The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on April 22, 1891 · Page 6
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

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Wednesday, April 22, 1891
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THE REPUBLICAN. STAltW A AT.GONA, Pnblltheft. IOWA. Epitome of the Week. INTERESTING NEWS COMPILATION. DOMESTIC. THE visible supply of grain the "United States on the 18th was: Wheat.^ 32,633,037 btishels; corn, 2,388,387 busl?-'' els: oats, 2,5'.)3,014 bushels. THIKTEKN women, members of a law class in New Yorlc, were g-iven certificates authorizing them to practice law. A no AT containing twelve boys •while crossing the Mississippi river at St. Louis was capsized and five of the young 1 men were drowned. YVii.LouamiY .1. EnrmooKK, of Chicago, has been appointed siipervising architect of the United States treasury. AT Wheeling, W. Va., five women over 90 years of age have died from the FIUE destroyed the post office, First national bank and other buildings in Elizabethport, N. J., causing a loss of .$400.000. FLAMES in the Henry Ames Packing Company's works at Springfield, Mo., did damage to the c;:.tent of 8100,000. ALL but three of the business biiild- ings at Latham, 111., were destroyed by fire. WILLIAM DEAT.Y and William Nelson, young men who lived at Prairie dn Chien, Wis., were drowned by the capsizing of a sail boat. THK exports of mineral oils from the United States during the month of March last were $3,400.130, against SW,895,051 during the same month of last year. SEVERAL houses were destroyed and other damage done by a windstorm at Beatrice, Neb. THE Northwestern Baseball league •was organized at Toledo, O., and consists of Toledo, Dayton, Detroit, Grand Eapids, Bay City, Fort Wayne, Evaas- -rille and Peoria. GRANVILLE RICHARDS and his wife, of Cecil county, Md., were fatally shot "by burglars. FOUHTEEN persons were poisoned at Chattanooga, Tenn.. from eating cream puffs which contained arsenic. Miss TUCK COOPER was burned to death in a fire which destroyed her "brother's residence at Hastings, Neb. FBAXK SIERK, a music teacher at Cincinnati, 0., was found in his room dead from starvation. REV. FATHER McGomcN, a Catholic priest visiting at Newport, Ky., fell head first from a high sidewalk into a niudhole and was suffocated. ARCHBISHOP RYAX, of Philadelphia, lias issued an order that in future Catholics will not be permitted to bury any of their relatives or friends on Sundays. A FREIGHT crashed into a gravel train near Worcester. N. Y., and five Italians -who were in a box car were killed, three of them being burned to death in the wreck. A SINGULAR disease, an abnormal swelling of the tongue and throat, was attacking the horses in southern Indiana. SCOGGAN BROS.' chestnut colt Vallera •won the Tennessee Derby at Memphis. Silverado was second, Bonnie Bird third. A DEAL whereby the strongest tack and wire-nail concerns in the country are combined was consummated at Taunton, Mass. A FIRE destroyed three acres of sheds and 137 head of cattle at the Pitts"burgh (Pa.) stock yards. A SHARP shock of earthquake was felt at Healdsburg and Visalia, Cal. RUMORS of much suffering among the coke strikers of Scottdale, Pa., were current, and it was thought the long- fought struggle was nearing its end. A CLOUDBURST at Hawthorn Junction, Kan., washed away a mile of the railroad track. Two DAUGHTERS of a farmer named Holcomb, living near Lacenter, Wash., "were killed and Holcomb and his wife seriously hurt by an explosion of giant- powder which he had put in a stove. W. T. BAKER, president of the Chicago board of trade, has been elected president of the world's fair directory. AT Geuda Springs, Kan., five farmers, in imitation of cowboys, rode their horses into a schoolroom and broke up an exhibition that was being given. TWENTY-FOUR states were represented by delegations at the opening of the great western states congress in Kansas City, Mo. COUA MuiittAY and Emma Peterson, both aged 11 years, were thrown from a buggy and killed in a runaway while •driving to school near Hartford City, Ind. A NATIONAL convention of all honorably discharged soldiers and sailors of the regular army and navy has been called for July 4 next in New York, at •which time the plan is to organize as a national body of the union. FIVE negro railroad laborers v^ere killed near Melrose, N. C., in a train collision on the Spartanburg railway. THE first national congress of wiiist players of America convened at Milwaukee. Miss EMMA LEETE, aged 35 years, •was trampled to death at