The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on June 10, 1891 · Page 2
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

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Wednesday, June 10, 1891
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THE REPUBLICAN. A. WAT^OCR, IOWA. The News Condensed. Important Intelligence From All Parts. DOMESTIC. THE public debt statement issued on the 1st showed the total debt to be $1,648,315,875; cash in the treasury, $1197,077,366; debt less cash in the treasury, $849,188,503. Increase during May, -$032,915. Decrease since June 30, 1890, $57,245,153. THE Buckingham variety theater at Nashville, Tenn., was destroyed by an incendiary fire. STATE SCHOOL COMMISSIONER JOHN HANCOCK dropped dead in his office at Columbus, O., from apoplexy. THE first centennial celebration of Sunday-school work in Ohio took place on the 1st at Marietta. A MAN named Ashcroft, living near Covington, ICy., whipped his wife to death because she refused to give him a email sum of money she had saved. IN a fray with a sheriff's posse at -Jacksboro, Tex., Byron Cope, a cowboy, was shot and killed and Sheriff Haskins was fatally wounded. AN 18-year-old daughter of Anton Octler, living near Fairbury, 111., committed suicide by taking paris green. She was despondent over the recent deaths of her mother and two sisters. A FIKE at Los Angeles, Cal., destroyed Norton block, the Church of Trinity and three dwellings. The total loss 'Was $100,000. THE two children of Valentine Beck, living near Beaver City, Neb., were burned to death in the absence of their parents. Miss ADA TOWNSEND and Elmer Fos- fer committed suicide at the home of the former near Warren, 111., by taking strychnine. They were lovers, and their union was alleged to have been opposed by the youug woman's parents. GEORGK BUBXHAM, of Sedalia, Mo., burned his wife's feet with matches to make her confess a crime of which lie supposed her guilty. THE Mackey syndicate has purchased the Mobile & Ohio railway for §3.500 000. FBANCIS F. E.VEUV, dealer in boots and shoes at Boston, has failed for -$300,000. A MONUMENT to the late Eobert Morris, LL. D., poet-laureate of freemason ~y, has been dedicated at La Gransre, IT was reported a cyclone swept over Dayton, near Cincinnati, and much damage was done to growing crops and orchards and several houses were unroofed. LOGAX county, 111., was swept by a, storm which played havoc with fruit and shade trees, weak barns and other buildings. THE visible supply of grain in the United States on the 1st was: Wheat, 17,403,723 bushels; corn, 5,1^3,7:18 bushels; oats, 4,24o,5C(i. FIRE destroyed Parker & Young's saw-mills and adjacent dwellings at Lisbon, N. H. The total loss was $100,000. THREE vvhite men were killed on the Sac and Fox Indian agency in Indian territory by the Indians while attempting to steal horses. The Indians were arrested. WIND and rainstorms did great dam-, , ...... ..^^ „„„ ut Ullc age at Keokuk, la., Darlington, Wis.. j most absolute and complete monopo- Portsmouth, O.. and at Elkhart, Colum- ' 1! ~~ ^-- ' ' '" ' FRIRNDS of Gen. N. P. Banks ate getting up a subscription of $20,000 tot him. A HEAVT windstorm passed over Ftfeeport, ill., and vicinity leveling many barns arid deStsoying an immense amount cf property. At Belleville numerous fields of ripened oats were laid waste. The velocity of the Wind was 50 miles an hour. THIRTY THoxisANn people were at Galena, 111., on the 3d to witness the unveiling of the bronze statue of Gen. Grant presented to the old home of the hero of Appomattox by Mr. H. H. Kohlsaat, of Chicago. Chauncey M. Depevv, of New York, delivered the oration. AT Lima, O., a tornado did great damage to buildings and crops, and several cattle were killed in barns, and at Salina the Friends' church was wrecked and eight houses were unroofed. A SAWMILL engine exploded near Bedford, Incl., killing five men and wounding three others. JACOB MILLEB, the bookkeper for Irlbacker & Dairs, a plumbing firm at Buffalo, N. Y,, was arrested for embezzling $30,000. PETEK CEDAR, living near Genoa Neb., fatally shot his daughter-in-law, Mrs. Louise Cedar, and then committed suicide. A WINDSTORM atBurnside, 111., leveled barns, orchards and fields of grain causing great loss. A IIICH lead of silver has