The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on February 4, 1891 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, February 4, 1891
Page:
Page 2
Start Free Trial
Cancel

IOINES, ALGQNA, IOWA, WEDNESDAY, FEBMUAHY 4, THE IATEST TELEGRAMS, iLGONAj IOWA. to Dr. Chiappoli, an extraordinary opening of the eyelids, which gives tho eyes the appearnnce of protruding from their orbits, is something seen in patients who apparently have long to live, and this is an unfailing sign of death within twenty-four hours. In some caees only one eye is affected, but etren then death is certain to take place within seventy-two hours. The effect is ascribed to the diseased state of the sympathetic nerve, but why it should always be a death symptom is not known. THE cause of the Indian outbreak is succinctly given by Lieutenant Hare, of the Seventh cavalry, when ho stales that in all his sixteen years service in Dakota he never found the Sioux so badly off as they are at present. Want and hunger were depicted on their faces, and lie wan surprised that tho outbreak was delayed as long as it was. "Talk about the Messiah, "said he, "it was empty stomachn, and they looked for a Messiah to fill them. Keep their stomachs filled and the ghost would soon bo laid." KBWS IN BKIJSK. has NKAII APT, in tho French .department of Vancluse, a retired inspector of forests has accidently unearthed some ancient work of peculiar interest. Tho remains were found on a bed of pebbles, eight feet below tho surface, and seem to bo tlioso of a prehistoric workshop. The flint" instruments were so sharp and well preserved as to indicate that they novel had boon taken from the place where they wore shaped, and two nuclei were discovered, upon which some students succeeded in replacing the pieces chipped off. Here, then, is a factory of the stones age, with the materials in such position as to indicate exactly tho procedure of'he early workman. NATUIIAT, gas, in large quantities, been found near Jefferson, Iowa. Pnoi'. WILLIAM GAT BAIAANTINE has been elected president of Oberlin college. t THE National Farmers' Alliance convention at Omaha selected Chicago as the next place of meeting. THE Pennington air ship model had a secret trial trip Wednesday night and worked eatinfactor ily. FROM 12 to 18 inches of snow fell in the northern part of the state. The loggers are jubillant. THE Monitor manufacturing works at Aurora, 111., is in the hands of the sheriff. THE Hell Telephone company have voted to add 82,500,000 to their capital stock, making a total of $15,000,000. THE New York bank statement showed «t gain of nearly $5,000,000 in reseives. GEN. MILKB and staff have left Pine Ridge for Chicago, loving Col. Shatter to to continue the work of disarming the Indians, FOUKTEEN masons atSprintrfield, Ohio, have followed the example of their Chicago brethren and contributed pieces of skin from their arms to cover a sore on a brother mason's leg. JUDCIE W, A. PEEFEU has been nominated for United States senator by the farmers' alliance members of tho Kansas legislature, in opposition to Senator Ingalls. THE strike on the Chicago and Erie railway has been settled. The company ... III....».__!._,_ _, in i > * r •" were seriously injured.' None of sengers were hurt. IT is said that the sanci-bag is invalu- in the sick room. Got some clean, fine sand; dry it thoroughly in a kettle on the stove. Make a bag of flannel about eight inches square, fill it with dry sivad, sew the opening carefully, and coyer the bag with cotton or linen. This will prevent the sand from sifting out, and will also enable you to heat the bag quickly by placing it in the oven or oven on top of the stove. After once using thin you will never again attempt to warm the feet or hands of a * • ': person with a bottle of hot / water or a brick. The sar.cl holds the heat \ » *• for a long time, and the bag can be tucked up to the back without hurting the invalid. It is a good plan to make two or three of the brigs and keep them on hand ready for use at any time when needed. A WHITISH has recently called attention 1 to the unappreciated uses and preservative qualities of soapstone, a material, ho says, which possesses what may be regarded as extraordinary qualities in withstanding atmospheric influences, those especially, which have so much to do with the corrosion of iron and steel; and, from experiments made, it is said that no other material