The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on June 22, 1892 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 22, 1892
Page 2
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TOWA. WEDNESDAY, JUNE 22,1891 rnwjs tl/XJNA, IOWA. TUB English admiralty authorities will send to Chicago models of a camber of modern English w<ur vessels. Tms king: of Siatn it greatly interested in electrical progress. Through his efforts Bangkok is to have an electric road of American manufacture. Bis name and title is Somdetch Phra Far atnindr. Maha Chnlalongkorn, supreme king of Siatn. THE latest Russian lion in Paris society is Capt. Skridlok, who during the Turkish war emulated the fact of our Gushing and lecured the passage of the Danube by using the emperor's yacht as a torpedo- boat and driving back two Turkish ar med Monitors. ONE of the saddest erials in the world is cc llections of mem undoubtedly a [col- I action now existing in Par i of mem trials of the Commust massacre in the Rue Haio on May 28, 187J, when fifty-two hostages, as they were called, were murdered. AN association has been formed in Germany to organize excursion parties to visit the world's fair and incidentally Niagara Falls, and anumbar of the larger cities. It is proposed to accomplish this within a period of sixty days and an expense of between §250 and &JQO THE LATEST SEWS. THE announcement is made in the Journal des Arts of Paris, that sever. I French artists propose to show at the exposition in Chicago, in a series of paintings, the types, and scenes of France and French life—a panorama of picturesque France. EXGIKEEHIXG calls attention to the following interesting facts: Montana is larger than Turkey; Texas is larger than the whole Austrian empire by 30,000 square miles; and New Mexico is larger Britain and Ireland put to- than Great gether. A GENTLEMEN in the east who some years ago took a champagne bath at a cost of $800 has just taken his life at very small expense because he had nothing to eat and not raiment enougu to wad a gun. The two acts taken in connection are effective commentary on the escscding foolishness of fools. AMONG the recent inventions for sanitary improvement in cities, are smokeless furnaces, which save fuel as well as avoiding the smoking nuisance. Even stoves and ranges have been similarly improved by the inventions of a Russian civil engineer, M. do Clausen and are now in use in England, and no doubt they will soon be obtainable in this country. Gov. NOHTHEN, of Georgia, has issued a proclamation denouncing a recent triple lynching in that state and emphatically declaring that he'will exhaust the resources of his office in protecting all classes of citizens, regardless of races or condition. It is a sorry state of affairs which makes that sort of declaration necessary, but more power to him! THE failure of the well-meant effort to effect a reconciliation bstween the veteran Bismark and the young emperor of Germany is only what was to be expected. Since they parted every move of the headstrong emperor has only separated them more widely, and they could be brought closer together only by a surrender which neither of them is capable of making. AN appearently paradoxical record of telegraphic transmission pf news occurred at the time of the recent execution of Deeming, the Australian murderer. News of his hanging was published in the New York papers at 4 o'clock in tbe morning, six hours before the event occurred, according to time records. The difference in diurnal time ia the two • countries, ot Course, accounts for the fact. GENERAL NOTES. HEAVY snow falls in the MOB tana mountains. DEMOCRATS at Dixon, 111., have nomi rated Janes E. McPherran for congress. PRESIDENT Polfc, of the Farmers' Alliance, died in Washington Saturday morn' ing at 11:15. An important meeting of the Bohemians of the country was held at Cedar Rapids Iowa. ON the Elgin board of trake Monda 21,120 pounds of butter were sold at cents. GENERAL Et,i T. STACKHOUBE, congres- man from South Carolina, died suddenly Monday night at Washington. THE National League of republican clubs will hold its annual convention at Buffalo, Sept. 1. THE Soo cuts passenger rates to New York to $20, and the Chicago-St. Paul lines announce that they cannot meet it. ED. ALSON, a Norwegian hardwan merchantof Northfied, Menn., for 20years died with old fashioned leprcsy Wednesday