been struck in the town of Saratoga, Wyo. The ore assayed §11 to the ton. ISAAC WHETSEL, a farmer living neai Lafayette, Ind., died from the effect of a sunstroke. AT Falmouth, Ky., the immense barn of James Axistin was blown down in a storm and Miss Mamie Austin, his 16- year-old daughter, who was in it, was killed. THE City national bank at Marshall. Mich., was closed on account of the embezzlement of $40,000 by E. J. Kirby, the assistant cashier. FIVE men were caught under the ruins of a frame house which collapsed in Chicago and three were instantly killed. AT Seymour, Ind., a tornado tore up trees and demolished several buildings. JUDGE EDWARDS, district attorney of Carson, Nev., committed suicide by shooting himself. THE first female county superintendent of schools in Indiana was elected by the trustees of Terre Haute, in the person of Mrs. Ida Davis. LIGHTNING killed a $1,500 horse at Mason City, la,, three horses at Sand Prairie, 111., thirty steers at Delavan, 111., five horses at Cullom, 111,, and twenty-seven head of cattle near New Holland, 111. PRESIDENT HABHISON has appointed William D. Owens, of Indiana, to be superintendent of immigration, with a salary of $4,000 per annum. THE 110th annual session of the Masonic grand lodge of the state was held in New York city. THE grip was making great havoc among the natives of Alaska, hundreds having died. ITALIAN immigrants to the number of 4,130 arrived in New York on the 4th. DURING a hurricane in East St. Louis, 111., three dwelling houses, a factory and a number of sheds were blown to splinters, several buildings unroofed and trees blown down. THE celebrated $30,000 trotting stallion Tom Roger was burned to death at the Woodlawn stock farm near Cincinnati. THE whisky trust has succeeded in gobbling up every distillery in the United States, thus creating one of the tus and Frankfort, in Indiana. NEAR Frankfort, Ind., six cattle and four horses, the property of Farmer Miller, were killed by lightning. Thev were all found near a barbed wire fence. A CYCLONE swept over portions of South Dakota <;oinpletely wrecking the village of Hazel and killing three persons. Near Watertown several buildings were destroyed and at Waverly barns and sheds were demolished. A large number of cattle were killed. ONE negro was killed and three others were lynched in Pointe Coupee parish, La., on account of a quarrel in a, game of craps. EFFORTS to establish a parcel-post system between the United States and England have failed. MANY men and their families in St. Louis, Mo., were stai-ving because the «ity council refused to pass an appropriation bill to pay them for services already rendered. PENNSYLVANIA'S new license law raises the price from §500 to $1,000 in cities of the first aud second class. L. E. RIIKINIIOLO, a lawyer of Indianapolis. Ind., has been found guilty of conspiracy with burglars amf sentenced to ten years' imprisonment and a $50 fine. THE largest number of immigrants ever in port in one day iu New York passed through the barge office on the :2d. The total was 5,390. THE garrisons will be withdrawn from the following forts and the posts abandoned: Fort Abraham Lincoln, North Dakota: Fort Lewis, Colorado, and Fort Shaw, Montana. AT Lexington, Miss., Eugene Story was hanged for the murder of P. B. KleinfeLder, in Ihe presence of 1,000 people. JOHN OSBOJSN, of Coshen, lud., died from the fright ixrod'o&cd by a, vivid Hash of lightning. W. H. HAUUINOTON, an ca.<*ineer, Frank filwood, fireman, and a mail named John Hammond were killed iu » railroad accident near Talladeg-a, Ala. HAUJKIS A. SUILKV. J. S. Slocumb and Joseph A. Wood will be executed by «lectrieity iu Siay Sing prison, New York, duriug the week beginning J uly t>. WJJ.MAM BKXSOS, a, well-kuuwii lawyer of Erie, Pa., died in his office of pueuuiouia,. li« was noted for his hatred of physicians, aud when he was taken sick a doctor who was summoned refused to attend him. MINISTER LINCOLN says he knows »othing about the report that he is to home to take lies the commercial world has ever heard of. TWENTY-THREE pauper immigrants were returned to Europe by the federal authorities ttt New York. THE wholesale dry goods house of Connell. Hall, McLaster & Co., of Nashville, Tenn.. has failed, with liabilities of nearly §500,000. A