The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on November 12, 1890 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

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THE VVmn PES MOINE8. At&OfrA. IOWA. WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 12 (MW ALGONA, IOWA, Dtrnino the last week eleven thousam Jews have arrived in Brcman on their •••ay from ftussia (o Bnt7.il. And yet the •jwlogists fbf the czar would have us be- IftVij that the Jews are subjected to no t er- secution in Russia. Such an oxodus of a feople from their homes is not likely to «ccnf under humane governmental condi- tJuns. Facts like these offset a cartload *f arguments. BOSTON is much agitated over the color question, Two young colored ladies from the south have lately entered the New England conservatory of music ns pupils, Jut white females object to having their Colored sisters live in the conservatory or receive instructions there. To the «redit of the directors of the institution it must be said that they have taken the Hurt of their ostracized pupils, but it is lioubtful if they will be able to maintain feheir position against the genefal opposi Son. I'liK petitions in behalf of the murderer Sifchall Iwive been presented to Sir John 'Thompson, tho Canadian minister ol justice. They bear 5,000 signatures, the petition including barristers, clergymen, Shnkors and other influential persons fflw. Birchall was kindly received by the minister, who promised to carefully consider tho appeal for clemency. McMur flay, Birchall's lawyer, in arguing for his client, claimed that ho had been condemned in advance of his trial; that his KoiUibnd not been conclusively proven, it is thu universal opinion of Ottawa tt»at the law will be allowed to take its aourse. IAIESI AN official report of the Dutch govern anont announces a partial failure of the Java coffee crop. Ttio total yield of the jrovernuient plantation this year is put down at 93,450 pionls, whereas the average annual yield is not much less than a million. Though Java extends through a (fistanseof more tlmn six bundled miles and its area approximates that of Eng- MndV tho best grounds for coffee cultivation are only those of tho plateau region fiotweon two thousand and four thousand feet above the sea. And yet, theough rc- «piiring high, well watered mountain slopes for its successful cultivation, the «offee plant wiH not thrive if thotemperat- wo sinks below 55 degrees Fahronhen. It would be intereslinp to learn whether the meteorological conditions which were so unfavorable to the West Inr.lisn sugar jilitnfers this year pxtendod to J-ivn. But GENEftAL NOTES. TttSEE thousand coke-workers at Con- tiellsville, lotva. -truck to e'uforse the reinstatement of a discharged wdfkni&n. Seven thousand more threaten to go out. TtftmsnAY at St. Louis Congressman William H. Hatch announced himself as candidate for speaker to succeed Mr. Reed. TBK statute to the memory of William Denning, manufacturer of the cannon used by the Americans in the war of the revolu- ;ion, was unveiled at Newville, Pa., Thursday. MtBS Liw.ta EVANS, the soubfette, Thursday confirmed the report that she was soon to marry Charles Mills, the lead- ng man of her compauy. WILLIAM O'BntBN, John Dilion, I'imothy Harrington, and T. D. Sullivan, rish members of parliament who have ome to America to ask help tor Ireland, rrived Sunday at New York. THK Anchor Line steamer Belgravia eadied New York with 1,000 Italian immigrants. Her captain reported thtit mall-pox prevailed among the passengers, who will be rigidly quarantined. iEx-PnEsiDBNT 11. B. Hayes spoke on the negro question at the Johns Hopkins university at Baltimore. The original tiackttgo liouiies were closed at Topeka, Kan. The decrease in the public debt for October was 83,600,000. S? A TELEOJIAM from Junoau, Alaska, says that the project of ex-Governor Gil pin, of Colorado, to build a line of railway through the wiltis of Alaska to Cape Prince of Wales, to connect with the Russian rail- BOMBERS of {Abetty* Kansas, shot and killed Cdhstable Jdhnsoti when the latter was trying to quiet him and get him away from the polls, where he was Wising a disturbance, The citizens of Liberty tried to lynch Samtaers, bat he was hurried away to Independence, Kas. G&OHOE SftiNN, the