The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on June 17, 1891 · Page 8
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 8

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, June 17, 1891
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Page 8
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«rmtr»*APim LAWS. "2? who tftttM then&jsenegttlarlr from ths -,---- -6. Whether directed to its nanre or whether I* ft subscriber or not, u responsible lot the pa*. "•" courts have decided that refnsUiR to t*ke at* and periodicals from the postoffloe. or .J nnfl leaving th*m uncalled lor ' T<uu evidence of INTSNTTONAI, PIIAUD. RUSSIA'S five millions of Hebrews •ite passing to this continent at the rate >f nearly three thousand a week. THE artists of New York city having Seclined to enter the competition for •the new coinage designs the director Of the mint will endeavor to get out the now nickels and things without them. IOWA NEWS LETTJK& the State's Fittanoi&l Condition Bettor Than filter Before. Interesting Statistic* PrcAonteA by th* Office..) of the Miwonlo Grand £o<lg« —Stiito Convention of the People** Party— Other News of Interest. [Special Des Molnes Correspondence.! On June 2 Qov. Boies checked up the i account of the state treasurer and j found him in possession of more than I ri half million dollars; of which amount there was in general revenue $480,- j 575.87, and of the Agricultural college endowment fund, $850,577.03. There new j Bre several other items, aggregating the total we have given. This is the largest SKNOB ANTOSIO BATBES, the Guatemalan minister to Washington, knows something about the milk in the ! surtl that has been in the state treasury cocoanut. He is said to derive an in- j ' nce tn e state was admitted into the «omi', of about $40,000 from plantations of thiib fruit. IN Paris and Berlin pneumatic tubes We so successfully used by the post- office department that a postal card flroppod in a box is delivered within an hour arrd a half and sometimes within fcV.irty-fi.Tc minutes. A NEW sewing machine by a Welshman has no shuttle or bobbin. The thread is supplied directly from two ordinary spools, and sews through the assistance of a rotary looper. It is vastly more simple than any other sewing machine. the is to have said: "The greatest humbug! in the world is the idea that money can ' happy. I never had any ...,-,, " ; CU t tlltViLVQ until I began to grand ^ make a man M. CARNOT travels free on the ways during his presidential tour in France, but when it is concluded his secretary figures up what it would have cost if paid for at the regular rates, and this sum is handed over to be distributed among the poorest-paid of the railway men. IT is now denied that Lord Lansdowne wishes to retire from the post ol viceroy of India. This is easier to believe than the story of his voluntary retirement from a place that pays hinj •$200,000 a year in salary, with extras from the government amounting •snore than this sum. union, and doubtless is a matter of pride to all the citizens of the state. The Blue Grass league of southwestern Iowa, with headquarters at Corning, have adopted a cooperative plan of advertising the merits of southwestern Iowa by employing an editor, Dr. A. J. Salts, whose duty it will be to send ont paragraphs every week concerning the growth, productiveness and prosperity of southwestern Iowa. It is the design of the league to have all the papers of the southwest "one-third of the state put on their exchange list. The movement is one of great importance, and will doubtless be the means of calling attention to the wonderful productiveness of the soil of Iowa. just concluded its labors at Cedar Rapids. There are over 20,000 members of j interested the order in the state, and its meetings are always interesting to the craft. The e owns a beautiful library building at Cedar Rapids which cost many thousands of dollars and con- ' rau- i tains a library of over 10,000 volumes, j , Grand Secretary Parvin is the li- s ork tc Now that the managers of the foreign •steamship lines have concluded that the immigration laws are to be vigorously •enforced, one'of them has instructed its *gents to make a slrict investigation oJ «11 immigrant passengers before thej sail, under penalty of paying the return passage if any to whom agents have sold tickets are sent back. IT is reported of Mr. Spurgeon that while preaching in a large hall the ah became oppressive, and stopping in the midst of his sermon he said: "If those persons sitting near the windows will take their canes and umbrellas and knock out sufficient glass to let in some fresh air, I will pay all damages as soon as I am clone preaching." THE great prevalance of locusts in Cyprus