The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on April 6, 1892 · Page 2
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 6, 1892
Page 2
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THE REPUBLICAN, ALGONA, IOWA, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 6, 1802. SULPHUR BITTERS IT Jr drive the humor from | your system, and make your skin clean and smooth. Those Pimples and Blotches which mar your beauty are caused by IMPURE BLOOD. They can bo removed in a short time, if you are wise and use the [ great blood purifier, Sulphur Bitters, 4 TRY A BOTTLE T<>-DAY. Why suffer with Boils ? "Why rave with that terrible Headache ? Why Juy and loss on that bed of pain with RHEUMATISM? Use Sulphur Bi' tors. They •will cure you . •wJicro nil ethers fail. The dose is | fm;;d!—only a leaspoonfu). T r R¥_r% i\n.-.V/r>it will be satisfied. The young, tht> a^ed nnd tottering are soon made well by its use. Remember what you. read ])crfi, it may save your life, it has SAVED HUNDREDS. If yon nre suffering from Kidney IJiscMfl, and wish to live to old age. 'use Sulphur Bitters. They never fail !to cure. Get it of your Druggist. DON'T GET IT AT ONCE. Sulphur Bitters will cure Liver Cctmplaint. Don't he discouraged; IT WILL CURE YOU. ^ v Send 3 2-oo.nt utr.mps to A. P. Ordway & Co.. liosiou, Mass., for best medical worls published LOOK THE THE MOST PRACTICAL SPRING FRA^E BICYCLE IN THE WORLD. SEND FOR CATALOGUE AMD TCRMG. AGENTS WANTED. STOVER BICYCLE MFG. CO. FREE PORT, ILL. DAP Specially Adapted for Use in Hard Water. DUSKY DIAMOND TAR SOAP. For Farmers, Miners and Mechanics, Cures Chapped Hands, Wounds, Burns, Etc. A Delightful Shampo- Low Rates to Hot Spring*, Ark.. On April 7th and 8th the Chicago & North-Western R'y Co. will sell excursion tickets to Hot Springs, Ark., and return, at half rates—one fare for the round trip; tickets good for return passage until May Oth. For tickets and full information apply to Agts Chicago & Northwestern Ry. 27-28 " for the Iowa State Encampment 0. A. R. to bo held at Ottumwa, May 10 to 12th, C. M. & St. P.Ry will sell excursion tickets at AJgonii for $6.28 for the round trip. 26-27 "We should like an article from your pen," wrote a Boston editor to a literary friend in.Chicago, but the literary friend's brother received the letter and he forth with sent by express a hog weighing 600 pounds. Ue Ywir Own Doctor. It won't cost you one half as much. Do not delay. Send three 2 cent stamps for postage, and n'e will send you Dr. Kaufman's great work, fine colored plates, from life, on disease, its causes and home cure, Address A. P. Ordway & CV>., Boston, Mass. What penance are you doing this Lenten season, Mrs. McSimper?" asked the Rev. Dr. Thirdly. "Oh, I come to hear you preach '.'every Sunday!" was the cheerful reply. We truly believe De Witt's Little Early Risers to be the most natural, most effct- ive, most prompt and economical pill for biliousness.indigestion and inactive liver. For sale by F, W. Dingley. "When he saw the enemy coming he turned and ran. I call that cowardice." "Not at all. He remembered that the earth is round, and he intended to run around and attack the enemy from the rear." "Late to bed and early to rise will shorten the road to your home in the skies." But early to bed and a "Little Early Riser," tlie pill that makes life longer and better and wiser. For sale by F. W. Pingley. '_'_ _ Old Gentleman (to little boy who is playing soldier)—Ah. my little man, you re a son of Mars, ehY Li;tle Boy (indignantly)-Course I,m a son of ma's. Didn't suppose I was a SOD of auntie's did yer? Mrs.L.R.Patton, Rockford, 111., writes: "From personal experience I can recom- 'rnend De Witt's Ssirsaparilla, a cure for impure blood and general debility." For sale by F. W. Dingley, "Were you ever kissed before?'' he asked, after imprinting on her rosy lips bis love's first salutation. "Never," she said, drawing a long breath of pleasure, "never like that." Her Head Was Level. "Say, Jennie, will you have me?" "No, Tom." ;.v-.--'®^ "Why not, Jennie?" "Cause you carry bottles in your pocket, Tom." "Why, Jennie! This is only a bottle of Haller's Sure Cure Cough Syrup." Wonderfnf Sm.-oess. Two years ago the Ilaller Prop, Co., ordered their bottles by the box—now they buy by the carload. Among the popular and successful remedies they prepare is Haller's Sarsaparilla & Burdock which is the most wonderful blood purifier known. No druggist hesitates to recommend this remedy. For sale by Dr. L. A. Sheet/. THE WEGMAN PIANO co, AUBURN, NEW YORK. 1st—The utmost care that is given in selecting and buying none but the best of materials. 3d—The best of workmanship ia all their branches. 