aro unique. In the line of articles, there is "EgF- jolling at tho White Houne" on Easter Monday, by Prof. Mason, with picture of Baby McKec; "Easter Day Beyond the Sea," by Amanda B. Harris; "A have in charge furnishes the first j Black Prince," by Walter Hough, of the instance of this republic, in its official i Smithsonian Institution; "Concerning capacity, going outside its boundaries Bats," by Grant Allten; Mrs. Claflin's to engage in the construction of a outspoken "Margaret-Patty Letters;" Upon its success I Miss Eimmer's "Figure Drawing for the future of Mr. i Children," and "Men and Things." to bring about a j There is also a beautiful Mother-song,, by Mrs. Mary Elizabeth Blako, and a Tuscan Stornelli by Mrs. Cavazza, with an exquisite picture by Irving R. Wiles, WIDE AWAKE is $2.40 a year; SO cents single number. D. Lothrop Company r Publishers, Boston. the 0'Shea divorce proceedings and not i Dickinsons, accompanied her mistress that PERSONAL AND POLITICAL. A CANVASS of the republican members of the Massachusetts legislature on the presidential question shows that Blaine is the first choice of 104, Hai'- rison of 24, Sherman of 0, Reed of 5 and Alger of 2. ELIJAH HAVES, first cousin of ex- President R. B. Hayes, who a' few months ago gave to the Methodist Episcopal Missionary softiety property valued at $500,000, died at Warsaw, Ind. PETER M. Dox died at his home in Huntsville, Ala., aged 77 years. He represented the Eighth Alabama district in the Forty-first and Forty-second congresses. A. H. WALKER, foxmder of St. Johns, Mich., died iu that place at the age of 89 years. MRS, LUCRETIA NICHOLS, aged 100 years, a native of North Carolina, died at Decatur. 111. CATHARINE SETON, mother superior of the Convent of Mercy in New York city, died at the age of 91 years. She was the daughter of Elizabeth IJagley, the founder of the Sisters of Charity in this country. THE Maine legislature has adjourned sine die. MICHIGAN electors on the 6th cast their votes for a justice of the supreme court and two regents of the State university, and both the republicans and the democrats claimed the state by from 3,000 to 5,000 majority. THE Farmers Alliance of Mississippi has nominated Maj. Barksdalc, of Jackson, for United States senator. Gov. DANIEL G. FOWI.E, of North Carolina, died suddenly at his home in Raleigh of heart failure. Miss JULIA BRYANT, one of Indiana's early settlers, died at Goshen at an advanced age. She was a skilled nurse in the union army during the war. GEN. Lucius J. GARTRELL died at Atlanta, Ga. He was at one time a member of the United States congress and also of the confederate congress. PHINEAS T. BAUNUM, the great showman, died at his home in Bridgeport, Conn., at (5:^^ on the evening of the 7th, after an illness of twenty-one weeks, aged 81 years, lie left an estate valued at $10,0110,000. THE eighth general assembly of Colorado has adjourned siue die. SENATOR GEORGE F. EDMUNDS, of Vermont, has resigned from the United States, senate after a service of twenty- live years. IN Wisconsin S. U. Pinney was elected justice; of the supreme court. Hi; was the independent candidate nominated by lawyers. THE Florida Legislature convened at Tallahassee. to Mrs. O'Shea. THERE was ground to believe many native chieftains in India were organizing for a concerted effort to throw off the yoke of British dominion. THE latest reports from the Ch.il lian insurrection indicated that the revolutionists were 'rapidly gaining ground. The Balmaccda army was being recruited from the prisons. BHADLEY'S nitro-glycerinc works at Petrolia, Out., blew \ip,and three workmen were blown to fragments. ONE of the richest gold mines ever found in the dominion has been ered at Mannosa, Out. THE firm of Lcvi Brothers, dealers in oriental wares in London, has failed for 84:25,000. MR. PARNELI, has personally denied the report of his alleged marriage to Miss O'Shea. RICH gold mines have been discovered in Honduras. and the doctor, she having gone to the arjylum with Dr. Seward. Miss Dickinson has since been at Dr. Seward's house at Goshen. Dr. Seward was reticent of his part in the affair. His only interest had been to secure justice to a woman who had been shut up in an asylum