California escaped convict, ^who was captured INCONSMTINOPtE. confessed to the Sacramento officers that he committed numerous stage robberies in California, and twenty-five or mote bar** lariei in Illinois. Joitfc C. TwiM.tsof o», a desperado, escaped from jail at Booneville, Mo., by fixing some of his clotbe< as a "dummy* 1 in his cell, to which he did not return after his daily exercise. BOD McColr, the leader of the notorious McCoy gang, and who had killed eight men, was shot near Tennis Camp, Logan county, Ky., Friday evening, by a man named Dempsey, of the Hatfield gang. Others are supposed to have assisted in the killing. Eighteen bullets were found in McCoy's body, Aft American's Visit to'the Capital.of the f tii-kish Effiplfe. A Great Metropolis Made up of Several Districts atid Populous Cities. The People and Their Rulers—The S ul tail and His Govern men t. way system through Siberia, is a feasible one, and the future will see it accomplished. JUDGE PKATT, of the New York supreme court, has decided that a receivership j for the sugar trust is necessary. Two •nceivers arc to be appointed, who will ,ake possession of all the properties and noneys of the trust. Judge Pratt gives he two parties to the litigation until Thursday to agreq upon tho two persons to )e appointed receivers. FIRES AND CASUALTIES, FIIIE in a business block at New Rochelle, N. Y., caused a, lossof $75,000, A PonTiON of [the Youngstown Ohio, rolling mill plant wns burned Saturday night. The loss is $100,000. Miss MAHY PUUCELL was burned to a crisp at Mason City, la., Monday, by her clothes catching fire from a stove. W. J, WILLIAMS, once a member of Buffalo Bill's company, was killed at Kansas City, Mo., by being thrown fronfa horse. TUB Wells elevator at Buffalo, N. Y., with some adjoining property, has been As we sailed up the sea of Marmora we Watched anxiously for the Hrst sight of the cities of Constantinople, hoping to arrive before sunset, but it was not until the last shades of the soft oriental twilight had faded away that we caught our first glimpse of its lights, at first agglomerated . ^» ~^* — — .---*•- -= in a grand contused mass, which seemed, | arrive, with bands Claying and colors FOREIGN. ADEMNA PATTI, the great singer, .t Leicester. is ill has flic present crop failure (here is probably duo principally to the ravages of tho coffee S8af disease known as homiloia vnstatriz, •which in lato years has been so destructive of the coffee plant in Ceylon and South Indict. TUB epidemic of cholera in China aused thus far 25,911 deaths. THE pope will appoint a commission f cardinals to discuss social questions. Tins dominion government has decided to reduce the rate of postage -to 2 cents throughout Canada. THE London chamber of commerce decided fo continue for six months longer the embargo on American cattle. TIIEHK will be a great demonstration in Burssels next Sunday in favor of an extension of the suffrage. THIS soeipliats at Kiel, Germany, for the first time in their history elected b'olh their candidates to the reichstag. DOM PEDUO has notified the government of Brazil - that he renounces all claim to the crown mid only wishes to be permitted destroyed by tire. There was no loss of life, though several persons had narrow escapes. The loss is $250,000. THE business portion of Truckee, Gal., and a number fit residences have been burned. The conflagration is supposed to be the work os an incendiary. JUDGMENTS aggregating $676,121 were entered by default in the county clerk's office in New York against Lilly Warren Churchilj, the duchess of Marlborough. The various debts are for money loanerj and were contracted in Birmingham, England, on Sept. 26th. A HAUNbelonging to F. C. Higgins. proprietor of the street railway line of Marinette, Wis.. situated uponhisfarm. burned with 1,400 bushels of potatoes, sixty tons of hay and farming utensild. Loss $2,000, upon which was an insurance of $700. ADVICES from Yokohama to San Francisco, state that a telegram from Odka, dated Oct. 14, says that two Chinese men- of war, bound from Fuson to Jinsen, had foundered in a gale Oct. 9, sixty miles from the latter port. The Japanese man-of-war Kongo left Kube for Turkey, Oct. 10, with the survivors of the Turkish man-of-war Ertougroul. Of the 500 persons lost