in modern times is believed by Sir Robert Biddulph to be due to the destruction of the forests. The resulting barrenness of the soil has favored locust life, and, as the wood-growth ij Bot likely to be restored, the crowding out of the pest depends on the increase • of population and cultivation. He has gathered not only masonic volumes, but has given especial attention to gathering volumes of pamphlets on Iowa history. From the grand secretary's report it ia ' learned that the total receipts of the ! grand lodge for the past year were ' 817,721.75; .the total expenditure $18,- ' 13'..33; leaving a balance on hand of ' 81,583.80. From the address of the re- j tiring grand master, J. D. Gamble, i some facts are learned: Six new lodges were chartered during the year and eight dispensations were issued for lodges at Maynard, Hazleton, Deep River, Collins, West Bend, Massena, Riverside and Lake View. The grand master thought it encouraging that so few new lodges were formed, as no more weak lodges were wanted. The grand master reported that he had suspended from all masonic relation some fifteen prominent members of the order for being identified with the Cerneau branch of the Scottish rite. These suspensions were not made until an investigation had been had by the committee appointed for that purpose. The grand master, with renewed earnestness, recommended the founding of a masonic home for the needy widows and orphans of deceased masons. He called I p "??f W . as> CUMMJNG The Jtify fh the Famotia Wnooarat CM* Finds a Verdict tot th« Defendant*. LONDON, June 10."-A verdlci in the celebrated baccarat scandal has been returned. It is against Sir William Gordon-Gumming. Sir Edward Clarke's epeech on Monday evidently incensed thoae against whom it was directed, and the proceedings had no more than opened this morning when Gen. Owen Williams rose and attempted to address the court on his own he- half. Justice Coleridge did not allow him to proceed, however, and Sir Edward Clarke n,slimed his summing up for the plaintiff, dealing especially with the evidence in behalf of Sir William and the question of damages. When he finished Justice Coleridge begin his final summing up of the case. He did not spare Gumming, it W as evident when he finished that the plaintiff had lost. The case was given to the jury and its verdict was rendered in fifteen minutes and with scarcely any discussion. The verdict was received by the spectators with slight hissing, which was quickly suppressed. When the verdict was announced Sir William was marvelously cool. Ho was really, to all outward appearance, the most uninterested spectator in court. Lord Middleton, his relative, who is reputed to have furnished the money for the prosecution, was quite the reverse. His face become scarlet, and he seemed hardly able to contain his choler. Sir William, with arms folded, looked straight at the jury as if merely interested in studying their general make-up. Then Sir William Gordon- Cumraing coolly donned his overcoat and hat, and strolled away with Lord Middleton. Many pitying and sympathetic glances followed him. As Sir William Gordon-Cumming entered his carriage the crowd raised a loud cheer. The effect of the verdict is that Sir William must be cashiered from the army and expelled from the clubs. The hissing with which the gallery of the court saluted the verdict was repeated outside by an excited crowd throng-ing the corridors. The defendants on leaving the courtroom were were addressed to them until within their carriages. In his charge to the jury, referring to the prince of Wales' connection with the case, Lord Coleridge said: "People m;iy say what they like but they, are all very much pleased to have such guests as the prince of Wales, Lord Coventry and lord this and lord that in their houses [Laughter. | Then as to the positimi of the prince of Wales and as to the desire for secrecy manifested by the party at Tranby Croft, was it not natural that with . such nionarchial institutions as ours such a wish should have existed? It must be remem- • bored that such incidents were brought be- j tore a hard-judging world, not before tho I loyal and subservient world of the Tudors, but before a world whoso sense and judgment had to be consulted. Surely it was not to be said against a man that under these circumstances he was anxious to keep the scandal quiet." Continuing his reference to the prince of Wales, Lord Coleridge said that the presumed, a gentleman . . - - attention to the fact that Michigan had I instinct of an honorable man - -• • - ° ' 'THE •which 'ang-ry tree," a woody plant grows from ten to twenty-five feet high, and was formerly supposed to exist only in Nevada, has recently been iound both