without a shadow of right. Said he: "Mis.s Dickinson is perfectly sane. Of that I can assure you. I liavo studied her euse carefully and there is nothing the matter with her. I have investigated some of her statements and have found them to be true. When Miss Susan Dickinson sent for me she discov- i told me that her sister was a dangerous lunatic and I went to Danville with tho expectation of seeing such a person. Tho moment I looked at her I was convinced that that statement at least was not true, and subsequent examination established her complete sanity. I am prepared to do whatever I can to i assist her in securing her rights and came here I with that purpose. We shall consult legal ad visers as to the steps that are necessary to be taken." . WILL QUIT MAY I. public work, largely depends Blaine's scheme closer union of the United States and its southern neighbors. The proposed railroad or system of railroads involves in its construction the surmounting of natural obstacles which have hitherto been considered unconquerable. If American energy solves the problem the work of the engineers will stand forever as one of the greatest momiments to engineering skill which the world has known. In May last President Harrison sent to congress a message recommending "a survey of a route for an intercontinental line of railroad to connect the systems of North America with those of the, southern continent, to be conducted under the direction of a board of commissioners representing the several American i-epublics." The steamship Newport will carry the surveying party to Panama, where they will take a steamship to Guayaquil, the principal seaport town in Ecuador, and thence they will journey over the Andes mountains to the capital city of Quito. At a point near there work will be begun. | One corps will travel southward j throxigh Ecuador, Peru, Bolivia, i Chili, and thence into the Argentine | republic, where connections can be ! made with the numerous existing rail- j road lines leading into the capital city of Buenos Ayres. Another corps will move northward through Ecuador and Columbia to the Isthmus of Panama. Each party will survey abotit 1,500 miles. THE " Woivnt ito weigh* In gold—an Englisb- sovereign.—Mail aud Express. INDIA MASSACRE. LATER NEWS. IN the United States the business failures during the seven days ended on the 10th numbered 24:>, against .243 the preceding week and 200 for the corresponding week last year. A HAG containing 81,000 in silver was stolen from an express wagon at the Water street station in Louisville. MRS. HOHERT HOUSTON was drowned at Bathgate. N. D., in an attempt to save her young son, who had fallen into the. river. THE powder magazine adjoining the sultan's palace at Zanzibar exploded aud thirteen persons were killed and twenty wounded. THE funeral of P. T. Barnum took place at Bridgeport, Conn., on the. 1.0th. Business in that city was generally suspended. PRKSIDENT HARRISON has appointed ex-Congressman Alonzo Crounse, of Nebraska, third assistant secretary of the treasury. CKNTRV HITLER and Hampton Nelson were hanged at Sumter, S. C., for the murder of Capt. John Maxcy iu January last. A NATIONAL association of inventors was organized at Washington, with Dr. (ititling as president. AritiL returns to the department of agriculture show that the condition of the growing wheat crop throughout the entire country is the best since 1882. JOHN 11. KINCLE, admitted to the bar at Savannah, Ga., is the first negro at lowed to practice in that state. THE New York Tribune was fifty years old on the 30th and the event was fittingly celebrated by a jubilee at the Metropolitan opera house. THE firm of Uaumgardner, Eberman & Co., coal aud lumber dealers at Lancaster. Pa., failed for $400,000. CHRISTIAN PREISE, aged 75 years, and his wife, aged 72 years, were found murdered iu their home at Waukesha, Wis. CYCLONES, hail and rainstorms were reported throughout western Missouri and Kansas. WILLIAM BOLES, who killed a policeman at Kenton, O., on Alan-h 81, was taken from the jail at that place by B mob and hanged. THERE was current in Washington a rumor which originated in Home tha 1 Premier llndini had made a demand on the United States for a concession not lu-TL-tofore granted, the demand being supplemented with a notice lhat if it was not complied with at ouce Italy would sever all diplomatic relations with this country. The rumor was generally discredited. MINERS They Arc Determined to Knforco the Klght-IIour Day. PITTSBURGH, Pa., April 10.