is capable of taking hold of the fiber of iron and steel BO readily and firmly as this. In China, soapstone is largely used in preserving structures built of sandstone and other stones liable to crumble from the effect of the atmosphere, and the covering with powdered soap stone in the form of paint, on some of the obelisks in that country, composed of stone liable to atmospheric deterioration, has been the means of preserving them intact for hundreds of years. will ramstatc all tho conductors and train dispatchers except Mr. Scott. Mn. LYMAN J. GAOIS, president of the board of World's fair directors, announces his intention of resigning his office. KNIGHTS of Labor cojSe-workers in the Connellsville, Pa., district threaten a general strike on Feb. 10. THE federal grand jury at Keokuk, la., has returned four indictments against Banker Homer, recently arrested in New York city for violating the anti-lottery act. NEW YOKK was swept Sunday night bj a storm that stopped traffic of all kinds blew down trees and telegraph poles. Tht storm extended to New .Jersey, Boston and eastern Pennsylvania. TUB _Chicago post office clerks have de claretl in favor of the national convention of their association being held in Wash ingtou, February 10. CAULE 1*J.,A»H K8. THE Italian budget shows a deficit of 60,000,000 francs. IT is reported that Abdurhman Khan, ameer of Afghanistan, is dead. THE German reichslag is discussing a motion to raise the embargo on American pork. WKEOKEJIS derailed a freight train, near Bluffton, Indiana. L. II. LANSON, of New Holstein, made an unsuccessful attempt to commit suicide by cutting his throat. LizztuNiMjET, of Merrill, was sent to jail for enticing girls into disreputable houses. JonN H. ESTOP, treasurer of Ancaslor towi/ship, Ontario, whs (shot dead early Tuesday morning by burglars, who afterward ransacked the house. AN avalanche at Floresta, Italy, de- stry-Rd eleven houses and killed nineteen persons. HBSIIY MATTHEWS, the British home secretary, denies the report that the government is alarmed over the suspected dynamite conspiracies. CHINESE laborers at Milton, Ore., were beaten and driven out of the town bj railroad men. • DOHA BOYSON, a pretty 16-year-old girl of Durand, Wis., shot herself on account of a love affair. WII.UAM 0. BUNOAN, of New York, 17 years old, as usher in Dr. Talmage's church, has absconed with $30.000 worth of diamonds which ho had taken out to sell. A drunken man, supposed to bo C. E. Stanley, of Cleveland, jumped off the Goat Island bridge at Niagara Jan. 25th, and was swept "ver the falls. JOHN W. MACKAY, the bonanza millionaire, thrashed Charles W. Bonynge, an IN IONDOS. Interesting" Facts Concertiiaaf Remains of Kings and Queens at Rest in Westminister Abbey. Among the Tombs and Monuments Some the Most Noted Eulers of England. of Many Curious and Interesting 1 Facts About the Manner of Their Burial. This week my readers and I will keep English millionaire, at San Franeis'co, for A,.M.; _.!• _i_ti__ .,.11* ' talking slightly about him. F. M. 0. Holstein, arrested in De BARTINIBPIT of Poland is on trial at Warsaw for murdering an actress. THE "oldest clergyman of England," the Rev. John Elliot, died on Jan. 9 in his 100th j ear. SEVERAL persons were .killed by the falling of an old nnu«ed convent in Rome. FJUMO BAKAIU, the sultan of Vitu, is dead; his younger brother will succeed '.im. FORTY miners wore killed and thirty others severely injured by an explosion m a mine at Gelsenkiroiien, Germany, Saturday. _ THIS British authorities are greatly excited over the discovery of an alleged Fen'~-'- L --- 1 --- 1 • • •• • i mve Kansas Moines, Iowa, about three months ago and taken to Portland, Ore., has been convicted of forgery in a pension case. DURING a fit of temporary insanity, B. B. Hopkins, a prominent Wall Street broker, Sunday night cut his throat in a horrible manner. He is still alive, but will probably die. TUB body of Win. Harnman, who has been living the life of a hermit in a squalid hut near Argentine, Kansas, was found there Saturday. He evidently had been mnrdered. He was known to haveai lot of money, some placing tl high as $20,000, but no trace of it can be found AT Kansas City, Mo.. Charlf: Coble, an ironworker, at 11 o'clock Wednesday night broke into the room of Anna Luther as she was disrobing for bed. He drew a revolver and fired three shots at her and afterwards shot himself in the head, dying