TOHNADO swept over Martinsville, Ind., and vicinity, and every tree and house in its course was flattened and the damage to stoak, grain, fruit and wheat was very great. PRESIDENT HARBISON has reduced the six years' sentence of Robert Siegel, son of Gen. Siegel, to two years and nine months, and directs that a pardon be issued to young Siegel then. A MONUMENT to Leonard Calvert, the first governor of Maryland, erected on the site of the old muiberrj' tree at St. Mary's City, was unveiled on the 4th. GEORGE UACKIIUFPKH, a farmer living near Vandalia, 111., and his little boy were killed by lightning. JOHN You, an inmate of the county hospital at Reading, Mass., deliberately starved himself to death, lie went without food for twenty-seven days. A HEAVY storm destroyed the Methodist church at Port William, O., blew down timber, fences, wheat and'burns, and killed horses in several sections. AN English syndicate has purchased the stock yards at Omaha, Neb., for $6,000,000. THE Huntingburg (Ind.) bank closed its doors, the result of the cashier's permitting depositors to overdraw their accounts to the extent of about $40,000. ALBERT DILLON and Harvey Whitehall were drowned in the reservoir at Bellefontaine, O. of war. PERSONAL AND POLITICAL. SECRETARY BI.AIXE, accompanied by Mrs. Elaine and Mrs. Damrosch, left New York for Jiar Harbor, Me. CHARLES K. KCKLES, president of the first company which drilled for and discovered natural gas in Ohio, died at his residence in Findlay, aged 77 years. DELILAH VAUGHN died at the age of 100 yean* at her home in Jacksonville, DB. BEXSON J. LOOSING, historian, died at his home near Poujfhkcepsie, N- Y., ag-ed 70 years, of paralysis of the heart. TUK people's party of Jowa met at Des Moines and nominated the following ticket: For governor, A. J. We.st- fall, Woodbury county; lieutenant governor, W. S. Scott, Appauoose couuty; railway commissioner, D. E, Rogers. ... -. „ Dallas county; ^superintendent public the post of secre- I instruction, C. W. Bean, Buena Vista I county; supreme judge, T. F. WiUis, Page county. The pltttfotttt fa?ovs the Australian ballot, censures the old parties for constant effort* td rleopeti the temperance qaestiott to ifte exclttslon of grave economic questions, favors & Uniform school bOok system for the state, books to be furnished at cost to pupils, and favors state legislation directed at the ultimate suppression of all private corporations. Tute funeral services of "Aunt" Rhoda Catdwell, aged over 100 years, were held in the chapel of the colored hospital and home at New York. She was born in slavery in South Carolina. WILLIAM ALLEN, judge of the Massachusetts supreme court, died suddenly at his homo in Northampton, aged 69 years. A CONVENTION of the people's party has been called to meet in St. Louis June 13, to plan for the coming campaign. Miss ROSE KmitER, youngest daughter of John Kibber, died at Newton, 111. She was 10 years old and weighed 607 pounds. FOREIGN. FORTY revolutionists in Hayti were captured and shot. A PARTY of Turkish brig an-Is derailed the express train between Constantinople and Adrianople and plundered the passengers of all their valuables. The brigands abducted a number of the passengers, among whom were several prominent Germans, and carried them to their rendezvous in the mountains. They demand a ransom of $40,000 for the release of the captives. The German government has instructed its representative at Constantinople to pay the amount asked for. THE would-be assassin of the czaro- witz in Japan has been sentenced to penal servitude for life. IT has been discovered that the students, of all the Russian universities have formed a league for the object of promoting a revolution. THE recent census of Ireland shows a population of 4,700,162 males and 3,SIT.,070 females, being a decrease of 468,074 in the total since the last census. THE uprising against the Hippolyte government in Hayti has been suppressed. ' THE pope has made a will bequeathing all his personal property to the holy see. THE wind blew a hurricane in the Susa valley in Switzerland, and a large number of houses were blown over aud nine persons were killed and many injured. M. VERIN, a prominent broker in Paris, has been declared to be a defaulter to the amount of 5,000,000 francs. A THUNDERSTORM