3d—By the combination and practical use of the most important improvements made. In this manner we effect the most obtainable result in regard to quality and durability. Our instruments have a rich volume of tone, pure and of long sustaining, singing quality. Our cases are double veneered inside and outside, thus avoiding the checking and warping. Our key-bottoms are frarnefl together like a door, and tkerefore bound to keep straight. : ' Our patent music rack is Uie'plainest and yet most serviceable in existence Our patent fall board is a novelty and of the most practical usefulness. The patent repeating action is highly appreciated by expert players, as well as by scholars. The patent tuning-pin fastening, only used in our pianos, is the most important improvement ever invented; the tuning pin being inserted only in the full iron frame thus lessening the liability of stretching and loosing of the springs, so commonly found in pianos with wooden wrest planks. We challenge the world that our piano will stand longer in tune than any other made ia the ordinary way. Special prices to introduce these pianos where we have BO agent. Good ageote wanted. Direct »U corresponded to 4. LISTER, ft* ft, GLJPDKN, IOWA, Supt. of low* a#cade*. THE TBEATY RATIFIED. JURISDICTION OVER BEHRlNQ SEA WILL BE ARBITRATED. Senator* Vote Unanimously in favor at Batlfic»tion Without Chance — Provision* of the Treaty and Queatlout to Be Submitted for settlement. WASHINGTON, March 30.— The treaty convention providing for arbitration in the settlement of the differences between Great Britain and the United States over the jurisdiction of Behring sea was ratified by the senate by an unanimous vote. The secret session which resulted in the ratification lasted two hours. Shortly after the doors were closed a call of the senate was ordered and an unusually large number of senators answered to their names, the number being increased to seventy- two when the vote on the treaty was taken. There was some general discussion concerning the perfection of the treaty and Mr. Sherman announced that the propositions made by some senators at previous sessions that the arbitration proceedings should be conducted in English had met with a favorable response from Lord Salisbury. • After Mr. Sherman made this statement the treaty was amended so that English should be the language used in conducting the proceedings. There was also eome discussion over article 11 of the treat}', which provides that "the decision of the tribunal shall, if possible, be made within three months from the close of the argument on both sides." Several senators thought the time allowed the arbitrators for decision should bs longer and as there was no objection to this the time was extended to four months. After a discussion over this point and some others of minor importance the treaty was ratified without further change by a yea and nay vote, and resolutions informing the president of its ratification and removing the injunction of secrecy from the vote were adopted. PROVISIONS OF THE TREATY. Questions to Be Submitted to the Arbitrators for Settlement. * The Behring sea arbitration treaty or convention was signed in Washington on Feb. 29 last by James G. Blaiue on the part of the United States and Julian Pauncefote on the part of Great Britain. It was sent to the senate in confidence on the Sfcli inst. The treaty provides that the liehriug sea controversy shall be- submitted to a tribunal of arbitration, to be composed of seven arbitrators— the president of the United States and her Britannic majesty to name two each, and the president of Prance, the king of Italy and tUe king of Sweden and Norway to name one each. Arbitrators aie to be distinguished jurists in their respective countries, and the treaty provides that they shall meet in Paris within twenty days after the delivery of the conn tor-case, or what might be called evidence in rebuttal. All questions to be considered by tjie tribunal, including the final decision, are to be determined by a majority of the arbitrators. Five questions are" to be submitted. These are: First— What exclusive jurisdiction in the sea now known as the Bearing sea, and what exclusive rights in the seal fish cries therein, did Russia assert and exercise prior and up to the time of the cession of Alaska to the United States? Second— How far were these claims of jurisdiction ns to the seal fisheries recog- nixed and conceded by Great Britain? Third— Was tlu body of water now known as Behring sea, included in the phrase "Pacific Ocean," as used in the treaty of 1825, between Great Britain and Russia, and what rights, if any, in the Behring sea were held and exclusively