instantly. The young lady was mortally wounded. Goble was a rejected suitor of the young woman. the best of company. We shall deal only with kings and queens. That was a curious desire expres ed by George II, that his r.shes and these of his Queen Caroline, should bs allowed to mingle. They are buried in the Chapel of Henry Vlt. The mingling of the remains was enicted by the_removal of one sirln from each of their coffins; and about fifty years ago, when their vaults were opened for the last time, the two sides which had been withdrawn were seen standing against the wall. In Edward Confessor's ..chapel many kings and queens were buried with rich and appropriate monntnents over their moulder- ing dust. The central one on the east aide is that of Henry V. The altar tomb, with a recumbent figure, which is headless now, is of oak, and was originally covered with engraved plates of brass. The absence of the head is accounted for by the statement that it was solid silver, but some klepto- matiac of Henry Vtlth's time walked off with it, although Cromwell was charged with the misappropriation; as indeed he he was for a long time after the Stuarts returned to powet, charged with all sorts of vilhany. Henry V. in his youth was anything but a well-behaved youiig man, but he redeemed himself at; Agmcourt, although the war in which that battle had a, place was not a just or a wise one. He won his wife, the Princess Catherine, through the amount as treaty of Troys, shortly after his seige of ,f if. ™ n l, 0 Rouen. He died when he w.,8 only thirty- four. In the chantry called after him, the. hamlet, shield and saddle he used when he conquered the French constable are to be seen. The great NATIONAL, CAllTAl,. Spain has accepted the proposal of the United States government for the negotiation !>t Washington of a reciprocity treaty relating to American trade with Cuba. SENATOR MITCHELL introduced a bill to incorporate the Pacific Cable company, §5,000,000, to operate between San Francisco, Hawaii, Panama, Samoa and Japan. The majority of the directors must be citizens of the United States. THE President made the following nom €1 f 1 An a 'Plinyc-rlii-iT • T5rtr.4-.il.-.,-, 1 /.«,, " TT . nations Thursday: f5. Marsh, Horicon; Tomahawk. Postmasters—Harry. Frank A. Larson, fame attaching to this king has been largely contributed to by Shakespeare, who drew each a loveable and heroic picture, with just that dash of able rhodouiontdde about him, which has endeared him to the hearts of the masses; Small time, but In that small, most greatly lived This star of England; fortune made lily nword; Uy Which the world's best garden lie achieved, And or It left his own imperial lord. Looking west, on the right-hand side, is the tomb of Richard II. and his queen, Anne of Bohemia. That, also, is an altar tomb, but with two recumbent effigies and a canopy over them. Upon the latter was a painting, once fairly visable, of the Virgin Mary .and, the Saviour. The king was murdered 011 St. Valentine's day. He was a weak and treacherous man, but usually handsome. There is considerable thick tissue, and 6n this, a few inches from each other, quatfefoils of filagree work of gilt metal, set with imitations of precious stones, powdered in the _ spaces, with white beads and with something like a true-lover's knot made of embroidery. Above all this was a royal mantle of rich crimson satin, fastened by a magnificent brooch on the left shoulder. In his dead Majesties right hand was a scepter with a copper-gilt cross; in the left hand a rod and dove, which stood on oak leaves or green enamel It was not all idle curiosity on the part of the antiquarians. The length of the body was discovered to be 6 feet 2 inches. As the longest bone of the leg cculd not be measured, they did not discover why he was called "Longshanks," but it was surmised that there was a .great disproportion between the length of his legs and body. It may, however, have been only given on account of his height. His queen, Elinor, is buried in the same chapel, and her monument is in the noithejst corner. This lady went with her husband to the Holy Land. This is she at whose funeral progress so many crosses were erected; one at every stage at which the cortege rested. Fifteen was the number; the last being Charing Cro.