in eastern California and Arizona. If disturbed this peculiar tree ahows every sign of vexation, even to ruffling up its leaves like the hair on an angry cat, and giving forth an unpleasant, sickening odor. A NEW YOHK paper says that piano, •playing is not as general or as popular in society circles of that city as it was formerly. The piano is still fc-aed in •aearly all the houses of wealthy or •well to do people, but it is not played as much as it used to be. The present fashion in society music is for the guitar, the zither and the banjo. Piano- playing is still regarded as a necessary accomplishment, but the other instru- anents named are more popular. Dr. T. C. Minor adopted, A BLUSH is defined as "a temporary erythema and calorific effulgence of the physiognomy, tetio- logized by the preceptiveness of the censorium when in a predicament of traequilibrity from a sense of shame, anger or other cause, eventuating in a paresis of the vaso motor capillaries, whereby, being divested of their elasticity, they are suffused with radiant, ierated, compound nutritive circulating liquid, emanating from an intimidated jprsBcordia." dedicated one of that nature in January last, and that many of the states had such homes. The grand secretary read an eloquent paper on the life of the late Albert Pike, the head of the southern jurisdiction on the Scottish rite. The secretary pronounced Pike a lawyer of the old school, an editor of great ability and a poet of old Horace's lineage. R. G. Phelps, of Atlantic, was elected grand master, and the meeting of the grand lodge next year will be at Dubuque. One of the best literary characters oi Iowa, Hon. D. N. Richardson, editor oi the Davenport Democrat, has made both ealth and fame in the editorial business. He has traveled in every country and clime, and has written an absorbing- and interesting book of travels, and is now occasionally lecturing throughout the state before high schools and literary societies on hia travels in India and other countries. His lectures are classic. They are superior to any of those given by professionals. The political event for the past week was the meeting of the new political organization known as the "people's" paifcy in a state convention' at Dea Moines, where a full ticket was nominated: A. J. Westfall, of Woodbury, for governor, and Walter Scott, of Appanoose county, for lieutenant governor. The. Cincinnati THEKH is on exhibition in Detroit a most remarkable freak of nature in the form of a pebble, one side of which is a miniature likeness of a face bearing the imprints of sorrow. This little stone, •which is about an inch long and three•quarters of an inch wide, was found on the roadway leading to the cross on the summit of Kofelspitze, a mountain overhanging the village of Oberammer- ,frau, and is held in reverence by the simple villagers, who consider it their guardian spirit. THEKE is not now living a single de- »cendant in the male line of Chuncer, fihakspeare, Spencer, Milton, Cowley, Butler, Dryden, Pope, Cowper, Goldsmith, Byron or Moore; not one of Sir Philip Sidney, nor of Sir Walter Ral- •eigh; not one of Drake, Cromwell, Bampden, Monk, Marlborough, Peters- Borough or Nelson; not one of Boling- trol§e, Walpole, Chatham, Pitt, Fox, Jiurke, Grattan or Canning; not one of Uacon, Locke, Newton or Davy; not «ne of Hogarth, Sir Joshua Reynolds «r Sir Thomas Lawrence; not one of David °amc«, Johr Kejuble or Edward were demanded in state matters. Mr. Westfall was a candidate for congress in the Eleventh district last year, and Mr. Scott is the chief of the miners' organization in the state. The principal local events at Des Moines during the past week were the arrivals of excursion parties from the northern part of the state over the Chicago, St. Paul & Kansas City raiload: the excursionists having been given low rates to enable them to visit the capitol city, and for themselves see the boundless evidences of growth and prosperity that are visible on every hand. There are now in progress one thousand residences and many business blocks; two of which blocks will cost, when'completed, nearly one million dollars. The excursionists were j royally entertained by the real estate and commercial exchanges, and na ! doubt departed feeling well repaid for their trip and favorably impressed with the future prospects of Iowa's larg est and mobt flourishing city. was to range himself on the side of his friends. If the prince did not believe the story he would have made it a point to show the world that he did not believe it. But he (the prince) had not met the plaintiff since. A military tribunal, the chief justice added, in substance, would judge if the proceedings with which Gen. Williams i and Lord Coventry