exercised by Russia after said treaty? Fourth— Did not all 'the rights of Russia, as to jurisdiction, and as to the, seal fisheries in Bebring sea east of the -water boundary, in the treaty between the United States and Russia of the 30th of March, 18G7, pass unimpaired to the United States under that treaty? Fifth— Has the United States any right, and if so, what right of protection or property in the fur .seals frequenting the islands of the United States in 'Behring sea when such seals are found outside the ordinary three rniie limit? The treaty also provides for the appointment of two commissioners by each of the high contracting parties to investigate and report facts having relation to seal life, and measures necessary for its preservation. The decision is to be made within four months after the close of the argument on both sides, and it is to be final. The examination of the ratification of the treaty i,; to be made either at Washington or at London within six months from its date (Feb. 29) or earlier if possible. BLAINt WILL BE NOMINATED. So Say « a Prominent Rppiiblioim S au Interviow with tlio Secretary. WASHINGTON, April B.— W. H. Grace, a prominent Brooklyn Republican, came here by appointment aud going at once to the Blaiii3 mansion was closeted with the secretary for two hours. He spent the day with some Elaine men and when Been at the Capitol later, just before his departure for home, said: As a result of talk with Elaine I make the prediction that fa« will be nominated at the Minneapolis convention, and I desire to state openly that if nominated he will not refuse to accept. A delegate to the convention to whom the statement was, repeated said: 1 believe it, not oaly because of its harmonizing with what I have known, but because I have positive knowledge that Blaine wrote bis letter, not because he wanted to, but because Harrison aud Elkins harassed him into writing it. e* Emory Smith to Resign. WASHINGTON, April 8.— Nothing definite ca» be learned here in regard to the published statement to the effect that CharleB Emory Smith, minister to Russia, will resign upon hie arrival i# the United States. Secretary Blaine when shown the publication declined to say anything in regard to it. One high official said that if Mr. Smith resigned it would be a eonrce of »«cb regret at the Department. A remark made by that official which might give strength to tb« report, was iawfctWBce, that it had -been a difficult tatttter to keep a «unietw at the CONGRESSIONAL PROCEEDINGS. Monday. WAsItiNaf OK, Mawh 38.— Senator Morgan offered a resolution whteh was agreed to calling on the president for correspondence with the Argentine Republic on the subject o". reciprocity; and for information as to articles exported therefrom to the United States on which the United States requires a reduction of the custom duties imposed by the Argentine Republic, so as to make reciprocity fair and equal. House bill to amend the act of 1888, authorizing the construction of a bridge across the Mississippi river at Burlington, Ia., was passed. The house consumed the entire day in considering bills reported from the committee on the District of Columbia, several of which were passed, Ttteffclitr. WASHINGTON, March 39.— In the house a letter was read from Mr. Mills, of Texas, stating that he had transmitted his resignation as a member of the house to the governor of Texas to take effect at once. Bills were ^ passed for the relief of Daniel McClure, and to establish a port of delivery at Des Moines. The house then went into committee of the whole on the tariff bill. Mr. Stewart, of Nevada, gave notice iu the senate that immediately after the morning hour on Monday next he should call up his free coinage silver bill. The measure is now on the senate calendar with an adverse report. At 2 o'clock the senate went into executive session on the Bebring sea arbitration treaty. A call of the senate was ordered. WASHINGTON, March 30.— The speaker announced several committee changes, after which a few unimportant bills were passed. The house then went into committee of the whole on the free wool bill. An evening session was held. In the senate, Mr. Dawes, of Massachusetts, called up the pending and partially completed Indian appropriation bill, but yieVled to Mr. Stanford, who thereupon delivered a speech in favor of his legal tender dollar bill. The senate then resumed consideration of the Indian appropriation bill, the pending question being agreed in the house proposition to .transfer the control of the Indians from civilian Indian agents to army oflicsrs. TliurRclny. WASHINGTON, March 81.