-«. Edward "the Third's queen, Philippa, has a monument on the southeast corner. It was once remarkable for having round it, as ornaments, brass statues of no less than thirty kings, princes and persons of nobility, all her near and, doubtless, dear relatives, She it was who interceded for the burghers of Calais. Henry tho Third's tomb, next to, but west of, Queen Elinor's is a Mosaic tomb and canopy. This was built over a very interesting spot, being no other than the grave tenanted previously by Edward. It was while standing at the edge of this grave that the Earl of Gloucester, at the head of the barrons of England, placed his hand upon the royal corpse, and the barons did the same, all swearing fealty to Edward the First, then absent in the Holy Land, where, as I have just stated, his queen accompanied him. By the way, when this king's tomb was opened for the examination of the body, Gough, the antiquary previously named, was actually detected trying to hide, in a huge wrapping coat he wore, a whole forefinger that had once belonged to "Longshanks." He was made to give up the purloined relic. Old Pepys, who turned From the father thi tobacco, and he bSjofftf a taate ttit before he ^ up on every oc- ian dynamite plot, which is said to been hutched m Philadelphia and K City. SAHDOU'B now play, "Thermidore," has been suppressed by Ihe French ministry. The announcement caused a riot in Iheatru Francais Tuesday night and tho audience had to bo dismissed. IT i.s stilted in Piiris that the sentence of .death by the guilotino passed upon the murderer, Michael Eyraud, has been commuted to imprisonment, for life. flKKH ANJJ AllCIIKOr-OOlCAlj S'U HVKY KOYi'T JiKGUN. Off THE E. C. Walbridge & Co. hardware "t Buffalo burned Sunday. Loss A Biui?* 1 containing four persons upset at Corner's ford Friday evening. " John Metciilf and Mrs, Maters were drowned. A letter from Amelia 13. Edwards informs all who are interested in the important revelations of history mnilo by Hie mouments of ancient Egypt exploration fund have determined to begin an exhaustive archeologieal survey of that country. Mr. Frazer and Mr. Newbtrry entered upon tho work hist month in the southern part of the province of Minich in upper Egypi, a region particularly rich in sepulchres of the 12th dynasty, and hope to complete their survey in two seasons. The work includes measuring and making plans of the monuments, copeying and photographing the inscriptions, sculptures and wall-paintings, and making note oi all tho recent depredations. They propose to collate existing texts with the copies made by all early travelers, in order to fill up lacunro, and show what damage has been done in tho course of the century. To this end they have already taken copies of all published texts belonging to tho province, 1'ave examined the portfolios of drawings by the late Robert Hay between 1825 and 18S7 (in the library of tho British museum) and the sketches of the late Sir J. Gardner Wilkinson, which have •been deposited with Prof. Reginald Stuart Pool for the use of the oflicors of (ho survey. The results of each year's work, with maps, photographs, translations lind summaries of inscriptions, will be published in, volumes uniform with tho annual memoirs of the Egypt exploration fund. A special subscription has been opened for the archeologieal survey, anil something over $600 lias been entered on the lists, while H. Villiers Stuart promises to t be one of 50 to give $250 toward the work. 'Subscriptions will be received in this ijlcpuuti'y by Rev. Dr. W. C. Winslow, vice- president of tho exploration fund, at 525 eacon street, Boston. THE Northern Pacific paint shop at Drainord, Minn., was burned Monday Loss, §50,000. IT has been learned that tho dulo of Bedford, whoso death was recently announced, committed suicide. McLAciiLAN Bnos., dry-good dealers pt Montreal, failed Wedcesday, with liabilities of 81,000,000. Oyiou 100 minsrs were killed by an explosion of fire damp in a Pennsylvania mine. WILLIAM KIHBIINKK, a wealthy Granville farmer, was killed by an engine. Two persons were burned to death by the destruction of the central lodging house at San Jose, Oal. EX-CONCIHESHMAN H. W. LOUD was killed and eight others injured in a "ol- hsion on tho Northern Pacific road near Butto, Mont. _ THE oatmeal mill and elevator belonging to h M. Johnson, of Minneapolis, burned Wednesday night. The loss on the buildings is $00,000 and 50,000 bushels ot grain were lost. T i A n' n n'"V' u ' :! L>x P losio " occurred in the U. U I'ricks company's mine, jiine