were concerned | formed an infraction of the rules and j regulations governing the army,so with ! that point the jury need not trouble | themselves. He, Lord Coleridge, did ! not know if the gentlemen just men- I tionecl had or had not broken any mili- | tary rule, but if they had done 'so, in I the chief justice's opinion, they had | done so with the best of motives. j Lord Coleridge also sakl that he ' did not know why the j^irv had been informed that it was "impossible for the names of the prince of Wales and Gen. Owen Williams to remain on the army list if the' name of Sir William Gordon Gumming- was eliminated therefrom. This had nothing to do with the case. The jury's verdict would not have the slightest ef- j feet upon the military authorities in one way or the other so far as the gentlemen mentioned were concerned. Lord Coleridge, referring to, the criticism which has been heaped upon, the prince of Wales since the affiair first became public for the share he—the heir- apparent—had taken in the Tranby Croft episode, said that England was free country hut one. The life of Wales, like that of IOWA STATE NBW8, Heard Two Terrible Cries, The wife of. Engineer James mond, *vho was killed in the recent wreclc at Specht's ferry, experienced a premonition that he was dead or terribly hurt. She was asleep in her room at home. At about 19:45 she says she was awakened by two terrible cries from her husband. As she awoke she felt on his side of the bed, but he was not there. As soon as she became fully awake she knew he wajt gone and was not expected to return before daylight, but those cries of her husband still rang in her ears, atfd lighting a lamp she paced the floor till morning. Then calling to a neighbor, she said that her husband was either killed or terribly injured, and at the time she had not received the least intelligence of the accident. Excitement In a Prison. There was considerable excitement in the Fort Madison penitentiary dining hall at dinner time recently. A convict who imagined ho had a grievance at Guard Phinney threw a vinegar bottle at him, missing the intended mark, the heavy bottle being broken against the wall. The convict was promptly knocked down and dragged out to the hospital, but for some time there was an evident disposition on tho part of other convicts to participate in the little exhibition of prison discipline. Land for Homesteads. On July 0 there will be open for entry in Iowa the 15,000 acres of forfeited lands within the indemnity limits of the grants for the Sioux City '& St. Paul, Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul and the Cedar Rapids & Missouri railroad companies. A large part of these lands is occupied by settlers who have been innocent purchasers. Such settlers will bo given the first opportunity to make entries on the land they hold. Masonic Communication. j At the forty-eighth annual communication of the masonic grand lodge of Iowa, held, in Cedar Rapids, the following officers were elected for the ensuing year: R. a. Phelps, Atlantic, grandmaster; W. L. Temple, Osceola, senior grand warden; J. E. Nye, West Union, junior grand warden; F. Vf.' Chase, Cedar Palls, grand treasurer; T. S. Par vin, grand secretary, and George B. Van 3aun, Cedar Falls, custodian, A Illgr School Fund Deficit. The board of supervisors of Woodbury county has been ordered to make good the deficit in the permanent school fund, which has been caused by the transfer of money to the bridge fund. The deficit now amounts to $78,000. The county has no funds available for this purpose. It was said that there had been similar transfers, which were totally illegal, in other counties. Coal Running: Short. The coal famine in western Iowa was growing more threatening daily. The wholesale, dealers in Mason City had niany orders stacked up which they were unable to fill, and it didn't look as if there was any immediate probability of their being filled. It would necessitate the shutting down in a few days of all steam elevators, foundries, etc. Burled Wlille In a Trance. The exhuming of the remains of Miss Alice Woodward at Douds lias revealed a startling fact. The young lady's body was found to be lying face down in the coffin, and the appearance of the corpse clearly indicated that a terrible death struggle had occurred in the graive. It was believed the young lady was- buried while in a trance. SHE WAS FAITHFUL. Mf irillliftti Ortrttofl Onmmliift More tnoky itt I,ovo than In taw—fii s p ito of the Decision AffAiUftt HIM, Mis* Florence Garner, hii American «)rl, liecOmeA the firirto of the Unfortunate Muroiiot. LOKDON, June ll. --Sir William Gordon Gumming was married at 11 o'clock a. m. Wednesday in the fashionable Holy Trinity church at