— In the senate Mr. Allen, of Washington, presented a petition iu relation to congressional assistance to the Nicaragua canal. The senate by a vote of 39 to 34 refused to strike out the house provision authorizing the detail of army officers to net as Indian agents. After the consideration of the Indian bill had been completed by tbe senate in com^inittcc: of the whole, a question arose on a nlotion to raise the salary of the Santee agent in Nebraska from §1,200 to §1,500, which was voted down and the ssnate at' 4:30 p. m. adjourned. After some routine business the house went, into committee of tbe whole on the free wool bill, Mr. Jircdus, of Pennsylvania, taking the floor iu opposition to the bill. F Ony. WASHINGTON, April 1.— In the senate Mr, Morgan stated that he did not intend to ctUl up his silver resolutious until Monday next. Thereupon routine business was resumed. Somewhat tedious and un- intereresting discussion of minor details of the Indian appropriation bill, whose main features were adopted Thursday, was then entered upon. In the house a bill for a wagon and motor bridge across tbe Missouri river at St. Charles, Mo., was passed. Mr. Catchings of Missouri, submitted a report from the committee on rules on Mr. Anderson's resolution to investigate the census office. The house went into committe of the whole on the free wool bill, Mr. Blount, of Georgia in the chair. Saturday. WASHINGTON. April 2.— Tbe river and harbor bill was reported by that committee and referred to the union calendar. The house went into committee of the whole on the free wool bill, Mr. McKinney (Dem.), of New Hampshire, speaking in favor of the measure. Mr. Burrows, of Michigan, closed the general debate oil the free wool bill for the Republicans, speaking in opposition to it. The senate was not in session.' Qony Is Oppusoil. PITTSBURG, April a.— Senator M. S. Quay was asked by a reporter if he favored the world's fair being kept open on Sundays. He replied: "No, I am not. No possible good could be accomplished by keeping the fair open on Sunday other than an increase of revenue, and the opinions of those who are opposed to such a course should be respected. I am personally opposed to keeping the fair open on Sundays." Wn» 103 Yesu-s of Ajje. EAST LIVERPOOL, O. , April 3.— William Denatcore, aged lOJi years, East Liverpool's oldest citizen, died Friday. He was born at Lockporfc, N. Y., in 1789 and served in the war of 1812 and the war with Mexico. LATEST MARKET REPORT. St. Paul Union Stock Yard*. • SOUTH ST. PAUL, April «, 1*1)2. HOGS— Steiviy to strong. Range $1.8o@t50. CATTLE— T'avliet steady. Prime steers,$3.50 @ J.UO; good steers, ?8.000a8.5n; prime cows,»2 bO 4353.03; good cr-.vs, $2.00®3.50; common to fair cows, iao®-J.OO; light veal calves,; heavy calves, »2.00@a.OO; stockers, 83.00@3.00; feeders, $,-,'.SXis3.00; bulls, stags and oxen, .. SHEEP— Steady. Good muttons iu demand. Muttons, $5.0G@b.50j lambs, $ Receipts: Hogs, 510; cattle, 125: calves. 10: bheep, 10. _ Minneapolis Wheat. v MINNEAPOLIS, April 4, 1802. WHEAT- April closed at 75%c; May opened at V59£c, closed at 75%c; July opened at 78«c, closed at 78Jic. On Track-No. J hard, 78j2 0 ; No. 1 Northern, 77Hic; No. a Northern, 72®7te. Chicago Uv« Stock. CHICAGO UNION STOCK YARDS, I CACTLE-Steady. April «,!««. \ HOGS— Strong, 6@10c higher. Heavy, $4.BO£ 6.00; mixed and medium, $17S®5.(W; light SHEEP-FIrm. Receipts: Cattle. 5UO; hogs, 7,000; sheep Cbiotiyo Grain and Frovj»lou», CHICAGO, April 4, 1882. Ol'ENING PRICKS. WHEAT- May, 7»Hc; July, CORN-May, 40^ C ; Ju)y38)4e. OATS-Mfty,38Hc. * -May, $10.35; July, $10.51}*. SHORT RlBS-My.l&roJuJy. 13.85. CLOSISQ riuox*. WHBAT-M*y, «%o; July. ?«c. HAWKEYE HAPPENINGS. Creston ealoons are all closed by or* der of Judge Tedford, of the district COttft. The streets of Dubuque are to be paved with vitrified bricks, at a cost of 167,828. The noted stallion Champlain, owned by W. A. McNeill, of Oskaloosa, died last week. Hp was valued at $6,000. Dubuque has already contributed fl,125 in cash to the Russian relief fund. Other contributions will follow. Hanson, the boy who shot and killed a Dubuque street car conductor, has been convicted of murder in the second degree. At a meeting of citizens of Charles City held last week resolutions were adopted strongly denouncing Governor Boies for pardoning George Pertig. A $50,000 fire occurred at Bed Oak Tuesday of last week. The remains of William ytowe, who roomed in one of the burned buildings, has been found in the rums. Albert Vanslyke, arrested at Center Junction by Deputy Marshal Francis, pleaded guilty to stealing a mail pouch and was bound over to the next term of the district court. Ottumwa authorities have begun a vigorous raid on the gambling houses and saloons