miles from Mount Pleasant, Pa., Tuesday morning. Abouteightj men were at work in the mine at tho time and is is feared that nearly all were lulled. Eighteen bodies SENATOR STOOKBRIDGK Thursday ; n- roduced a bill appropriating J50.000 for he erection of a public building at, loniu, Mich. A DELEGATION of Sioux chiefs and lead men arrived on this 29th, under the escort of Special Agent Lewis. No definite arrangements for their conference with the secretary of the interior has yet been made. THE senate committee on commerce Thursday agreed to report favorably without amendment the house bill giving an incorporated company the authority to construct a tunnel under the waters of New York bay from Staten Island to a point on Lone Island. The committee also ordered favorable reports on the senate bill to allow American citizens residing abroad to register their vessels under American flags and the senate bill making Des Moines, la., a port of delivery. CANADA'S NATIONAL, KM liI..KM. How tlio Mnplu "Loiif C'liiuo to be 'V>.loptc<i an tho Kinl)lnni iif Cuniiflii. EvangoliHt. Nations are proud of their emblems. Iho Scotchman glories in tho thistle. The Englishman boasts of thfl|rose. Tho Irishman grows merry over the shamrock. And now the Canadian dfil.'g-h's in the doubt about the manner of Richard's death, One was that he was poleaxed in PonteBael castle by Sir Piers of Exton, assisted by eight men. Another account j lv-is it that, having escaped from that ' castle he wandered into the;Scottish isles, where he was found by the jester of Donald, lord ot the isles. Donald sent him to Robert III., king of Scotland, by whom he was well treated, and after that monarch's death he was delivered into tho care of the duke of Albany, and finally died m bib bed at Stirling castle, and was buried in the Church of the Preaching Friars in Stirling town. Lord Dover tried to upset the faith in these two stories, and quoted authorities to prove to his own satisfaction that Richard voluntarily starved himself to death in the prison lit Pomfret, or Poutert'ract, as it is spoiled. Stow asserts that there was nothing voluntary about the starvation, but that the king waa kept from food and suffered cold casion when there was anything extraordinary to see, was not absent when the body of Henry's queen, Katherine of France, was exposed to view, which, by some chance, was so exposed for two or three centuries. The old gossip chatters in his diary thus: "Here we did see, by particular favor, the body of Queen Katherine of Valois, and 1 had the upper part of her body in my hands, and I did kiss her mouth, reflecting upon it that I did kiss a queen, and that was my birthday, 36 years old. that I did kiss a queen." In Henry VII. V chapel, which I will not attempt, to describe, for want of space and because its elaboration of detail demands exactly wh it it has received, records of its own royalty lie very thick around. In addition to the sovereign after whom the chapel is named, there is Mary Queen of Scots' body and head; the merry monarch, Charles II., who must have looked very strange in his coffin, with his dark complexion, strongly marked features and without that big black wig; Queen Elizabeth, no doubt with rich costume, was seven monthsjd The Doratis reside at No. 306 South Woren Street, and keep ^ boarders, who dedvoteo.part of each even- k., ing to nursing him. 'Wnle listening to the songs of tbe nursery tte baby leatned tosmoke: The men allowed.him to puff on their pipes, and were aatoliifhed to find that it did not make him sick,'' When he was eight months old he smoked a rank pipe full of td'oOcco and never as mueh as made a face\ At ten months he was an accomplished > sm&ker of the pipe. His appetite for tobacco wafl found to be a normal one. He had every apperance of thriving under it. All the neighbors were shocked however and many of them indignant. Dr. Elmer Rogers was consulted, but he discovered no traces of nicotine poisoning, and that the tobacco had a soothing effect on the child who was weaneci early. He smoked a pipe full of tobacco, and was also able to enjoy from two to five cigars daily, Father and mother were both proud of (heir precocious son, and never tired of reciting reminiscences of their boy's career as a smoker. During the last two years and a half they encouraged him to smoke cigars in preference to the pipe. This was a precaution taken at the request of