Chelsea, to Miss Florence Garner, daughter of the late Commo« dore William Garner, of New York city. Lord Thurlow gave the bride away. Maj. Vesey Dawson, of the Coldstream guards, was the best man. Rev. Robert Eyeton officiated. The marriage was practically a secret marriage, Only twelve people wore present at the ceremony. The bride looked charming and happy, and Sir William was proud-looking, cool and entirely self-possessed. There was no trace in his personal appearance of depression or emotion resulting from the ver diet in the baccarat case. Lady and Sir William Gordon Gumming left this city shortly after the ceremony for the bridegroom's estate, Altyre, near Forres, in Scotland, where they will spend the honeymoon. It is expected that Sir William and his wife will visit the United States in the autumn. Lady Gordon Gumming is the eldest daughter of the late Commodore William Garner, of N ew York who was drowned in July, 1870, with his wife, through the capsizing of Mr. Garner's yacht Mohawk. When Sir William was convinced that a public exposure of the Tranby Croft affair was inevitable he told Miss Garner all about it and offered to release her from the engagement. She refused to believe the charges made against her lover and said she did not wish to be released. Sir William insisted urging upon his fiancee that he might not be able to convince the world of his innocence, and that if he could not succeed in vindicating himself his position would -be a very different one from what it was when he became engaged to her; that she would suffer seriously if she was the wife of what society would look upon as a ruined and disgraced man. After-this conversation with his betrothed Sir William even went so far as to tell two or three" people who asked him about it that the report he was to marry Miss Garner was untrue. The young woman's relations also took Sir William's view of the case and urged her to at least wait for the result of the trial, but Miss Garner was obdurate. She loved Sir William, she said, and believed in his innocence no matter what the verdict might be. If he broke off the engagement it would not be because she wanted him to. DEATH. laities in the main not only a' a censorious the' prince of every other person of rank, was continually made a subject of public comment. "The prince of Wales," Lord Coleridge added, "goes through many boring ceremonies, and what if he did introduce baccarat into the great house?" In the absence of any portion of the scandal being directly connected with the prince of Wales, Lord Coleridge could not imagine how any harm could be done to the monarchy, to the prince or to anybody else. The lord chief justice wound up his charge to the jury with the following emphatic and not to be easily misunderstood remark, after what he had already said: "I send you, gentlemen of A he ART GLEANINGS. THE highest price at a recent sale of Van Marcke's pictures was §6,300. AK English society of portrait painters has been formed with twenty-five members. IT is stated that the number of art students in this country largely exceeds 150,000. ALMA TADEMA'S popularity is now at its height and London picture-buyers are paying liberally for any of his pro- m ductions. Three of his Italian pieces were in the Santurcb collection and at the recent sale realized 837,250. ' jury, to do your duty, and adopting the noble words of a great man to this occasion: 'When you pass your judgment upon Sir William Gordon Cumming's j honor 1 pray you recollect your own.' " MILLIONS They OF GRASSHOPPERS. Are Doing Incalculable Damage Throughout Cullloruiit. SAN FKAISX'JSCO, June 10.—Grasshoppers have appeared in the country surrounding Folsom in countless millions an.-l are doing a great amount of dani«g-» to orchards and vineyards,. At Clarksville they appeared in such numbers that windows doorj had to be kept closed order to keep them out of They literally devoured ' • was green. the houses. ever are being thj A popular pastime of Keokuk is to hunt for four-leaved clover: Frederick Meyer, a well-known farmer, was killed in a runaway accident near Burlington. Stephen Packet, a coal miner, was cut in two by the Illinois Central limited train at Fort Dodge. Mrs, Joseph Marion, • of Keokuk, charged with the murder of her husband., was acquitted. Seven railway coaches filled with passengers were overturned near Tipton and several persons were injured. The depot of the St. Paul & Omaha roads at Sheldon was burned and considerable freight was destroyed. Injunction suits have been commenced by County Attorney Winter against all liquor sellers at Crestorr. A fakir is selling gold watches and two-dollar bills for one dollar through the state. " C. E- Brake, chief engineer of the