on the ftrtougroul the bodies of 250 have been washed ashore. as we advanced, by degrees to Unfold, to disengage itself, the lights growing into various groups divided by side chasms, until at last the cluster thus far distinctly connected became transformed as if by magic, showing how Constantinople i's made up of various distinct cities, each individually of prodigious extent. As we continued to sail we found ourselves gradually becoming surrounilud by this whole, and we realized that this vast circuit was divided by a wide area ot that sea whose wu- ers reflected the many colored lights, lending a fairy-like effect, and we understood that we were sailing in the midst of -a crreat metropolis resting half in Europe and half in Asia, The enchanting splen- der of this nocturnal scene was sufficient to repay us for our disappointment at not arriving before sunset, and we remained until late on deck in • silent admiration enraptured with the brilliant illumination. Now and. then a richly gilded kayck glided quietly but with great ripidity over the smooth surface of the water, carrying some late returning Mussulman to his home across the Bosphorus. We retired with thoughts full of scenes from the "Arabain Nights," making sleep an impossibility. Not a sound was to be heard other than at intervals the howling of ten thousand dogs re-echoing over the calm waters aud the doleful sounds ing the name of Pasha, to whom we — ,—-,»* ,,„» whohftdb^n on the lookout toiotf fivftl. Surprised at thi! of attention ofi tha pft bad never had the pleasure of meeting, we hastened with our\toilel and descended to meet a very cordial welcome to Constantinople froth onfl of his majesty r taost faithful subjects. The pasha fnost graciously told us that he Was at. our disposal for the day. It beifitf Friday, the Turkish Sunday, he proposed our ffomg to the Selaralik, which we were obliged to auke haste about, afl thd troops Were at that moment passing under our windows oh their way to the palace. The Selamlik is the name of the ceremoney when the sultafl proceeds in gorgeous itate to the mosque to pray, on Friday. Opposite the mosque to which his majesty re- aaifs is a kiosk reserved for visitors. Through the kindness of the pasha we were invited to take places here where we obtained a splendid view. One by one he different battalions of troops began to fiepubllcftfls Achieve Victories California, ftttd whefe* The Will Ha*6 ft er atic Majority of Perfiftjw Owe llying, to take up their position along the way leading from the palace to the mosque all the approaches to which were lined with troops. The open space in front of the mosque was filled with the pashas, and near the entrance stood the minister? of state, all in full uniform. Closed car- riaares {(arrived containing the sultan's mothar, his wives, and some of the ladies of the harem, these were stationed near (he door by which his majesty enters, i'he Msrezzin from the mineret chants the call to prayer as the sultan issuse from the palace. The various military bands began playing the Hamidu march, and the arrival of his imperial majesty was heralded by the blast of a thousand bugles. The sultan arrived in an open carriage, in black and gold, drawn by Arabian horses The election Nov. 4 resulted ia surprise to the people the coontfy over, Democrats were generally siKScessfttl, though in Ohio and Washington .tho republicans achieved great' victories. The democrats will have a majority of about 100 gress in In the lower Wisconsin branch Peck of and 1 eon- the tfiCOBt Hi " *«*ww»««» — .— - — whole democratic state ticket were elected by a plurality exceeding 20>,000'. The democrats elected congressmen in seven out of nine districts, the first and eighth alone being held by the republicans. They also get WASHINGTON. to die-in that country. PKELIMINAltlUB of an Anglo-Turkish o 4 CUILUIiNJi'S STOKIKS. JUST as a child's health is underminded Ey too much medicine mid bj* coiitiiiim ^factoring so tho minds of children sometimes suffer from too careful nurture. Body and', mind both require some freedom for •jhelependentself-devolopmoiit, mid forcing processes seldom conduce to their .vigor, 'The kindergarten method of modern limes, though they are no doubt bone- Icial as a general thing, probably have the (Occasional