of that city, and it is announced that they will all be closed within thirty days. Gardner, Ure & Young's hardware store at New Hampton was entered by burglars and over $400 worth of cutlerv, revolvers and silverware taken. No clue has been found. Hon. Ernest Claussen, for thirty-nine years a resident of Davenport, died in that city last week. He was elected mayor of Davenport in 1883 and filled me oftce for seven consecutive terms. Oliver Lewis, a brother of the city marshal of Bedford, was killed at Bed °~ , T £ eS( l a y ™°raing last. In getting off of the South Branch train, before it stopped, he stepped oft' the main line and was run over by an approaching tram, which he did not notice. b-n i r W G £ ff , or £ of Madi «on shot and killed Mabel Stevens and then killed himself in a house of ill-repute at Omaha. Gafford wanted the girl to leave the house and live with him. She refused and the shooting resulted. Gafford's parents reside in Des Moiues. In the Centervillo jail Thursday night an unknown prisoner, supposed to be msane, attacked a fellow convict named • ?i^ erfc Stewart, beating his head into a jelly. The crazy man then attacked the others, but they escaped to their cello. ue wag imally captured and locked up. Frank Shook, freight collector for the Chicago, Milwaukee and. St. Paul at Waucoma, and James Collan have mysteriously disappeared. Collan took about $40, obtained in his mother's name, and Shook had quite a sum of the company's money, the exact amount not known. Ex-Senator John J. Ingalls was billed for a lecture at Ottumwa Tuesday night, but refused to talk to the faithful few who had assembled to hear him It was a rainy night and the senator replied to the unfortunate committee that he preferred losing his $400 rather than lecture to an empty house. The 6-year-old son of Martin Harduog, of Ottumwa, suffered a frightful accident last week. While passing one of the large steam propelled grindstones in his father's establishment, his hand was caught and ground to bloody shreds. In his attempt to release himself the other hand met the same fate. The Bussian relief committee for Plymouth county has shipped three large full carloads of the best corn this county raised the past year. The corn was purchased by the mills of this city and has been thoroughly cleaned and is in excellent condition. The county has beeh pretty thoroughly canvassed and $520.«5 raised, which sum has all been' invested in corn. W. S. Weston, senior editor of the Webster City Daily Herald, was pounded to a critical condition Saturday bv Will N. Hellen, brother of W. H. Hellen, who gained notoriety at Litchfield, Minn., a tew days ago by soliciting subscriptions to the Detroit Free Press and not reporting the same to the Press. Mr. Weston criticised too severely the record of the Hellen brothers. Advices from Washington indicate that Sioux City has beaten itself out of a postoffice building this year, although the last congress made an appropriation of |250,OOU. One-half of this amount was made available. A site was agreed on, the government to pay $31,000 and the citizens $59,000. But when the government last fall called for the title, the Sioux City subscribers failed to come to the front. Thus the matter has hung. Mabel Schwartz, an adopted daughter of ex-Mayor Schwartz, of Sioux City, was killed in a house of ill-fame at Des Moines, last week. The shooting was claimed to be accidental, but the coroner's jury has returned indictments for murder in the first degree against Fred Craf ton, who was husband of the woman, and did the shooting; Lew Foley, James Kavanaugh and Ida Jamison. The murdered woman was less than 18 years old. She eloped with Craffcon a few months ago and went to Nebraska, taking a large amount of valuables with her. These valuables are not to be found now. Secured Much Doodle. BICE LAKE, Wi»., April 5.— Burglar* entered the store of C. Overly and opened the safe by working the combination, from which they took cash, thirty-one gold watches, a lot of gold rings and eome $1,700 in notes and mortgages, aggregating in all about $4,500. The thieves did their work very leisurely, opening cane of fruit and helping themselves to whatever they de- pired. They were evidently strangers here and experts at tbe business, for their work wa» systematically done. 9»H»»C* by Ft »lri« Flr«, KIMBALL, S. D., April 5.— The prairie fire which swept over the southern part of this county the tret of the week more damage th«A waa sugpo» residence of John, Elttngioa, j Lake towwhip waj entU*}jr destroyed ^PW^ff flpBw^p^ j|^l Mi* 1892. flPRIl. 1892. Su. 10 17 •••••MO*. 24 Mo. 11 18 25 12 13 20 • • I. ..II I !