Avoca Electric Light Company, while helping raise a large smokestack fell 30 feet and suffered the fracture of three ribs and internal injuries. Lightning at Mason City killed a 81,500 horse owned by William Chandler. Assistant Postmaster Cheek estimates that 8,000 people have located in Des Moines since the census was taken. Emmetsburg's brick and tile factory has begun operations and will employ from thirty to forty men. Ida county reports a 5-year-old toddler as coming all the way from Mexico z-lone to the station at Arthur. The total assessed valuation of real estate and personal property in the city of Keokuk is Ht518,475. Winnebago county will break more raw prairie and build more farmhouses this season than in any ten years heretofore. The eleventh annual meeting of the State Funeral Directors' association was held at Iowa City, 150 members being in attendance. Judd, Wells & Co., dealers in real ea- tate at Council Bluffs, have failed for $33,000. Some mischievous Keokuk boys placed a dummy on the street car track and came near scaring the life out of a motorneer, who thought he had killed a man. At the session, of the Templars' qpi|- gress in Edinburgh, Scotland, the hal- l-4.^_*V_ -1--- ^ __, .^ ^ ia Sir William has received over seventy letters expressing sympathy with him in his troubles. It is announced that Sir William Gordon Cumming has resigned from all the clubs of which he was a member. The costs in the suit were §25,000. The queen does not attempt to conceal the fact that she is angry with every one connected with the baccarat scandal and the effects of the royal displeasure may yet be felt in several quarters. The denunciation of the prince of Wales by the newspaper press, especially his denunciation by the tory press, has caused a tremendous sensation throughout Great Britain, and it is freely asserted that the revelations made during the trial of the baccarat scandal suit in court are judged to have done more to imperil the monarchy than any event which has taken place for many years in England. , th ? Wfl'uld hold its IOWA PROHIBITIONISTS. They Hold a Convention at Des Moines and Nominate a Full State Ticket. DKS MOINES, la., June 11.—The prohibitionists held their state convention here Wednesday. The following state^ ticket was nominated: For governor;" I. T. Gibson, of Salqin; lieutenant governor, J. G. Little, of Perry; superintendent of public instruction, Mrs. M. H. Dunham, of Burlington; railway commissioner, C. S. Hart, of Colon; supreme judge, Daniel B. Turney, of Bennett. The platform declares the Scriptures to be the basis of all civil law; favors prohibition, state and national; favors a state constabulary; declares the transportation, importation or handling of liquor- illegal; favors free coinage of American silver and gold, with 100 cents in the silver dollar, favors the abolition of national banks as banks of issue, the election of president by direct vote, stricter immigration laws, woman suffrage, a graduated income tax, and the abolishment of the internal revenue system. Confidence is expressed in the National Woman's Christian Temperance Union. A resolution favoring the payment to soldiers of the loss they sustained by reason of the depreciation of greenbacks during the war was defeated on the ground that it would offend the southern prohibitionists, although the speakers defended the resolution as just. A state central committee was elected composed of one member from each district and other plans formed to carry on an active campaign. The action of the people's party in dodging the prohibitory issue both in the Cincinnati and Des Moines platforms was commented upon and denounced. CAST OUT OF CHURCH. *"lve of the SI* Reformed Presbyterian ULultiter* Accused of Here«y Expelled. PrmuvBGH, Pa., June 11.—The sensational trials of the six young ministers of the Reformed Presbyterian church ended, and the synod, by a vote of 95 to 87, expelled five of them from the church. The charges against them wep scandal, libel and following divisive courses in declaring i» fevor of the right of franchise at ft meeting in the east end of this city, "" ' ftifi fcftt* 8if o ujdotiald Given at* Ifttpflfting State funeral nt Ottawa-tit* Kenmtna taken to Klnggton, O*TAWA, Ont. ( June 11.