morning. RUMOR has it that Elaine resigned in a moment of anger, having been, as he thought, unnecessarily humiliated in the negotiations with the Canadians. FRANK Waller of pah land, Cal., rides a bicycle over 383 miles in twenty-four hours, breaking the world's record by twenty-two miles. JAMES BROWN POTTER, the husband of the well known actres?, died on the voyage between Liverpool and New I oik a few daye ago. IT is proposed to make Senator Stewart of Nevada, the people's party candidate for president, and Alliance Congressman Watson cf Georgia vice president. PRESIDENT Hairison, 'tis said, desires that Gen. L. T. Michener, of Indiana, be made chairman of the republican national committee. THE last weekly statement of the New York banks shows a reserve decrease of $133,900. The banks hold c23,539,850 in sxcess of the amount required by law. IT is stated that Prof. S. W. Burnham has resigned his position as senior astronomer at Lick observatory, and will shortly leave for his old home in Chicago. THE construction of an electric street railway on Henry Street, West Bay City. Mich., was prevented by citizens, who turned streams from fire-plugs upon the workmen Sunday. AT Whitica, Kansas, Tuesday, Jerry Simpson was nominated for congress by acclamation, vention. by the people's party con- THE first of our new battle ships, the Texas, will bo launched at » the Norfolk • navy yard on the 28ih of this month — nearly or about three years after the lay... ing of the monster's keel. The vessel • will cost over $3,000,000 before she is put infighting trim, and there have been heard already adverse criticisms of her usefulness from the expert point of view. However, to have the Texas about will make a lot of people sleep better, which •will be the main point gained. A smauLAK boycott was recently enforced against a local pedagogue at Bronkow, in Germany, by the parents of his pupils. They objected to the schoolmaster's extreme notions of discipline and agreed among themselves to keep their children' at home. So the bell rant for two days without the appearance of a scholar at the school-room, until at last the magistrate f uuimoned the parents be- him for conspiracy and the schoolmaster won the day. The Hte James Ripley Osgooi.1 is sincerely mourned in London, where his good fellowship has made hiui widely popular in literary circles. All London bered with interest the famous match he arranged for Dickens' amusement in Boston, when the novelist uiade bin reading tour of America in 1867-1868 Dickens burlesqued this race in his best vein in his Spotting Narrative, in which 0.-;{,'0od appeared as the Boston Bantam and Dolbv, bis competitor, as the Man of Row. Mr. Osgood was at that time a partner iu the firm of Tickuor & Fields. remem- A NEW new method for the cure of deaf- nsss was reported at the convention of the American Institute of Homeopathy. THE report sent^out Tuesday that the cenate has passed the Hatch anti-option bill was without foundation, and simply a market canard. SECRETARY TRACY has, it is understood, hpproved the finding of the naval board that Commander Smith, United I States navy, is morally uufit for promotion. HON. NELSON W. ALDRICH waa re- eKcted United States renator, Wednesday, from Rhode Island. The vote was: Akl- ricb, 64; David S. Baker, Jr , 39. REV. FATHER MOLLINGER, tbe rc- nownei faith cure priest, died Wednesday afternoon, from the effects of a surgical operation fer ruplure of the stomach. IT was reported Monday that Judge George V. Massey of Wilmington, Del., had bepn tendered the cffice of justice of the United States , supreme court mud's vacant by the death of Justice Bradley. THE president ht.ving signed the pension deficiency bill, the commissioner of pensions has maJe requisition upon the treasury department for §7,250,000, which amount is now available. ^Notices will be sent out to the various pension a.encies that they may continue the payment of pensions. POSTMASTER General Wanamaker has been advised that the government of the Leeward islands, with the consent of the legislature, has decided to c ff -n an annual subsidy for a line of first class, quick steamers to ply between the Leewatd Islands imd the port of New York. The steamers must good passenger and fruit accommodations to meet the demands of commerce between the two ports. FOREIGN, """ PRESIDENT PALA.CIO, of Venezuela, is reported overthrown and a