effoct of thwarting tho •designs of nature. Miss Harrington's view. about story-telling, however, ore opnn to few objections. She insists on the importance of tho lost art of story-tolling tu an essental factor in » child's education, and endeavors to in- *trucUl:o mothers in the mysteries of that ait. A genuine story-toller is born, not Baiulf, and like'natural poetic genius the ^ spontaneity of story-telling decays with tiie growth of civilization. There will never be any stories like those which the liniplo old village crone mumbles to the circle of wide-eyed children pressing about her; legendary tales in which tho declinations of trim and false have no meaning; echoes of the golden ago . -wliich a'.w.iys lies just a little back of the present, when princes mid elfin queens •vere tenants of the greenwood, and life was but as the burden of a summer song. A victim of modem education may loam to tell a story well, but never with tho genuine flavor of simple credulity. 'The doom which fulls upon adult innn- ibood, of following aft or tho truth is not «ue which needs to iiivudo tho iife of tthiklliooil. It is not necessary in telling atorirs to a child to guard against believing tliuiu. Some parents toll the storiea of Santa Uliius uiul then bewilder 4he little ones by assuring them that what they have hoard is not truo. If ihe children insist- on inquiring whollua it is truo or not, tlioy uwul not bu ilocoiv- «d; but children who have grown up naturally will seldom bu troubled by such •questionings. The story itself is tho end • to them, ami no wt'iirixoiiiu inquiries iibont illii' credibility of what, is beautiful ong-lit •So haunt thoir minds until tluiy reach years of graver rctiponsibilily. A mother an tolling it story, ways Miss .llnmsoji, ithouU'l not insist two iiuicli upon the monl. .ft may be questioned whether tho story isiuglit to huvo a moral. Tho idea that a uonsoioiico must bo diggoa about watered from infancy up is apt to defeat itself. Lot tho mind and soul b nourished by what is beautiful aud noble! convention respecting Atrican affairs are being considered by Lord Salisbury and Rustem Pasha, the Turkish minister to Great Britain. IN tho Tipperary magistrate's court, Pal rick O'Brien, M. P., a defendant in the conspiracy cases, attempted to photograph a witness, and was sentenced to one week's- imprisonment for contempt of court. LOUD CoLEKmau, chief justice of Eng- I land, whose recent visit to this country will be remembered, suffered n stroke of apoplexy in his court-room at London. His condition is critical. FitANCisco tie Ruquer, Spanish consul at If oy V/ost, has sealed the consulate and left the town because, ho says, the police do not afferd him sufficient protection from the Cuban refugees. HEUBKitT WAUD in a lecture in London in his experiences in Africa with the Stanley expedition said that Jameson literally died of starvation and privation. A SPECIAL institute will be erected at tho cost of tho government for Dr. Koch's experiments with his announced cure for consumption, the establishment being conducted on tho same general plan as the Pasteur Institute in Berlin. A MEETING held at Mile End, at which 1,500 persons were present, resolutions wore adopted protesting against Professor Felix Adler's action in opposing tho pro- K jsed meeting i behalf of the Jews i ussia, EMPKUOH WILLIAM has ordered tha Horr Palzwaldt, editor of Potsdauier Zei ;ung, be prosecuted for publishing the re marks made by the emperor in proposing a toast to the Duke of Connaughi at a din nor given by the Ziethon Hussars, of whicl regiment tho duke is honorary colonel. Mus. CORNELIA. MII.LEK, wife of one o the partners of the firm of J. H, Field & Co., investment brokers of London, wa discharged and re-arrested on tho charge of having received $24,000 of stolen money. Papers in the case have arrivei from England. A SENSATION was caused by an att-omp mad3 on Thursday upon tho life of Dr Bright, master of the university collego of Oxford, Eng. Tho would-bi assassin was a woman. She fired two shots from a revolver at tho doctor, one o the bullets penetrating his sido. The woman escaped and has not yet boon ap prohcndcd. Her identity is not known CONGKESSMAN W. E. MASON 's 4-year- old son Lawrence died of diphtheria Sunday. JUSTICE MILLEU'B wjdow is in straitened circumstances financially and must give up her Washington house. BuiOADIEK GrENEKAL MEIUJITT, COW1- mauding the department of the Missouri, in his annual report speaking of affairs in Oklahoma, says the cattlemen allow no disposition to violate the conditions governing their stay. TUP affairs in the territory are quiet. I5IJATII. the conscience of any child of virtuouso fijircnts ought to take care of itself during jjhe years of early childhood. CHIME. TiiEoilio of the Wells Furco Expros: company, at Mcadville. Pa., was robbed ol 815,000. 