Guilford, Conn., by a vicious horse. THE country opposite New Orleans was almost entirely under water owing to a break in the Ames crevasse, and three persons had been drowned. WHITE settlers in the vicinity of Rolla and St. John, N. D., sent a petition to the Indian bureau for a fort and a detail of soldiers at St. John. The settlers say their stock has been run off and a general sense of insecurity spread throughout that region by a band of 2,000 Indians and half-breeds camped in the Turtle mountains. THE twenty-sixth anniversary of the death of Abraham Lincoln and the thirty-seventh anniversary of the formation and naming of the republican party was observed in Boston on the 16th. THE legislature of Massachusetts has provided for a state world's fair com- and appropriated $75, DUO. r, GAS has been discovered at: Ploasanton, Cal. TIIK stean.-.ship Garrick, from Santos, arrived at New York with two cases of yellow fever. THE reply of Secretary Blaine to tho Italian government on the subject of the New Orleans massacre on March 14 wan made public. Mr. Blaine says aliens can claim nothing from a government which it does not afford to its own citizens, but says that, under certain conditions, congress may be asked to help tho widows of the men killed. The secretary quotes Daniel Webster to sustain the position taken by the United States. IN a shooting encounter in the Big Horn basin in Wyoming a four-year-old child was used as a shield by the father. The child was killed and the father received a fatal wound. T. MARTIN, ex-president of the Dover (N. II.) Shoe Company, has been arrested for embezzling stock to the extent of 850,000. MANY fatal cases of spotted fever have occurred at Mesquite, Tex., and vicinity. EXPORTS of brcadstuffs during March were $13,883,180, against $15,778,22!) the same month last year. Exports of beef, hog and dairy products were §12,304,153, against §10,505,053 during the same month of 1890. Dn. JOHN R. PIPER, a prominent physician of Wheeling, W. Va., and Taylor Foreman, superintendent of the county farm, have been arrested for grave robbing. A RELATIVE of Page McPhcrson, the missing broker of St. Louis,'Mo., admitted that McPherson had sold securities worth 935,000 belonging to other persons and lost the money speculating in wheat. THE steamer Gura, from Naples, with 922 Italian immigrants, arrived at New York. ANOTHER two dollar counterfeit sil- ccrtificate was received at the ver treasury department. It is of the series of 1880, check letter B 1803. The note bears the portrait of Gen. Hancock, and is signed by W. S. Rosccrans as register and James W. Hyatt as United States treasurer. The l 'i" in register is not dotted and the "t" in states is not crossed. SECRETARY FOSTER announces that $21,000,000 in fractional currency will be put in circulation as soon as the necessary arrangements can be made. LIEUT. ScmvA'i'KA started for Alaska to explore the country from the Yukon river west. This is his third expedition to Alaska. THE census office has issued a bulletin giving the population of cities in the country containing 8,000 inhabitants or more. The total urban population in 1890 was 18,235,C70, or 29.13 per cent, of the total population. In 1880 the urban population was 11,313,547, or 22.57 per cent, of the whole. SENATOR FASSETTE, in the New York legislature, charged that S:250,000 blood money was extorted monthly by the police of New York city from the liquor interests of that city. WILLIAM HOFFMAN was struck by lightning and instantly killed at Trenton, Mo. THE new secret order known as "The Knights of Reciprocity" was said to be rapidly gaining a strong foothold throughout the west. Members are required to pledge themselves to support the perpetuity of the union, to favor liberal pensions to soldiers and sailors, to maintain the doctrine of protection of American industries, and to advocate and work in favor of a free ballot and an honest count. THREE men were killed and two badly injured in a railroad wreck near Baltimore, Md., in which a freight train plunged through a trestle. THE body of William lines, which was buried at Corunna, Ind., two years ago, was distinterred and found to be petrified, every feature being preserved, even to the hair. THE Western baseball association opened the season with games at Lincoln, Omaha and Denver, wet grounds preventing a game at Kansas City. WHILE J. W. Jacobs and Abraham Carr, prominent citizens of Jefferson- vill, Ind., were attending a funeral at Bennettsville their horses ran away and both gentlemen were thrown out and probably fatally hurt. THE Ross