— With all the pomp and ceremony befitting a state ((funeral and the distinguished dead, th» remains of the late premier, sir John A. Macdonald, were borne from the senate chamber, where they had lain in solemn state since morning, to St. Alban's church, where the funeral services were held, and thence to the depot, where -they were placed on board a special train to bear them to Kingston for interment. It was a perfect June day. All the public buildings were shrouded in black, Hags fluttered at half mast and all places of business were closed. Shortly after noon the officers of the state and other high dignitaries who were to take part in the funeral began to arrive. Outside the military and civic bodies took up the positions assigned to them. The governor general and staff reached the parliament buildings just prior to 1 o'clock, and all was soon in readiness. The casket was lifted from its resting place by six members of the dominion. police and borne out to the hearse. The cortege then foimed and, amid the booming of five-minute guns and the solemn tolling of funeral bolls the march to the church began. First came a squad of dominion police, followed by a squad of dragoon guards and regimental bands of music. The officiating clergymen followed in their robes of office. Then came tin- undertakers, followed by the pall-bearers, the members of the late premier's cabinet. The dominion police, who acted as bearers, came next; Then came carriages filled witli floral tributes, after which came thd hearse, drawn by four horses. Two coaches filed with mourners followed Then came the governor general and staff, followed by tha licuten ant governors of provinces oi' Ontario, Quebec, Nova Scotia- and New Brunswick; the clergy, headed by Archbishop Duhamel, of Ottawa, enrobed in purple ant» black, preceded by the members of the ministry. Hon. Senator La Coste, speaker of the senate, preceded the judge* and members of the privy councils not the cabinet ministers. Tha members of the senate followed, and Speaker White and the members of tin house of commons came next. Tlw nembers of the provincial governments and assemblies followed. Then canm <he consuls of foreign powers, followed jy the deputies general of the varioui. mblic departments. The members oi'. the civil service were followed by thu aw societies, robed in their gowns. Thu officials of the Grand Trunk and Cana- lian Pacific railway companies were ollowed by officers of the militia in uniform. The mayor and corporation 'f the city of Ottawa were followed by he mayor and corporations of Montreal, Kingston, Toronto and other places. Then came a host of political club% ollowed by private carriages. The cortege was the largest ever seen in Canada, and was truly a noble tribute to the dead. After imposing services at St. Alban's church the cortege proceeded to the depot, where the body was placed on a special train for Kingston. AN EDITOR SLAIN. Assassination of a Journalist at Bntte City, Mont. HELENA, Mont., June 11.— Editor J. Penrdse, of the Butte Mining Journal, was murdered in that city about 1 o'clock Wednesday morning. He had been at his home during the night, but at that hour he left for down-town. A' few steps from his own house he met a friend to whom he spoke and passed on. Penrose went a block further and at the corner of Galena and Montana streets he w&«> struck on the head with a billet cl wood, knocked down and a revolvtt held to his left temple ana fired, the bullet entering his brain and causing instant death. Three men were sue a running from the scene of murder, hit t there is scant clew to their identity. Penrose had of late been waging u violent personal attack on "profession. al workingmen." He was a fearless man and let no consideration of his own life deter the expression of an opinion in his paper. The trouble grew out of his opposition to the eight-hour bill introduced in the last legislature, of which he was a member. Some think he was killed by personal enemies whom he had as> sailed in this warfare. For several years Penrose worked ia the coal mines at Streator, 111., afterward going to Virginia City and Eureka, Nev., and getting into the newspaper business. He moved to Butte several years ago and hdd been in the newspaper busi ness ever since. Named by Harrison. WASHINGTON, June 11.— The presl dent has . made the following ap pointments" Leonard W. Colby, ot Nebraska, to be assistant attor ney general (as provided by act approved March 3, 1891); Joseph IJ. Reed, of Iowa, to be chief justice of the court of private land claims; Wilbur F. Stone of Colorado, Henry C. Sluss of Kansas, Thomas C, Fuller of North Carolina, and William M. Murray of Tennessee, to be associate justices of the court of privati land claims; Matthew G. Reynolds. o| Missouri, to b« United States attorney for the court of private land claims. Hanged. HIOKMAN, Ky., June 11.— L, e e Jama* was hanged here Wednesday. A lsrg« and noisy but good-natured crowd wa| in attendance! James spent a restlew night. He walked unto the scaffold laughing but wilted while being man,. soled and asked for whisky. His necli broken by the JalL Be m ** ol

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