1), A. GitKKVui!, a wealthy cuttle dealer, was fatally wuunucd by Charles Clifford at Kansas Cily, Greevor had boon too at- toutivo to the other man's wife. ASA UHAY of Goshon, liul., blow out liis brains while holding his arm around a young lady who hud just refused to marry mm, and tho shock drove her insane. UTU INDIANS in large numbers have left their reservations »uul are raiding southern Colorado, killhig cattle, and occasionally a settler. A i-'UED which has been brewing for somn time in St. Clair county, Alabama, resulted Sunday in the killing of Powell Hancock, who went to George Norgher's house and opened fire upon him. AT Philadelphia, Barbara Lembrecht killed her G-year-old daughter, Mary, by cutting her throat with a raisor. She afterwards made nn unsuccessful attempt ufc suicide. All tho ISvenU of a Lifetime Repented in the Hnilii ot Hanging or Drowning-. In "Blackwood" some curious examples are given by the writer of a well-known phenomenon— the fact that the events of a lifetime will pass sometimes in a moment through the mind of a person who is on tho point of death by drowning or suffocation. Speaking of the death of Lord Ponsonby, who was hanged by the mob in Paris in 1791, and cut down beiore life was extinct, the author says: He ((Lord Ponsonby) proce3ded to give an account of his sensation on returning to consciousness. He could not have been actually suspended in mid-air more than a few seconds, and yet in that brief space of time all the events of his past life passed through his mind. It is true that his life to tho date had not been a very eventful one,, being onjy 19 years of age, but overy pust sensation was renewed in all its freshness. It is also remarkable that ho did no at the time experience any sensation of fear, while he added, his was an essential iibrvoas temperament. This remarkable mental power of calling up the past in moments of suspended animation 1 have heard frequently mentioned. One was the cat-e of Oount Zichy, in the revolucion of 1848 in Vienna. He was caught by the savage mob, hung like Lord Ponsonby in the middle of the street, when his own regiment of dragoons charged down and cut the cords as ho was swinging in the air. He fell to the ground and was supposed to be dead; but his recovery was a very different matter from Lord" Ponsonby's, for he had suffered agonies, and for ton days had four men constantly with him. Ho describes exactly the same sensations as Lord Fonsonby: of the patrols striking on the pavements with their iron shod staves. This latter sound decreased as the morning began to dawn, until at last, had it not been tor an occasional dog, we should have been in dead silence. In the midst of this we were startled by a solemn voice, which seemed to be chanting. Approaching the window, curious to know what and faom whence this voice ceme, we were greeted by the rays of the rising sun gilding the summit of Mount Olympus and the beautiful shores o-t' the sea of Marmora, the point of Calcedon and the town Scutari. The voice which had called us from our pillow was the "call to prayer" by the mucyzin from the minaret of a neighboring mosque. We hastened on deck, and our eyes ranged with delight over the marble doioes of St. Sofia, the gilded pinnacles of the Seraglio glittering amid groves of pei'petual verdure, tiie long arcades of ancient aqueducts, the spiral minarets of A TllOUS/iXH MOSQUES, and the 1 beautiful Turkish marine villas, together with the numerous and splendid palaces oii the t>ul*-an which line the B<s>s- phorus on either sid'e as fa,r the eye can reach, reflecting their image in the mirror of thfl deep or creeping up the crested mountain and tracing their outline in the- expanse oS the