—The joint nter-state convention of coal operators ,nd miners split Thursday and the ight for eight hours was declared by he latter. The miners opened the ball n the morning by having a special ommittee on hours appointed. The sommittee reported to the convention hat it could not come to any agreement, and President Rac of the miners' union submitted the following: "First—That a reduction in the compensa- lon of day labor relative to the reduction in hours will bo allowed. "Second—That we proceed to make a wage iale with the understanding that eight hours tall be a day's work after May 1 without the operator's official indorsement, and if it does not generally prevail within a reasonable time the minors will not insist oa its enforcement." The operators refused to grant this, and in wild confusion the operators adjourned the convention sine die. Col. Rend, of Chicago, said after the meeting: "A strike, and a most serious one, seems to be ahead of us. If the miners of Illinois, Indiana, Ohio and Pennsylvania lay down their tools May 1 it will paralyze the business. An immense number of manufactories will close down. At least 500,000 people are directly interested in the matter." i The sensation of the convention was disclosed Thursday night. It was definitely stated by the miners that the railroads of the country were back of the operators in their fight against the eight-hour movement; that the fight was not only with the miners but would extend to the railroads also and the sooner it was throttled the better. Also that the eight-hour move rnij*ht have some influence on the rates paid for coal, and for this reason, too, the railroads were opposed to it. Thg operators conceded that some western roads wez-e concerned in supporting the fight against eight hours, but they denied that any concerted move had been made by the railroads of the country. The X,eader of tho Ulinilpuris Admits and Justifies tho Slaughter—A Desperate JEn- j Riigeinout in Which the Eebcls Arc De- i fcatod. i SIMLA, April 10.—A letter received ; here from the leader of the Manipuris '' who ordered the massacre of Chief Com- , xnissioner James W. Quinton and his ! colleagues at Manipur, says: I '•The British troops attacked the palace and I massacred my soldiers and also killed women and children. In addition they throw women ' and children into tho burning houses and dose- '• crated the temples. Therefore we killed Chief ! Commissioner Quinton's party." i The party referred to as killed by | the Manipuris was composed of Chief ' Commissioner Quinton, Col. Skene, in I command of the. escort of Ghoorkas; | Lieut. Simpson, Mr. F. St. C. Grim- I wood, the British political agent at ' Manipur, and Messrs. Cossius and Melville, the three last named gentlemen being civilians. LONDON, April 10.—A dispatch from Simla says that the Manipuris have made another attack upon the weak de- j tachment of Ghoorkas commanded by Lieut. Grant, who recently captured Fort Thabet after stubborn fight with over ten times their number. The Manipuri advance was vigorously conducted, the natives facing a destructive fire with remarkable cour- j Both the method and results \vhett I Syrup of Figs is taken; it is pleasant j and refreshing to the taste, and acte I gently yet promptly on the Kidneys, i Liver and Bowels, cleanses the sys- i item effectually, dispels colds, head- i 'acheg and fevers and cures habitual constipation. Syrup of Figs is the only remedy^ of its kind ever produced, pleasing to the taste and acceptable to the stomach, prompt in, its action and truly beneficial in its effects, prepared only from the most healthy and agreeable substances, ita 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 -who may not have it on hand v/ill procure it promptly for any one who wishes to try it. Do not accept any Substitute. CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO. SAN FRANQISCO, CAL. LOUISVILLE. KY. HEW