• 27 Th. 14 21 28 Fr. 15 22 29 23 30 EVENTS OF A WEEK. Now* of Current Interest Given Brief Mention. The manufacturers of umbrellas and parasols have formed a combination for the purpose of maintaining prices. Pat Booney, the Irish comedian, died Monday in New York city. He was for years one of the most popular stars on the variety stage. H. 0. Peterson, treasurer of Hennepin county. Minnesota, has been suspended by Governor Merriam for malfeasance in office. Resolutions approving the action of the New York representatives in opposition to the silver bill were tabled in both houses of the New York legislature. The commissioner of Indian affaire has awarded the contract for the erection of an Indian school building at Tomah, Wis., to A. Carnegie, of Milwaukee. It is stated that Timothy Hopkins receives $10,000,000 to settle the contest over the will of his foster mother, Mrs. Searles, instead of $3,000,000, as previously reported. The London Evening News publishes an alarming editorial on the subject of Russian and Jewish immigration to England. The News eays that the question of staying the tide of alien immigration to Great Britain ia more terribly urgent than ever. All the Mexican states have appointed commissioners to the Chicago Colum- biari'exhibition. Tne, nomination of D. F. Hindman of Britton, S. D., to be agent at the Sisseton agency, has been confirmed by the senate. A mail train running between Warsaw and Kowal. a town of Poand, was robbed of 150,000 roubles. The thieves escaped. The Newcastle steamer Homrook has been sunk off the cost of England and eleven of the crew lost. The Surprise lost five men. The case of the State of Nebraska ex rel Thayer vs. James E. Bojrd was argued before the Nebraska supreme court Tuesday. The negotiations between Germany and Spain for a commercial treaty are about to be concluded on the most favored nation basis. Nineteen of the states of the Mexican republic have appointed delegates to the first nominating convention ever held in Mexico, to -meet April 5. / The steamer Eider, which stiuck a rock off the Isle of Wight two months ago, has been floated and towed to Southampton. The steamer will be repaired and again placed in service. A movement is on foot to erect a Presbyterian hospital at Minneapolis. Senator Cullom has withdrawn from the presidential race in favor of Harrison. An electric line from St. Paul to White Bear lake is to be completed by June 1. Three-fourths of the City of Mandalay, Burmah, has been destroyed by fire. Two hundred lives have been lost. AtFindlay, O., Joseph Lytle hacked his wife and two daughters with a hatchet Wednesday. Wednesday night his corpse adorned a telegraph pole. Michael Shea, of Minneapolis, who has been ill for months, left his room some time during the night and was found dead in the street in the morning. He was 80 years of age. On Friday, May 20? four men and one woman—Elisha Young.Ike Yonng, Hoi- man Noble, Alfred Crosby and Martha Young—will be hanged at Chester, S. C., for the murder of Alfred McAIlilley. The Kentucky senate has passed the separate coach bill. Over 8,000 United States troops will participate in the world's fair dedicatory services. Frank_ Gould knocked out Jimmy Conklin in three rounds near Franklinville, Wis., Sunday morning. The house committee on agriculture will report a substitute for the Hatch anti-option bill and similar measures. It is understood the substitute will be acceptable to the boards of trade. Acting Treasurer John Craft has been directed to take charge of the Chicago sub-treasury on account of the death of Sub-Treasurer Dustin. He will continue to receive public money and pay checks. Carmen itoderiquez, a Mexican woman 150 years old, died at Tucson, A. T., Thursday night. Senora Roderiquez was maid of honor at the Mexican vice regal court under Spanish domination. Later she was attached to the household of MaxUnillian. The labor demonstration at London Sunday was a Sizzle. Owing to the spread of rabies the whole pack of the Armagh Hunt club, Ireland, have been destroyed. Ernest Rene, the proprietor of the famous circui bearing his name, died in Berlin Sunday of pneumonia. Russia will issue a new H per cent, loan of |75,000,000 roubles for the purpose of extending the state railway sye- tem. Tom Bailey hai been sentenced to hang May 0 for the murder of J. F. Hackman near Little Rock, Ark., last winter. The Chinese government has garrisoned all mission districts, and will hereafter punish the perpetrators of any outrages. Addition*! contributions received by Brexel & Co., Philadelphia, treasurer* of the Buawau Ismis relief fund, mate the graud total f 116,207, of Ifew York,

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