blue and cloudless sky. Entranced' by this magnificent spectacle,, the majesty of nature crowned with all the grandeur ofi art, one can but feel as if all the faculties of thoir poul were insufficient fully to embrace its glories. You. hardly retain power to breathe, and almost apprehend that in doing so, it might dispel the of the purest blood. The imperial carriage was surrounded by a brilliant cortege consisting of the functionaries of the court, and his majesty was loudly and enthusiastically cheered by the troops and the pe_o- pie with the Turkish salute, "Padishakin takokyasha." Following this retinue were tlio many favorite saddle horses of the sultan which aie are never mounted by any one but himself.. Beautiful Arabian mares, richly caparisoned in _gold trappings, each lea by a groom in gorgeous Arabian costume bespanged in gold and silver. During the ceremony in the mos- glorious visiom leaving the whole form but a delusive dream.. "With eyes riveted, on the expanding splendors, ono begina-at lost to realize that this is Constantinople with all its grandeur spread before- him, and he comprehends that he is at la&tin the domain of the magnanimous, much-beloved,, and all powerful sovereign, his imperial' ma j,estyr Abdul Homidi Khan II." Our attention. was attracted directly over the-bow of our ship toward the'palace of Bolmabaglisnah. This splendid building with, its lofty marble columns- and flights of. stairs,, its- harmony with, the surrounding: scenery, its vast estent and its bright white color shining out in brilliant contrast with, the- deep blue of the Bosphor.us, forms a most striking feature, causing a. momentary ccmGeii- tration ofi one-'s thoughts. 'Phis- was formerly ai favorite- residence of the- sultana, quo coffee, tea, SWEETMEATS, A,N09- OIGABETTES were offered us served in a most magnificent service of pure gold set with diamonds. After divine service the- sultan reviewed the troops from one of the windows of the mosque. The bearing of the-men was excellent, giving the greatest evidence of the wonderful military aptness- fo^ which the Turks are knoivn, and of the-most able training. At the issue- of the military parade the sultan entered' alone a. small open carriage and drove himself to the palace. The scene, all of the most gorgeous oriental splendor,, was very impressive. Above all one remains awe-struck at the presence of one man in whose hands lay the destiny of a whole nation. His majesty, who, with absolute power-,, great prudence and judgment,, bears the weight and care of the whole empire, clearly shows by his every expression. Ms earnest desire for the peace and- welfare of his beloved people. The ceremony ended,, we called on bis excellency, Marroyene Pasha, physician-in-chief to the sultan, who> occupied a fine residence near the palace.. The pasha gave us a warm> welcome, conversing freely with us- in. the best of English, and pressed us to remain to lunch, during wfiich he entertained usbj interesting accounts of his magnanimous sovereign, speaking of his great goodness and charity, and, mentioned particularly the wonderful interest he takes in every detail relating to his duties as a sovereign and protector of the people. Not a wise of poverty and misery is brought before the sultan but it receives immediate and snfficient aid from his own private purse. Marroyene Pasha also pointed out how the Turkish government resembles that of the- United Stafes from the point that a poor man stands equal chances with the rich one. It is merit wins here. He further expressed the great sympathy which his majesty the sultan bears toward our institutions and the American people. Mar- royene Pasha, who is a member of the New York Medical Academy, is an author of great merit, having published many scientific and descriptive works, some copies of which he presented us on. our departure. Although advanced in years, he is an active and hard: worker. control of the legislature' by a- majority of about 20 and will therefore- elect a United States senator to 1 succeed John C. Spooner. In,Ohio McKinley was defeated' and 1 democrats get 14 congressmen and 1 the- publicans 7, but the republicans elect their state officers by a big niajoriry Massachusetts democrats elect their goV--' ernor, Russell, and seven