building, in which Station C, New York post office, was located, was destroyed by fire, involving a loss of .fSOO.OOO. The mails were saved. C. L. DAVIDSON, of Hull, was elected department commander of the Iowa G. A. R. at Dubuque. THE Winner Investment Company of Kansas City, Mo., made an assignment for the benefit of its creditors. It was claimed that its assets exceeded the liabilities by $200,000. A TERRIFIC cyclone passed 3 miles west of Claud, Tex. One man was killed and another badly hurt. A FIRE which started in the wholesale drug house of Charles Leich & Co. at Evansville, Ind., caused a loss of $110,000. THE Todd mills and elevator at Dallas, Tex., were destroyed by fire, the loss being $200,000. WOMEN burned two saloons with their contents at Scott, O., because their owners continued to furnish their husbands with liquor after they had received their protests. WILL SKAGGS, a colored desperado who fatally stabbed a white man named Kirby was riddled with bullets near Bowling Green, Ky., by a posse of masked men. lit. REV. BISHOP RICHARD GILMOUR, of the Cleveland (O.) diocese, died at St. Augustine, Fla. GEN. F. B. SPINOI.A, member of the house of representatives from the Tenth district of New York, died in Washington, aged 70 years. DRODAT TAYLOR, a veteran of the war of 1812, died in Chicago in his 100th year. CAPT. MoTtENZtra, the noted chess player, died in New York city. MRS. ANNA WALSH, who -<vas 100 years old last fall, died at Plainfield, N. J. HENRY M. STANLEY, accompanied by Mrs. Stanley, sailod from New York for Eiirope on the steamship City of New York. The report that Mr. Stanley had been made governor of the Congo was officially denied. REV. JOHN ATKINSON died athis home in Bcnton Harbor, Mich., aged nearly 94 years. He had bee n a Methodist minister for seventy-five years. MRS. ID. W. HALFORD, wife of the president's secretary, died in Washington, aged about 40 years. FOREIGN. A TRAIN on the Mexican National railroad passed through a cyclone at Torreone, Mex., and the windows in the cars were broken and several persons hurt. THE police and soldiers had a battle with 10,000 striking weavers in Bradford, Eng., and defeated them. THE present British parliament will be held notable for the high mortality which has distinguished it. Fifty members have died since the last general election, and at the present time five seats were vacant. THE insane asylum at Soran, Germany, was totally destroyed by fire and ten inmates perished in the flames. A LATE census gives Montreal a population of 211,303. Of this number 155,511 are Catholics and 53,835 Protestants. TEN fishing smacks were lost in a recent gale off the coast of Japan and sixty lives were lost. THE cholera was raging in Siam, there being an average of forty deaths daily. RUSSIA was making extensive preparations for war and was strengthening her fortifications all along the German and Austrian frontiers. THE famoiis Castle Bouquet, near Namur, Germany, has been burned. The collection of paintings, including many rare and priceless works, were consumed in the flames. IN a London tenement-house fife five people were burned to death. THE insurgents in Chili defeated with heavy loss 3,000 of the government troops at Copiapo, the capital of the province of Atacama. THE steamer Oregon, from Liverpool, lauded 500 immigrants at Halifax. All were bound for the northwestern states and landed at Halifax to avoid the new immigration laws. PREMIER RUDINI was interpellated in the Italian chamber of deputies concerning the dispute with the United States. He explained the situation, and said in conclusion that in no case could serious trouble between Italy and the United States be expected. IN a fight between the Manipuris and British fifty of the former were killed, with no loss on the British side. AN explosion of fire damp in the Hugo pit near Kattowitz, Prussia, resulted in the instant killing of ten miners. THE British steamer Glamorgan was sunk in the English channel in collision with another vessel. Thirty persons were on board and all were saved. THE report presented to the legislature shows the debt of the province of Nova Scotia to be $2,648,000. ITALY HEARS FROM BLAINE. PERSONAL AND POLITICAL, COUNT LEWENHAUPT, who married the youngest daughter of ex-Secretary of State Bayard April 3, died suddenly at liis home in Wilmington, Del. PRESIDENT HARRISON and his party left Washington on the 13th for their tour through the south and west. The train in which they are to make the trip was described as one of the finest that had ever been fitted out in this