the family physician, who thougnt that the nicotine deposits in old pipes might event-. ually become hurtful. VVinfield" evidently craved the effects of the poison, as he would not smoke a now clay or briar pipe, liking best one well saturated with nicotine. He preferred strong cigars and was a fine judge of them. Winfield attracted much attention when he was pushed about in a baby coach with a black pipe in his mouth, smoking and E uffing like a veteran. In warm 'veather e could frequently seen sitting on the r/ . steps of his father's house s.moking acigar. J A number of small boys in the neighbor- •** hood have tried to imitate the "baby smoker" with dire results, some being laid abed for repairs, and others having thier knickerbockers dusted. Winfield differed from tho majority of prodigious smokers in so much as he was never known to smoke a cigarette. The odor of burning paper was distasteful to him and he was costantly instructed to avoid the cigarette as he would so much poison. Doctor Rogers watched the boy almost daily with a view of discovering the first symptom of nicotine poisoning, but he never found any. The boy's health was very .good, and be was gradually growing hea aer, when diphtheria ended his brief but unique career. •A until he died. v,'hen Richard purge himself Henry, who was reigning died, was very anxious to of any iniquity about it, maple leaf. The other national emblems have been immortalized in song and in history through rolling centuries, but Canada's is of recent origin. It was adopted in I860, when the prince of Wales visited the dominion and presented the Hundredth regiment with their banners. At a public meeting holt 1 for arranging for Ihe royal visit, the following resolution was passed: "That all native Canadians joining in the procession, whether identified with the national societies or not, should wear a maple leaf as an emblem of the land of their birth." Thus started, tho custom grew into general favor. For over thirty years the maple leaf stands linked with Canada's history. It denotes beauty, strength and solidity. and accordingly exposed the body to oub- lic gaze for three days in St. Paul's cathedral. The unhappy king had his monument erected during his lifetime. To destroy the pole-axiny idea, Mr. Goti"h, who wrote the "Sepulchral Remains," says he examined the king's skull, but could lind no mark upon it. But this was not received es final by antiquarians, who con tended that the bo'lies being deposited ruff and her red hair becomingly dressed, for oven in Delaroche's picture, where sLe is dying on the velvet cushions, her hair looks as if it had been spared all disarrangement; Edward V., Queen Mary and James (he First, and Anne of Denmark. These, and many of the flower of the nobility, are all neighbors, all brought to one level, except for the respective elaborations of valueless glory by means of monumental effigies, tombs, brasses, busts CAN PLANTS SEE? An Knst I ml! :ui Creep I UK Vino's Guvlotu Belmvlor. The candid observer must admit that many_ plants ect as if they had the faculty, .of seeing. At any rate, they manage to find food and support by some special sense, which the unscientific mind cannot name any better than to call it sight. Mrs. King, the missionary, describes a very curious instance of this habit of -looking out for support on the p;trl of a creeping- plant in India. j|S"My husband has broachsd o theory that 1 cannot remember to have met with before—namely, that creeping plants can see, or at any rate hav.j lorae faculty equalling sight. He was sitting in the veranda with one foot up against a largo pillar, near which grows a kind of com'ol- yaliis. Its tendrils were learitirg'bTer < lnta*'i t,hf» VPlMnH'i fnvirl 4-/\ T>«1 j.',. • t ' to Robert's surprise lie Seventh was minutely par- the Auburn cillud by an .. i -.