congressman',: the republicans having five. in Iowa the republicans made gains in< the vote for state officers, and may elect them, but the democrats got half of the' congressional delegation—six. ' Minnesota is yet in doubt on the goverr- norship. The democrats gain three men 1 -' bers of congress. The farmers' alliance cut a great figure in the election. Woman suffrage is defeated in South- Dakota, but all else is in doubt. In Michigan the R democrats elected Winans governor by 8,000 plurality and also the rest of the state ticket. The legislature is democratic. The congres.. sional delegation is about evenly divided. The democrats elect their state ticket in Indiana by 15,000, and gained nine congressmen. Pattison, democrat, is elected governor of Pennsyluania by 15,000, but the republicans got some of the other officers. Eighteen republican congressmen and ten democrats were chosen. This is a democratic gain of three. Markham, republican, is elected governor of California, and all other republican^* candidates on the state ticket are chosen. The republicans were victorious all around in Connecticut. • Democrats swept everything before them in West Virginia, Missouri, Virgina, Delaware, Florida, Mississippi, Texas and Wisconsin. Charles Ogclen, chairman of the Nebraska democratic state committee claims tho scroll of what was a much longer life was unrolled, even the smallest detail rushed back on his memory, he had the same fearlessness at the moment, but he felt all the horrors of the agony when the danger was past. A most interesting little book called "Admiral Beaufor's Experience of Drowning," boars testimony to this seemingly universal experience in sudden danger. "Thought succeeded thought," says the admiraj, "with a rapidly that not only is iiukscribablo, but probably inconceivable by any one who has not himself been in a similar situation—the event that had just taken place, tho effeot it would liavo on my family, and a thousand circumstances, jonnecteil with home, traveling backward in timo in retrograde succession." All ;his proves that duration of life does not lopoiul on hours, but on tho number of .mprossions coir'cyed to tho brain. Now York bun. "Breddoren and sisterin," said thepas- ;or, "yo 1 1mb been tole dat do McKinley >ill done gwino ter raise everything; but vluitcher want ter recomeinber am dis •ere; Needer prayer nord eMcKinley bill .m a gwiue tor raise de mortgage whad le butchor an' de groceryuian done hole on rour pastor. De collection will now be x>lleeted." MAUTIIA PICKKNS died at her home iu Jrown county, he age of 104 one farm in ears. Indiana, Thursday, at years. She had resided the county for seventy but the present sultan- has never- 1 takea up his residence there,. We landed at Tbp-Hauch. Tie streets, so narrow near the quays, presented to us many novel sights.. The passing crowd seemed to have no* common sympathies, jostling each other in silence:;, women veiled in long caftans, men with gyRen turbans, Bostanjis, Jens and Armenians, encounter Greeks-,. Albanians, Franks and Tartars. Amid the amny novelties which- struck us on landing nothing surprised- us more than the silence that pervades everywhere. The only sounds one hears by day are bread, fruits,, sweetmeats, etc-., carried in large wooden trays on tho heads; of itinerant vendors^ and at intervals the barking of tloga disluibed by the foot of the pas- sengpr h lazy, ugly curs of a reddish brown color, with muzzles like that of a fox,, short ears, and famished look, who lie in the middle of tho streets and rise only when roused with blows. Adjoining Top- Lauch is the quarter called Galata, also bordering tho port. This is the principal seat of commerce. In 1216 a mercantile company was established here by the Genoese, which so rapidly increased in importance as to obtain from the Greek emperors the privilege to be governed by the republic, and of being fortified by walls and towers which remain today. The Genoese ivjxiui his indulgence with ingratitude, and the Latin colony terminated with the Greek empire. The quarter crowning 'mumuit of the promontory above is called Pera. Here is the headquarters of diplomacy, and is inhabited by Franks, the namo givon by Turks to all Europeans who tiro judged by tho laws of tho nation of the ambassador by