destroyed thirty- six buildings in Vienna. Lightning struck and killed two children and many persons were badly injured. THE Catholics and Greeks had a terrible riot in Jerusalem, and the Turkish troops were called out to quell the disorder aud killed and wounded many of the rioters. AN army order has been issued stating that the emperor wishes that all officers in the German army should attend divine service on Sunday. HUNDREDS of Russian peasants in the Simbirsk and Samara districts have died of hunger during the last few weeks. DESTITUTION and famine were said to prevail in several districts of Russia. NABRISSE LABOQUK was hanged at L'Origiual, Ont., for the murder of two little girls, named McGonigle, October 7, 1SOO. THE Chilian insurgent steamship Itata, which escaped from the custody of the United States marshal at San Diego, Cal., surrendered to American men of war at Iquique. LATER NEWS. IN the United States the business failures during the seven days ended on th e 5th numbered 224, against 254 the preceding week and 205 for the corresponding week last year. THE wife and little child of G. M. Miller, of Minneapolis, were suffocated by escaping- gas. A GRANITE block which was being noisted to its place in the walls of the new parliament building in Buda Pesth fell und killed ten workmen. A NEW' political party was formed at Baltimore, Md., one of the fundamental principles being opposition to for- iigners. TWENTY-NINE prominent Harvard men were fined !jJ05 each in court at Cambridge, Mass., for having liquor in their club house. THK dwelling of Samuel P. Myers, a prominent farmer living near Myevs- tlule, Pa., was burned, und his' two girls, ugod <) and 12 years, perished in the Humes. JOHN TURNER, uged 78 years, and Jacob Hoot, aged 1!), were killed by the cars near Republic, O. A CLOUDBURST occurred at Deuren on the Rhine, and three women who were crossing the bridge were blown into the river und drowned, while lightning killed another. ° NATHANIEL SMITH, the oldest resi- ieut of Long Island, died at Hempstead, aged 101 years. CHAUNCEY VIBBARD, the fust general superintendent of the New York .'entral road, died at Macou, Mo. He was a member of the Thirty-ninth congress. THE census of London, just completed, shows a population of 4,211,000. CHARLKB SHEPHERD and William furst, who murdered Carl Pulsifer December 10, 1889, and then robbed the body of $20, were hanged at Fremont Neb. CHARLES GRAY (colored) shot his wife and then killed himself at St. Joseph, Mr >. A .STORM at Burns City, Ind., destroyed much property, killed Ab•alum Sharpless and fatally injured M iss Dora Fortner and killed a large number of cattle. Ex-Gov. HENRY LIPPITT, of Rhode island, died at Providence. He was born iu Providence in 1818. THE directors of Union Theological •eniinary at New Ycrk have decided hat Charles A. Briggs shall continue iii> professorship in the seminary uot- vithstand ug the decision of the gen- ral. assembly of tae Presbyterian hurch. TH6 FUGITIVE YIELDS, the Itfttit «eft«h«* fqatqde m& SofMtt- A6n to American WaMUIps, Hief» In Accotdftuce with an Agreement fie- ttreett the Authorities—Her Contraband Cargo of 8,000' ftiftol Setmrett. iQtrlQtrfc, June 6.—-The Ifcata arrived here Thursday morning with 6,000 rifles aboard. It was imttiediately surrendered to the American admiral— McCann. The commander of the Itata states that the arms were not embarked at San Diego, but at a point many miles at sea. The Iquique government claims that this circumstance modifies the situation considerably and will probably result in a speedy solution of the difficulties between .the admirals and the junta. The authorities at the same time declare that the cargo of the Itata is of little importance, taking Into consideration the small number of arms. As soon as the Itata entered the harbor here from Tocopilla Rear Admiral McCann, in company with the rebel commondent, went on boai-d. With very little formality the privateer and her precious freight were placed under control of the United States squadron. The captain of the steamer says he did not see the Esmeralda off Acapulco, and although he was expecting a chase, did not actually know the Charleston was in pursuit. Naturally the Itata's officers are disappointed that the vessel and cargo have to be given up without a fight for them. Shortly before 13 o'clock Thursday the Charleston was sighted, and thirty minutes later she reached the offing aud saluted. Capt. Kemey reported to the rear admiral and was at once placed in charge of the Itata. WASHINGTON, June 5.