-.. w »». •*"& M" S lmulv l)ec » taken out. 1. S, PAKKS, president of III., bank, was run over and Alton train Wednesday. •ur'"' 1 ! B co ' (J ; s .tw'iiire warehouses of tho Western Refrigerating Company in Chicago was destroyed 1 y lire Wednesday 11800,000. S iS ^^edatahout Tine temporary exhibition hall of the H « wii" Arl . llsso . ci «ti°" at Omaha fell on the <-Sth, destroying many line pictures, including Bouguonm's "Return of valued at $18,000. flit to Jaeger's morgue at noon kilUl „< n' Vfrc !i»Corwith, 111. Belcher was killed tit tho village in the morning by being run over by a S«nU« Fe train and Ohio vestibule train was wrecked at Wini... -,-• Monday night. An ob- struchon had been placed in the frog of he. switch, (ma-turning the engine & The tram afterwards caught fire and burned Engineer Edwards und Fireman Cundiff Protect Yrmr Health. Cold and moisture combined lm\}0 a torporlz- ing effect upon the uodily orgaun, and tint digestive and secretive processes are apt to bo more tardily performed in winttir than in the fall. The sumo is true, also, of the excretory functions. The bowrtls aro often sliiKgioh, and the pores of the skin throw oft but llitlo waste matter at this sea- Bon, 'the syslem, therefore, requlrou opening up a little, and also purUyini; and regulating, HiHlthe safesl, unrest and most thorough*tonic and alterative that can be used for these, purposes is Hos- teler s bloniach Hitters. 1'ursons who wish to •scape the rheumatic twinges, the dyspeptic ngonies, t"e painful disturbances of the bowels, me billons attacks, and iho imrvous vfsil/u'ons so common at this time of the year, will do well to reinforce their syslems with this renowned vegetable stomachic and invigoranl. U improves the appetite, strengthens tho stomach, cheers the apirils, and renovates the whole physique. within the tomb, and not in tire ground beneath, neither Mr. Gough nor any 010 else could have come upon the skull. So the matter rests tt> this day. In the 1623 edition, Shakespeare's title of the play is "The Life and Death of King Richard tho Second." He makes Exton strike him down in the middle of a speech the king addresses to him, and in the last scene of the last act Exton actually returns and mee's Bolingbroke and others. He and tablets. Henry the .. . „ „„,.,..,, m- UcuJar about his exit from nii's"woricl, ami spent a prodigious deal of his time and thought about providing for lu'o monument, as also about his funeral. His directions read like a fable story, and would be amusing, were they not so evidently nmtter-of- tact. Abbot Islip must have had a busy time ot it, making careful notes of ail the monarch told him. Henry did nil this, it is presumed, that he might show the world how cordially he repented his many sins—after he was dead. Others, since his day, now nearly four hundred years ago, have clone the same, and doubt- ess when 2291 comes around that idea of posthuoious repentance will still be in vogue. From Henry VII.'s time lo that of beorge II. most all English monarchs have been interred in Westminster. Tt was George III. who erected a vault at Windsor for himself and his successors To show the mutability of human greatness, when Charles 11. was buried Evelyn noted the fact: "14 Feb., 1685 Ihe king was this night buried obscurely in the vault under Henry VII.'s chapel Westminster, without any manner ot pomp, and soon forgotten." Is it possible that, after all the hubbub and rejoicing over the restoration.fthe people who had shed their blood and expended their mony to "give the king his M ^ -...«• JU4.V1J 13 Ui IJL 1OIJ JUJ presently noticed they were visibly turning towards his leg. fie remained in the same position, and in less than an hour the tendrils had laid themselves over his "This was in the early morning, and when at breakfast he told me of his discovery we determined to make further experiments When we went out into the veranda the tendrils had turned their heads back to the railing in disgust We got a pole and leaned it up against tbe pillar quite twelve inches from the nearest sprays of convolvulus. "In ten minutes they had begun to curve themselves in hat direction, and acted exact y as you might fancy avery nlow snake would do if ho wished to reach anything Ihe upper tendrils be.it down and the side ' n „ i '*"* "V"' "-* 1 un ^' they touched the pole, and in a few hours they were twisted quite round it. "It was on the side away from the light and excepting the faculty of sight, we can ,1- ? n°, other meanH b >' winch the tendrils could be aware that the pole had been placed there. They had to turnaway from the light to reach ft, and they sot then" selves in motion visibly within a few minutes of tho pole's being there." ^IS&^^/^t^l " m fi 0 \, tn V Ut: ' WllCn ' V ent t^ the post- no Bills.' A Fact. (From an interview, JV. Y, World ) the dead king in the coffin he brings wit.ii i uwn again" repented of their bargain? It him: Grunt King, within this coflin I present Ihy bnriucl fuiirs. Herein ull breuthleu '1 lie mightiest of Iliy greatest unomiea, ofjludouiix, by mo hillior broug Kichara o breathless lies ht. tW,l w hed, W. Teacher (to now pupil)—"What is your ast name my little man?" to- New Pupil: "Tommy," Teacher: What is your full name?" Now Pupil: "Tomnii Jones." leacher: "Then Jones is your name? Tommy: "No, it isn't. When I last was •, " —•—!