YORK. tl.Y. The majority of well-read physicians now believe that Consurap-* tion is a germ disease. In other O> U.COU1. U-V-Ui. T Vrf 4-14. Vi V* A U*l A VJ1JJ (.IL O.OI l/J.U> ^W L4A - , J £* 1_ * * 1.1 age and forcing the assault with the ut- words, instead ot being m the constitution itself it is caused by innumerable small creatures living in the lungs having no business there and eating them away as caterpillars da the leaves of trees. A Germ The phlegm that is coughed up is those Disease. parts of the lungs which have been gnawed off and destroyed. These little bacilli, as the germs are called, are too small to be seen with the naked eye, but they are very much, alive just the same, and enter the body in our food, in the air we breathe, and through the pores of the skin. Thence they get into the blood and finally arrive at the lungs where they fasten and increase with frightful rapidity. Then German Syrup comes in, loosens them, kills them, expells them, heals the places they leave, and so nourish and) soothe that, in a short time consumptives become germ-proof and well. <§> most gallantry. The engagement lasted three hours and concluded with the re- ! pulse of the Manipuris. The usurping rajah and two prominent chiefs of the insurrectionists were killed during the battle. The loss in killed and wounded | of tribesmen was very heavy. BALLETS IN MINNESOTA. McIIalo'a Prohibitory Kill Passed by the State Senate— Opera llouso Miningors Present a Novel Amendment. ST. PAUL, Minn., April 10.—The bill which prohibits the wearing of tights on the stage in this state and compelling the use of at least a short skirt has passed the senate. The managers of the opera houses of St. Paul, Minneapolis and Duluth, who at first regarded the McIIale ballet bill as a joke, have become alarmed at the outlook, the senate having passed the measure by a vote of 37 to 12. The managers met at once to canvass the situa- ation, and invited managers of the companies playing here to participate. After fully considering the very dubious otitlook the managers drafted and sent I to the house the following amendment: I "Be It further enacted, that no female person or persons, shall he allowed to assemble at any theater public hall, banquet room, dinner party, or any gathering whatsoever, wearing what are known as 'low-neck 1 dresses with Short sleeves, exposing thereby their necks, shoulders or busts. Any person or persona found guilty of so doing shall be subject to u fine of not less thicu 1500, or imprisonment for tiot less than one year." A WORLD'S CAMP MEETING. A Propo&itlou to Hold One Near C/lucugo During the Columbian Exposition. LA.KK BLUFF, 111., April 10.—It is proposed to hold a world's camp meeting here during the Columbian exposition, meeting to continue four weeks and be divided into four parts, as follows: First week, the Hock Jiivei conference camp; second week, the national camp, at which the bishops oi the Methodist Episcopal church will be asked to be present; third week, the Methodist Episcopal church south will be expected to hold a, camp; the fourth week will be missionary camp week. O'Mulley Arraigned. NEW OKLEA.NS, April 10.—Almost the i first proceeding before Judge Man- Thursday was the arraignment of D. C. O'Malley. A large number of citizens, among them a majority of those who signed the call for the mass meeting of March 14, were in court as the detective stepped up to the bar. The indictments for perjury and conspiracy to commit perjury were read and O'Malley pleaded not guilty to each of them. Then Thomas P. McCrystal was called and he and O'Malley were jointly arraigned upon a charge of attempt* ing to bribe the tale's juror, McCabe. •tlmnlatcs the torpitl liver, strcngtU- eu« tho digest! veorgansi, regulates tb« , and are unecjuuled ue» uu ANTI-BBUOU8 RSED3CINE. In malarial districts their virtues av« Widely recognized, us t&iuy possess pee* nliur properties in trcfi»s; the system from tbut poison. IClcsantly Niigar coated. Cose uiuull. i*ricc, 25cta. Sold 15 very whore* Ofiice, 44 Murray St.. New York, ICTheBestU.S, jd* BUNTING * FLAGS ABC! SOW* 4BV • 6, W, SIMMONS & CO, •} MILITARY !«•- SOOPti ' '

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