—The navy department received official information Thursday night of the peaceful surrender of the Chilian insurgent steamer Itata at Iquique. This information was contained in a dispatch from Acting Rear-Admiral McCann, received by Secretary Tracy several hour's after the regular time of closing the department Th,e dispatch came in cipher, and it took about three hours to translate it, and even then there ,were several instances in which its contents could not be fully interpreted. In effect the dispatch stated that the Itata had arrived at Iquique from Tocopella Wednesday night and was placed at the disposition of Admiral McCann Thursday morning. It had on board, the dispatch says, 5,000 rifles and also ammunition taken from the schooner Robert and Minnie off the port of San Diego, Cal. It has no other munitions of war than those belonging to the ship and had transferred nothing to the Esmeralda, with which it communicated off Acapulco, Mex. After communicating with this insurgent cruiser the Itata went direct to Tocopella. The Itata's offense does not come within the definition of piracy, and by putting the United States deputy marshal ashore she escaped the penalty of kidnaping. Naval and state department authorities differ as to the exact nature of the offense, but these questions will be settled when the vessel is taken back to .Van Diego under convoy of one of Admiral McCann's cruisers. The Itata will be delivered to the United States court officers at San .Diego and the proceedings against it for violation of the neutrality laws will be resumed at the point where they were interrupted by the unlawful departure of the steamship, and the rebponsible parties will, if they appear, also be called upon to answer the additional charge of contempt of court in running away while under injunction. Secretary Tracy said that the desire for a surrender came from the leaders of the insurgent party at Iquique. phortly after the vessel had illegally escaped from the custody of the mar- fihul at San Diego the government was informed by these leaders that they disapproved the action of the officers of the vessel the moment she escaped, and made offers through Admiral McCann to peaceably surrender her to the Upited States as soon as she arrived in Civilian waters. These offers were " sn communicated to the depart- mt at Washington, and in due time :re accepted by this government, with^ it, however, implying any recognition on the part of the United States of tie insurgents as belligerents. The pioposition for a peaceful surrender wis pending at the time the Charleston, wfxich was in pursuit of the Itata, was at Acapulco replenishing her diminished coal supply. As soon as the offer wjis accepted a telegram authorizing him to cease the chase was sent to Capt. Hi imey.of the Charleston, but the steam- erjhad already sailed when the telegram reached Acapulco, and the captain, un- a Y1P of the turn affairs had taken, proceeded on his search for the escaped vessel. The fact of the acceptance of the offers to surrender the Itata on her arrival in Chilian waters was therefore communicated to Admiral McCann, who was prepared to receive the Itata op her arrival. | This ends a remarkable naval chase. Ihe judicial proceedings will be patched with interest, and as impor- t^nt questions of international law may *-» brought forward if the owners of tie Itata insist on a full legal deter- iuation of all matters they may fair- bring up, it is likely that the case 11 be a celebrated one and a precept that will be among the first looked » hereafter, should cases arise to v hich the questions settled in this case would be applicable. v OWENS"GETS A PLACE. 1 ie I«Mther of the Immigration taw Will Seo to Its Kiiforcemeut. WASHINGTON, June 5.