country. JUDGE A. L. OSHORN, one of the leading lawyers of Indiana, died at his home in La Porte. PRESIDENT HARRISON has appointed E. 11. Nebecker, of Indiana, treasurer of the United States, to suc'Ti'd .Mr. Huston, resigned. devoured the body before it \ WHILE AHa Foster, agec LATER NEWS. IN the United States the business failures during the seven days ended on the 17th numbered 251, against 243 the preceding week and 214 for the corresponding week last year. WALKER BROWN (colored) was hanged at Laurens, S. C., for the murder of Noah Ramaga last November. THE official count of the wards in Chicago was completed and showed Hempstead Washburne, the republican candidate for mayor, to have a plurality of S09 votes. PALUDOHA, a little town on the Beaver river in Beaver county, O. T., was entirely destroyed by a cyclone. THE old cast mill of the Norwich Falls (Conn.) Cotton Manufacturing Company was burned, causing a loss $150,000.' THE British ship St. Catharine was wrecked off the Caroline islands anc ninety persons were drowned. AT Alliance, ()., Addie Duncan, farmer's daughter, fell from a fence and broke her neck, and hogs partly was found, •ed 10; Ray' mond Foster, aged 5, and Walter Smith, aged 10, were playing on a skiff in tho river near Marietta, O., the boat cap sized and all three were drowned. WILLIAM GREEN (colored) was hanget at New Orleans for the murder o: Joseph Proper on January 0, 1800. WHILE eating breakfast Mrs. Nesbit of Leclaire, la., fatally shot her husband and then herself. Domestic trouble was the cause. GEORGE and Fred Dunawas (Indians) were hanged at Tahlequah, I. T., for the murder last September of Wash Lee, a Cherokee. MR. J. NAIL and Mrs. Hickman were married at Queen City, Tex. The groom is 80 and the bride 84 years old. A TERRIFIC windstorm at Marion, Ind., completely crushed the Crosby paper mill and damaged a number of other buildings. JAMES LYNCH, of New Brunswick, N. J., after being indicted for wife beating, went home and hanged himself. GEN. KILBOUBN KNOX, governor of the national soldiers' home near Milwaukee, died suddenly at the home, aged 4!) years. THE Ohio State Farmers' Alliance was organized at Columbus. THE insurgents in Chili routed Balmaceda's army, killing 1,700 of his soldiers and wounding 1,000. The buttle took place ut Pozo de Alrnouue. The rebels were in absolute control of all the northern provinces. The Secretary nf Stitte** Pointed Reply to Premier K mil til's Last Note Regarding tho Mafia Lynching. WASHINGTON. April 10.—The following is the correspondence between Secretary Blaino and tho Italian government since the secretary's note to Marquis Imperial!, acknowledging notice of Baron Fava's departure: "UoYAt. tiEOATtow Off iTAt/r, WASHINGTON, April 2, 1891.—Mr. Secretary of State: 1 hasten to acknowledge the receipt of tho note •which your excellency did mo tho honor to address to mo on tho 1st Inst. In reply to that whereby I3nron Favn Informed you of his departure on leave. "I have In1d tho contents of your excellency's aforesaid note before tho government of the king, and his excellency the president of tho council, his majesty's minister of foreign affairs, has just directed me to address the following communication to you: "'The government of tho king of Italy has asked nothing beyond the prompt Institution of Judicial proceedings through the regular channels. It would have been absurd to claim tho punishment of tho Ri''Ur.v parties without the warrant of a regular judgment. Tho Italian government now repeats the same demand. Not until the federal Government shall have explicitly declared that tho aforesaid proceedings shall bo promptly begun can tho diplomatic incident be considered as closed. " 'Meanwhile his majesty's government takes note of tho declaration whereby the federal government recognizes that an indemnity is duo to the families of the victims In virtue of tho treaty in force between the two countries.' "I have, therefore, tho honor to bring tho foregoing to tho knowledge of your excellency, and I avail myself of this occasion to offer you, Mr. Secretary of State, the assurances of my highest and most respectful consideration. "iMPEUIAfiT. "To his excellency James G. Blaine, secretary Of state." HKPT.T OF SKCnETAIlY BT.AINE. "DEPAKTMKNT O1T STATK, WASHINGTON, April 14, 1891. — Marquis Imperial!, Charge d'Affaires, Ktc., Etc., Etc.