whom they are protected. J'ho ambassador, the foreign ministers with the charged' affaires of the smaller powers, also the consuls, reside here IN TU13IH KIKE l'AJ,ACES in the winter, aud occupy splendid villas on the Bosphorus during the summer, in Pera sire situated the principal hotels. We repaired at once to apartments, and had »carcely taken a glimpse of the extensive view commanded from our windows over the Stamboul (the ancient Byzantium) and the Golden Horn, where the immfnae naval ships of the Sultan are lying at Wichor, before a card, wo* handjd u,s bear- weekly lectures in the hospital are largsly attended. These are for the purpose of encouraging the young doctors and/ students to advance in their work. He- lias- founded a journal published in French and Turkish entitled the Gazette des, Bospit- auz, the doctors of the- empire gaiming thereby great profit. He also caused a scientific mission to be sent to the interior of the empire fg,r studying the treatment employed by the Bedoins, the result of winch was a universal benefit to> the medical world. In consequence of bis fruitful labors Marroyene PasLaiwillioccupy many a page in the history of the- glorious reign of the present sultan. With such a brilliant commencement DUO visit to this most interesting city promises much, ©in Saturday we took a turn in the- great bazar and afterward called at our legation, also at the consulate,, but foundi to omr regret that the Minister-Hiesch andi Mr. Sweeney the consul general, wore both awayor. leave of absenc ^making a European tour. During theabsense-of the minister, tbe affairs of tho legislation are in the hands of Mr. MacNutt, the- first secretary whose duties oblige luij^to assume the post of _ charge 'd offering He received us cordially, kindly to extend any courtesy in his Boyd's election by from 5,000 to 7,000 plurality. He claims all the congressmen and the entire state ticket, but the republicans do not concede all this. The republicans elected all their candi- btes in Washington, Wilson, being chosen governor. Both sides claim the congressmen in Montana. The vote is very close. Democrats were generally successful, Missouri and had their usual success New Jersey. The Tammany candidate,. Grant, was elected mayor of New Yorfcoity... New- York's delegation in congress-will, consist of twenty democrats and fourteen republicans the reverse of the position of, tie. nfty-nrst congress. Both state committees claim, Illinois,. in in. was in government etnplo Smith vben a half-breed nami was condemned for murder and to be hanged, says a writer T°. rk Sun. About two weeks, date of the hanging a people came that way. m a lone female about 50 year was greatly concerned fh lu- - nd A ttn mce - en thatHiCKett was to swindle testament and some tract f and came to him and said"It has struck me that Iw poor man's \ power. We understand our present consul general who has resided here about a year has become exceedingly popular amons the American colony, as well as in diplomatic circles. In tho absence of Mr bweeney tho consulate is conduced bv Mr' Aaarirn, Aicp consul, whose manner in proceeding with the affairs fully justifies the wndom of those who appointed him to this office. The minister and other numbers ot the legation arrived too recently to have yet formed extensive ac-< quaintance.—E. A. CAHY. Ai:i|uii'C(l ill; Huston. "Your daughter seems much improved by her stay in Boston. It was kind of you to give her the advantage of the culture there. She tolls mo that she met and bo- cauiu warmly attached to Elizabeth Stuart 1 helps and other literary celebrities;" said Bulger. "Yes," growled Bowser, "and I wish to gracious she had never seen "em," "Why, what's the matter?" "Well, that Mrs Phelps, or Ward or whatever her name is, filled her head so full of reform m the matter of decollete dress that the poor girl is shocked ever/ time she sees the elbow of a stove-pipe, and I ve had to buy drapery for every efbo ask him to write his name?"' i, ot course, agreed to do. i l ° passed a WM wanted. He -called for » two hours and handed the al , Jim Hickett. the house.' bow in The Home Truth of Bl r oro , T^spumsuuave a proverb-^ irOSO— " no m,.,,i, i_ j • ' « and other ^t3&£X*>*&yt*$f

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