—President E irrison has appointed Hon. William E Owen, of Logaiisport, Ind., to be & perintendent of immigration, thus fifling the office created by the'new irn» 'gratiou law. Mr. Owens was a : ember of the house of rcpresenta- .vus, was thp chairman of the c'winit- ie on irnmigraUoxi and was the father : the important legislation lately eft- !te4 by congress, and to supeyioitejMj execution of which laws be hag apr been selected by $ IT MAS TNEM ALL, By the fitrclttti* of th« Shnfohtt und Cat ooirtis* one of the Most tLtttpleto J*<*» fiopolles in the World, CHICAGO, June 5,-*-The whisky trust hfts triumphed at last. The Distilling and Cattle Feeding Company, the in corporated name of the trust, h/is pur Chased the Henry H. Shufeldt and the Calumet Distilling Company's plants thereby ending one of the bitterest fights between rival concerns ever known, and at the same time creating one of the most absolute and complete monopolies the commercia 1 world has ever heard of. The two big anti-trust distilleries sold everything which includes the real estate, machinery, stock of goods, patents, trade marks, good will and the right to con tinue the use of the names of the two companies. The purchase price, it is understood, is in the neighborhood ol The purchase leaves the trust practically without a rival. The trust was organized four years ago, and with these purchases has succeeded in gobbling up every distillery in the entire country. One year ago it had four healthy rivals in the field. They were the St. Paul Distilling Company, the Riverdale of Chicago, the Shufeldt and the Calumet. At that time it weakened its enemies' strength by securing the St. Paul concern, and last September the Riverdale was brought into the fold. And Thursday the crisis was reached after a most bitter fight on the part of the Schufeldts and Lynches. Thursday's purchases make the whisky trust the absolute owners of every distillery in Chicago. The Shufeldt has a capacity of 51,000 bushels, producing 35,000 gallons of whisky a day, proof goods. The Calumet's capacity is 35,000 bushels, or 17,000 gallons a day. Before these last purchases the trust produced about 200,000 gallons a day. The other Chicago distilleries owned by the trust are the Phoenix, with a capacity of 3,500 bushels; the United States, 3,000; the Chicago, 3,500; the Empire, 2,000; the Riverdale, 3,000; and the National, 2,000, These do not represent half the property of the trust, although if necessary the Chicago plants could produce about one-third of the total product. President Sheridan, of the Calumel Distilling Company, is of the opinion, that the new deal will not materially affect the price of whisky, as it has already reached the reasonable ma*gin. To raise it much higher would invite competition with the Kentucky whisky and bring large amounts of aged goods into the market HANGED FOR HIS CRIME. Narcie.se Larocque, Who Murdered th* IMoGoimgle Children, Kxecuted In On. tario. L'OniQiNAL, Ont, June 5.—Narcisse Laroque, who on October 7 last brutally murdered two little girls named McGonegal, was hanged here at 8:05 a. m. He died without a word and without ,the faintest sign of fear. Jle made no confession. LLarocque's victims were the children of James MoGonagle, a farmer living a mile and a half from the village of Cumberland, and were aged 14 and 13 years respectively. On Tuesday, October 7, the girls went to school as usual. About 4 o'clock In the afternoon they started for home anduwere last seen alive half a mile from there. They did not reach home and on T ursday a searching party scoured the country for them. At 10 oclock that night the party came on the two bodies of the girls in Gamble's Bush. They were lying side by side, partially covered by dead leaves. Mary's school books lay In her lap. Their tongues were protruded, and there was a dark circle on each neck, showing that death was caused by strangulation. They had also been assaulted. Lnrocque was arrested and convicted on purely circumstantial evidence.] IN SELF-DEFENSE. An Indiana Farmer Kills His Farm Hand Who Had Attacked Him with a Knife. GBEKNSBUKQ, Ind., June 5.-—At 10 o'clock a. m. George Logan was attacked by William Fortune, his farm hand, while both were at Orange Logan's, where George and wife had lone to attend a family dinner. After making threats to •Orange against George, Fortune attacked him while in his buggy, with a knife, and Logan, after trying to avoid his assailant, drew his revolver and shot him five times, killing him almost instantly. Logan came to Greensburg and gave himself up, and was admitted to bail, his father, one of Greensburg's richest men, going security for $10,000. A Bank Fulls. HUNTINGBUHG, Ind., June 5.