—Sir: I have the honor to acknowledge the receipt of your note dated Thursday, April 2, 1891. It contains a second telegram from Marquis Rudlnl, a part of which I here quote: " 'The government of the king of Italy has asked nothing beyond tho prompt institution of judicial proceedings through tho regular channels. It would have been absurd to claim the punishment of the guilty parties without the warrant of a regular judgment. The Italian government now repeats the same demand. Not until the ioderal government shall have explicitly declared that the aforesaid proceedings shall be promptly begun can the diplomatic incident be considered as closed.' "This government .certainly had no desire •whatever to change the meaning of the Marquis Rudinl's telegram of March 24. It was delivered at the state department by Baron Fava in person, written in his own hand and ox- pressed In the English language. The following Is the full text of the telegram: . "KOME, March 2-1, 1S91.—Italian Minister, Washington: Our requests to the federal government are very simple. Some Italian subjects acquitted by the American magistrates have been murdered in prison while under the immediate protection of tho authorities. Our rinht, therefore, to demand and obtain th* tmn.- iKhment of the murderers and indemnity for ih". victims is unquestionable. I wish to odd that the public opinion in Italy s justly impatient, and if concrete provisions vere not at once taken I should flntl myself in he painful necessity of showing openly our dls atisfaction by recalling the minister of his majesty from a country where he is unable to btain justice. RUDINI." "The words underscored are precisely those which I quoted in my former note, and I am directed by tho president to express the satis- action of this government with the very ma- erlal qualification of tho demand made by tho Marquis Ruclini on behalf of the Italian gov eminent. You quote in your note another part if tho Alarquis Kudini's telegram of April S in these words: 'Meanwhile his majesty'sgoverement takes note of the declaration whereby the federal •ovcrnment recognizes that an indemnity is clue to tho families of tho victims in virtue of he treaty in force between tho two countries.' "If the Marquis Rudini will carefully examine my note of April 1 he will discover that I dM not 'recognize that an indemnity is duo to ;he families of the victims in virtue of the roaty in force between tho two countries.' What 1 did say was in answer to Baron Fava's assertion that the United States government refused to take this demand for indemnity into consideration. 1 quote my reply: The United States, so far from refusing, has distinctly recognized the principal of indemnity to those Italian subjects who may have been, wrontjfd by a violation of thi rights t'cured to them under the treaty with, the United States concluded Jr'tbruury so, 1871.'' 'The Marquis Rudini may be assured that the United States would recompense every Italian subject who might 'be wronged by a violation of a treaty' to which the faith of the United States is pledged. But this assurance leaves unsettled the important question whether the treaty has been violated. Upon this point the president, with sufficient facts placed before him, has taken full time for decision. He now directs that certain considerations in the general subject be submitted to the judgment of tho Italian government. "As a precedent of great value to the case under discussion, the president recalls the conclusion maintained by Mr. Webster in 1851, when he was secretary of state under president Fillmore. In August of that year a mob in New Orleans demolished the building in which the office of the Spanish consul was located and at the same timu attacks were made upon coffee houses and cigar shops kept by Spanish subjects. American citizens were involved in the losses, which in the aggregate wero large. The supposed cause of the mob was the intelligence of tho execution of fifty young Americans in Havana and the banishment to Spanish mines of nearly 200 citizens of the United States. Tho victims were all members of the abortive Lopez expedition. "In consequence of these depredations of the mob upon the property of the Spanish consul, as well as against the Spanish subjects, Don Calderon de la Parca, the minister of Spain, do- manded indemnification for all the losses,- both official and personal. "Mr. Webster admitted that tho Spanish consul was entitled to Indemnity, and assured the Spanish minister that if the injured consul, Mr. Laborde, 'shall return to his post or any other consul for New Orleans shall be appointed by her Catholic majesty's government the officers of this government resident in that city will be Instructed to receive and treat him with courtesy and with a national salute to