-*• »u*iVt II A1V11 A >» (13 born my name was Jones, and they didn't , give me the other one for a month ward." after- How extensive is the distress, from the failure ot the Irish potato crop may be interred from the oflicwl statistic*, which show that the yield of the late season was only one-third »s large us that of the year preceding. . Richard II., the eldest son of the Black Prince, was born in Bordeaux. The Bull in^broko of Shakespeare, Henry Holing broke, Duke of Lancaster, afterward Henry JV., was Richard's own cousin Kxton is in modern editions Sir Piorcu 01 Exton, and the last scene is there specifiec as occuring in Pontefect castle. There i sud imagery conveyed in Bolingbroke's lines when he is banished, but the term o banis' ment is reduced to four years : How long a time lies in one litllu weoli. Four lagsriii£ winter* and four wuntcm sm-iiiL'n End in a word; such is tho broutli ot kings. That is very forcibly impressed on the traveler us he stands amid the costly mon- uiiwiii.s of so niuny kings, but in a different sense. Almost opposite the Richard and Second's tomb is the altar tomb of Edward the First, lie died on his way to battle, at Burgh, in the Sands, near Carlisle. He WUN stirmuned Lougshaiil'S. His body was inclosed in wax and interred in a stone coffin. In 167U, more than four hundred and fifty years artei- Ins death, the tomb was opened ^y sundry members of tho society of antiquaries, and tho corpse was found and described. The body was wrapped in strong, thick, linen cloth, waxed on the inside j the head and face was covered with a fice cloth of crimson sarnonet, wrapped into three folds, timilar to that worn by Christ, on his way to crucifixtioii, according to the Roman Catholic record. When these cloths were removed Edward was seen in it rich dress ; the body, however, being; wrapped even to tho fingers, m cere cloth. Over this w^s a tumo of red silk damask; above that, a stole ot looks that way. As for the scattering of the Stuarts, the three last pretenders of the throne of that line have recorded upon their tombs in the holy cathedral church of St. Peter's at Rome, their pretended title of kings of Great Britain and Ireland: "James III king of England; born June 10, 1688 : died One. 80, 1766; aged seventy-eight years." "Charles III., king ofJEngltuld, born Nov. 30, 1720; died Jan. 21, 1788- aged sixty-eight years. He lived and died a pensioner of King George III of £4,000 a.year." Poor old gentlemen! Each of these "pretenders and ex-kings hud most magnificent funerals in Roujo. The very last of of the family died within a yoar or two, at Brussels, I beliave. JAMRS 'of "th" 'di* ? p . e(;illll8t ' an<1 should know moro ordinary .TJ.t?»i.° A ct . u ?!!£ tr ,? ats . tjlan tho . ysician; for while tho later mav come across say fifty cusca in a year oltho particular disease which this medicine com oats, us L manufacturer investigates thou- t you suppose his prescription la liirniV i J ! ly reful y " llll Je up for 50 cents is likely to do more good- than "•-' •••' T0 ou to pay tho cost of aviug t p man, too, the physician cases mediate danger to fevers. He dom in which"thereialm Buch aa violent TH15 UAHV SMOIiKH DFAU. Diphtheria Kudu tlio Short hut. Unique Cuvcer of W'ufleld Dorun. Winfield Scott Hancock Doran, who was known till over the country as the ''baby smoker," died recently of dipb.. heria, after a week's illness, says a 1'renton special to the Philadelphia •ess. Winfield, who only celebrated his ourth birthday last May, had used the weed for almost four years before his death. He was a bright boy, with big, lack eyes and round cheeks, in which the ofc-e of health bloomed. The boy's mother Irs. William T. Doran, is a buxom, •ood-natured woman. Her family are all urge, and the boy was robust by inheriut- nce. The father is a small thin man and ot the healthiest at all times. For many ears he ^hau been ap inveterate smoker. Pfl.ll nuciiot i..tM L l e ' St. regards the Jacobs Oil. It years $?'!•£&•& r wonl f u '- 1 ' t >'-^

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free