—The Huntingburg bank closed its doors Thursday morning. This action was decided upon by the directors on account of the heavy losses the bank has sustained. The losses were caused by the cashier permitting depositors to overdraw their accounts, These overdrafts will probably aggregate between $30,000 and $40,000. The directors will apply for a receiver. The bank was organized \inder the state law in 1888. Its capital stock was $35,000 and surplus of $16,000. The Brigands Afraid of uu Escort. CONSTANTINOPLE, June 5.—The band of brigands who recently seized a number of passengers on' an express train between this city and Adrianople, and who sent one of the prisoners, a Berlin banker named Israel, to secure a ransom of $40,000, now declines to receive the ransom unless Israel dismisses the escort accompanying him. The negotiations for the release of the prisoners have beea suspended. Confe»s«d to OMAHA, Neb., June 5.— The Standard Oil Company announces that $5,000 has been embezzled by its assistant western manager and cashier, John W. Campion. He was turned over to the New York Trust Company, in which he was bonded. When confronted with the evidence of his guilt he confessed but made no explanation. Mich., June 5. believed that Kiyby'$ r«ach 880,000. He took fl. just before leaviof. *£&<» " Jtis»ow "A yoRECKMTB conclusion!" sighed the- flog, as he dtlg a h&le in the grounded bur- left the tail hla ma&tei? had out o«.—Traveler's Budget. ' iravei 1-..M. t ' ' ' A sponf SWAN'S paper has an article telling; "how to make flies.-' The season is coming- whoa most people would prefer to know now to unmake them.—SotriarviUe Journal.. Ba not deceived by the grease on the slido: of folly j there are alivers under it.—N. Y. Herald. You can't tell how things will end—what pegius as a little lark may become a crea* big bat.—Elmira Gazette. To A LANDSMAN it w'ould seem that a cutter should be at home in a ohoDpinir sea — Boston Courier. " $4852** Both the method and results Syrup of Figs is taken; it is pleasant and refreshing to the taste, and act- gently yet promptly on the Kidneys,, Liver and Bowels, cleanses the system effectually, dispels colds, headaches and fevers aad cures habitue/, constipation. Syrup of Figs,' is tho- only remedy of its kind ever 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 50* and $1 bottles by all leading drug! gists. Any reliable druggist who« may not have it on hand will procure it promptly for any one "who* wishes to try it. Do not accept any substitute. CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO. 8AN FRANGiaOO, CAL. IOUI8VILLE. KY. HEW YORK. N.Y. Martinsville, N.J., Methodist Parsonage. " My acquaintance with, your remedy, Boschee's German,. Syrup, was made about fourteen/, years ago, when I contracted a Cold. which resulted in a Hoarseness and. a Cough which disabled me from, filling my pulpit for a number of Sabbaths. After trying a Physician, without obtaining relief—I cannot say now what remedy he prescribed. —I saw the advertisement of your remedy and obtained a bottle. I received such quick and permanent help from it that whenever we have- had Throat or Bronchial troubles- since in our family, Boschee's German Syrup has been our favorite remedy and always with favorable results. I have never hesitated to* report my experience of its use to- others when I have found them. troubled in like manner." REV. W. H. HAGGARTY, of the Newark, New A gaf a Jersey, M.E. Conference, April 25, '90. Remedy. G. G. GREEN, Sole Man'fr.Woodbury.NJ.. Tott's Pi « »« w^ •v m , _ To pnrge the bowels doe* not make! them regular but lenvea thorn in worsel Condition than before. *!»« liver »* the the seat of trouble, and THE REMEDY must act on it. Tntfa U ver P4U» aefc lirectly ou tuat or^an, cautUng a f re* flow or bile, without which, the bow»•1» are »lw»yM constipated. Price, 3Bo r Sold Everywhere. Office, 44? Murray St., ffew 1 WEEKS'SCALE WORKS w*«ur*pTUHei»8QP or* AI CO COMBINATION PEAM Ov/MLCLO. " ^""^ Illustrated Publications,.-... .ite^A^WJ*. 1 ELECTROTYPES OR STEREQTVPES — O* 1 — Horses, Cattle, Swine, Poultry cum —ASH—

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