the flag of his ship, if he shall arrive in a Spanish vessel, fts a demonstration of respect such as may signify to him and to bis government the sense entertained by the government of the United States of the gross injustice done to his predecessor by a lawless mob, as well as the indignity and insult offered by it to a foreign state with which the United States are, and ever wish to remain, on terms of the most respectful and pacific intercourse.' "But when pressed .by the Spanish minister to afford indemnity to Spanish subjects injured by the mob in common with American citizens Mr. Webster declined to accede to the demands and gave his reasons as follows: " This government supposes that the rights of the Spanish consul, a publio officer residing here under the protection of the United States government, are quite different from those of the Spanish subjects who have come into the country to mingle with our own citizens and here to pursue their private business and objects. The former may claim special indemnity; tho latter aru entitled to such protection as is afforded to our own citizens. While, therefore, tho lossos of individuals, private Spanish subjects, are greatly to be regretted, yet it is understnod that many American citizens suffered equal losses from the same cause, and those private individuals, subjects of her Catholic maiesty, coming voluntarily to reside in the United States have certainly no cau-e of complaint if thoy are protected by tho same laws and the same administration of law as native- born citizens of this country. They have, in fact, some advantages over citizens of the state in which they happen to be, Inasmuch to* they are enabled, until they become citizens themselves, to prosecute tor any injuries done to their persons or property In the courts of the United States or the state Courts, at their election. 1 '•It Is proper, however, to add that two years after Mr. Webster wrote tho foregoing note congress, in recognition of certain magnanimous conduct on the part of the queen of Spain In pardons bestowed upon Americans who had unjustifiably invaded the island of Cuba, enacted a joint resolution, approved by President Flllmoro March 8, iai3—tho last day of his term—indemnifying tho Spanish consul and other Spanish subjects for tho losses sustained in tho Now Orleans mob of 1851. The considerations upon which this resolution was passed wero held not to contravene tho original position of Mr. Webster, shared also by President Fillmore. "The right to judicial remedy which Webster assured to the Spanish subjects is likewise assured to the Italian subjects. Tho right is specially guaranteed in the sec ond sed ion of the third article of tho constitution. And, as Mr. Webster points out, the resident alien has a privilege which is denied to tho citizen. Tho widows and children of tho citizens who lost their lives by mob violence may sue the leaders and members of tho mob only in the couVts of tho stato of Louisiana; while the widows and children of the Italian subjects who suffered death have tho right to sue each member of tho mob not only in the state courts, but also before tho federal tribunals lor the district of Louisiana. ''Provision is made in tho revised civil code of Louisiana for redress of such grievances as the widows and children of the victims of tho mob may plead. I quote: " 'Article 2,314. Every act whatever of mnn that causes damage to another obliges him by whoso fault it happened to repair it. The right of this action shall survive in case of death, in favor of the minov children and widow of the deceased, or either of them, and In default of these in favor of the surviving father or mother, or either of them, for tho space of one year from tho death.' " 'Art. 2,318. Every person is responsible for tho damage ho occasions not merely by his act, but by his negligince, his imprudence or his want of skill." " 'Art. 2,321. He who causes another person to do an unlawful act or assists or encourages in the commission of It is answerable in solidowlth that person for the damage caused by such act.' "Tho government of the United States would feel justified in resting on the argument and conclusion of Mr. Webster if the mob of March 14. 1891, did not in some of its characteristics differ from tho mob of ISM. But it is due to entire candor, due to this government and due to the government of Italy to point out certain differences of which the government of the United States is honorably bound to take notice. "In the case of the mob of 1851 Mr. Webster asserts that 'No personal injury was offered to anyone;' that'the police and other legal au thorities did all that was possible to preserve the peace and arrest the rioters;' that the mob acted in the heat of blood and not in pursuance Jbbahiorfs favorite fad, centers in that famous, fascinating game—lawn tennis. But there are women who cannot engage in any pastime. They are delicate, feeble and easily exhausted* They are sufferers from weaknessea and disorders peculiar to females, which are accompanied by sallow complexions, expressionless eyes and haggard looks. For overworked, " worn - out,'* " run - down," debilitated teachers,, milliners, dressmakers, seamstresses, "shop-girls," housekeepers, nursing' mothers, and feeble women generally, Dr. Pierco's Favorite Prescription is the greatest earthly boon, being unequaled as an appetizing cordial and restorative tonic. It's the only medicine for women, sold by druggists, under a positive guarantee from the makers, of satisfaction in every case, or money refunded. This guarantee has been faithfully carried out for years. of any predetermined plan or purpose of injury j or insult;' that 'the mob was composed of Irresponsible persons, the names of none of whom are known to the government of the United States, nor, so far as the government is informed, to its officers in New Orleans. 1 "As promptly us possible after the lamentable occurrence at New Orleans the president directed the attorney general to cause through his department a full inquiry to be made Into all facts connected therewith, a'nrt solicited his opinion whether any criminal proceedings would lie under the federal laws in the federal courts against persons charged with the killing of Italian subjects. He has not yot i-eeeived the official report. If it be found that a prosecution can bo maintained under tho statutes of the United States the case will be presented to tho next grand jury according to the usual methods of criminal administration. But if it shall be found, as seems probable, that criminal proceedings can only be taken in the courts of Louisiana, the president can in this direction do no more than to urge upon the stato officers the duty of promptly bringing the offenders to trial. This was done In his telegram to tho governor of Louisiana as early as the 15th of March. "If It shall result that the case can be prosecuted only in tho stato courts of Louisiana and the usual judicial investigation and procedure under the criminal law is not resorted to, it will then be the duty of the United States to consider whether some other form of redress may be asked. "It is understood that the stato grand jury is now investigating the affair, and while it is possible that the jury may fail to present indictments the United States cannot assume that such will be the case. 'Tho United States did not by the treaty with Italy become the Insurer of the lives or property of Italian subjects resident within CUT territory. No government is able, however high its civilization, however vigilant Its police supervision, however dfevore Its criminal code and however prompt and inflexible Its criminal administration, to secure Its own citizens against violence prompted by individual malice or by sudden popular tumult. The foreign resident must be content In such cases to share the same redress that is offered by the law to the citizen, and has no just cause of complaint or right to ask the interposition of his country If the courts are equally open to him for the redress of his injuries. "The treaty in the first, second, third, and notably in the twenty-third, articles clearly limits the rights guaranteed to the citizens of the contracting powers in oue territory of euctt to equal treatment ancl to free access to the courts of justice. "Foreign residents are not made a favored class. It Is not believed that Italy would desire a more stringent construction of her duty under tho treaty. Where the injury inflicted upon a foreign resident is not the act of the government or of its officers, but of an individual or of a mob, it is not believed that a claim for indemnity can justly be made unless it shall be made to appear that the public authorities charged with the peace of the community have connived at the unlawful act or, having timely notice of the threatened danger, have been guilty of such gross negligence In talcing the necessary precautions as to amount to connivance. "If, therefore, it should appear that among those killed by the mob at New Orleans there were some Italian subjects who were resident or domiciled in that city, agreeably to our treaty with Italy, and not in violation of our immigration laws, and who were abiding in the peace of tho United States and obeying the laws thereof and the state of Louisiana, nnd that the publio officers charged with the duty of protecting life and property In that city connived . at tho work of the mob, or upon proper notice or information of the threatened danger failed to take any steps for the preservation of the publio peace, and afterward to bring the guilty to trial, the president wruld under such circumstances feel that a case was established that should be submitted to the consideration of congress with a view to the relief of the families of the Italian subjects who had lost their lives by lawless violence. "Accept, sir, the renewed assurance of my high consideration. JAMES G. BLAINK." I had been troubled five months, with Dyspepsia. The doctors told me it was chronic. I had a fullness after eating and a heavy load in the pit of my stomach. I suffered frequently from a Water Brash of clear matter. Sometimes a deathly Sickness at the Stomach would overtake me. Then again I would have the terrible pains of Wind Colic. At such times I would try to belch and could not. I was working then for Thomas McHeury, Druggist, Cor. Irwin and Western Ave., Allegheny City, Pa., in whose empl6y I had been for seven years. Finally I used August Flower, and after using just one bottle for two weeks, was entirely relieved of all the trouble. I can now eat things I dared not touch, before. I would like to refer you to Mr. McHenry, for whom I. worked,, who knows all about my condition, and from whom I bought the medicine. I live with my wife and family a t 39 James St., Allegheny City, Pa. Signed, JOHN D. Cox. ® G. G. GREEN Sole Manufacturer, Woodbury, New Jersey, U. S. A. Cod That Helps to Cure The Co!d. The disagreeable taste of the COD LIVER DSL is dissipated in •s Of Pure Cod Liver Oil with HYPOPHOSPHITES LIME -A.3srr> The patient suffering from CONSUMPTION, BRONCHITIS, COUGH, COLD, IHSEASI3S, WASTING OR may take the , j remedy with as much satisfaction as he I would take milk. Physicians are prescrlb | lug It everywhere. It is a perfect emulsion j and a wonderful flesh producer. Take no other USED THE WHIP. A Defeated Candidate Applies the Lash to the Shoulders of Editor Anthony at Leavemvorth, Kan. LEA YEN WORTH, Kan., April 10.—D. R. Anthony, editor of the Leavenworth Times, was horsewhipped on Delaware street Wednesday afternoon at 5:30 o'clock by William Fortesqne, the defeated republican candidate for mayor. During the campaign Anthony's paper published editorially many sensational attacks on Fortesque. They met Wednesday afternoon, and Fortesque, drawing' a riding-whip from under his coat, laid it right and left about Anthony's head and shoulders. Under the rain of blows Anthony backed across the street, attempting no defense. Although a large crowd collected, no one interfered until Fortesque, having satisfied his vengeance, turned on his 1 jel and walked away. A Child for a Target. CHEYENNE, Wyo., April 1(5.—In a shooting encounter in the Big Horn basin a 4-year-old child was used as s* shield by the father. The child was killed and the father received a fatal wound. "THE BONANZA OF THE FUTURE.'? The Coming Iron, Agricultural and Sheep-Raising District OB 1 THE TJNITBJD STA.TEJS. For Maps, Reference Book. Pamphlets, etc., de- Bcrlptlve of the wonderful mineral and agricultural resources of the Btate, apply to agents oftne NORFOLK & WESTERN RAH-ROAD. 89O Washington Street, Boston; 3O3 Broadway, New York; 1433 Pennsylvania Ave., Washington, D. a i or to Oeneral Office. BOANOKB. VA. CT-MUUi "F^P S 4MB ma tamo «u writ* Many Witnesses* 100,000 witnesses testify to the virtues ot Dr.Tutt'* PUls. "Wherever Chills and Fever. Bilious Diseases or I.lver AffectloB* »re« vail, they have proven a great blessing. Readers, a single trial will convince you that tuiu is no catch-penny medicine. Twenty years test has established their merits all over the world. Gains Fifteen Pounds, ••I have been nslng Tntt's Pill* for DytpCjn •la, and find them the best remedy 1 ever tried* Up to that time everything I ate dlsr agreed with mo. I cuu now digest any fe!*M} of food | never have a headachei »n<J have gained fifteen poundu of solid fle*b." W. C. SCUULTZE, Columbia, ft, O. Tutt's Liver GIVE STRENGTH AND HARD WUSCLE. TWO O, I. C.'B, BEST HOG OH EARTH. Send addres§ : oo postal for description pi this FAMOUS breed and (owls. First appljoant In each fet»lttyaets a nalfON jwlnd The t. B. SILVER £Q.>

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