fugitive. THE lattest utterances of the leaders of the two Irish factions indicate that a reconciliation between them is impossible. IT is announced at Berlin that.Poultenoy Bigelow, the well known American traveler and writer has been expelled from Russia. A DISPATCH sent out by the Haryre agency sa) s that the French have occupied Whydon, The French Minister of marine however, does not confirm the report. A CASK of benzine was ignited accidentally in a shop in Rime, Italy, Sunday. The cask exploded, the house collapsed, and caught fire. Four persons were kilted. MR. BALPOUR announced in tlie house of commons Tuesday, that parliament would be dissolved between June 19 and June 25. PRESIDENT Palacio's forces were defeated in a battle fought near Caracas, Venezuela, Thursday. Genera} Crespo, the* rebel commander,[is advancing on Caracas. FUAULKIN ELSIE WOELKER boxed a lieutenant's ears in the public square at Berlin the other night for insulting her turtle companion. She was arreBtect, but was acquitted. SIK JAMES HANNEN has been appointed as one of Great Britain's representatives on (he Behriug sea commission. He was president of the • Paruell Inquiry commission, and is considered a very able jurist. MINISTER Lincoln, in company with Senator Hoar, of Massachusetts, spent most of the week on a visit to Lord Coleridge at Heath's Court, Ottery, St. Mary. He returned to London Thursday evening. BY an exphmon of patrol eum on tho British steamer Petrolia, while that vessel was lying in the harbor of of Bhe, France twenty lives were lost. The Petrolia and stversl other boats in the harbor,to which the fire was communicated, were burned tojhe watev's edge. OBIME. A LA.SOR riot occuntd at tonawanda, N. Y. AN Omaha man was convicted of violating the interstate commerce law. ' SE> KK bandits who were captured near Orizaba,, Mexico, have been executed. • A BACE war ia threatened a t Gothrie, 0. T., by the lynching of a negro accused of outrage. THOMAS CROSS, of Ottawa, Ont., committed suicide by deliberately holding hia head under water. WILLIAM HBNRY PAINTON, the mnr- dfrer of M-F. Mic'asel Strominger, wai hanged at York, Pa., Thursday. MORRIS O'CoHNOR, a Chicago thief having six months still to serve, escaped from the penitentiary at Joliet during the storm of Monday afternoon. SHERIFF Wellington, of Piatt county, III., was knocked semeless by James Fink, a burglar whom he had in custody, and who then escaped. The sheriff's condition is critical. SUNDAY night burglars broke into the office of the Badaeu. Lumber company at Genness^e, Ark., a station of the Cotton Belt, and cracked the safe. They secured $52,100 in cash and securities. E W. GRIMMONS, aged 19, son of a wealthy farmer, hanged himself in the woods near Springfield, Ohio, Tuesday. His body was found this mornintr. The cause of the suicide is not known. BEN.TAMIN WING, a farmer near Brpwnsburg, Ind., killed Frank Adams, a neighbor, for turning cattle into his fields. Adama was partial y insane, and Wing alleges that the killing was in self-defense. THE stage that runs between Great falls and Billings, Mont., was robbed twice iaat week. In each instance the mail and treasure boxes were taken, but it _ is not known how much they contained. The government has offered a reward of $500 for the capture of the thieves. FIRES AND CASUALTIES. A THUNDER storm in Scranton, Pa., did much damage and destroyed lives. IN the little town of Ferris, Hancock county, 111., fire destroyed $15,000 worth of property Wednesday. Six men. were badly burned by a fire which followed the explosion of na'ural gas at a well near McUonald, Pa., Thursday night. HEAVY rains cause the upper Missour to overflow and iun'cb much damage in Montana. T>vo men were drowned. EIGHTEEN cases of heat prostra ion wore reported by the New York police Monday, four of which were fatal. DICK WHITE was killed and Ji hn Klam- me, William Glenn and Milton Scott were seriously injured by a boiler explosion at Larimore, N D., Tuesday. GEORGE DOTY, section foreman of the Great Northern, was drowned in the Mississippi at St. Cloud, Minn., Sunday even- ins, while bathing. Two cars were wreked on the new Atlanta and Chattohoochei electric line Friday. Three m&n were killed and several fatally ii j ired. HEAVY earthquake shocks were felt at Riverside, Santa Anna and other California points early Tuesday morning. TWELVE naval men were instantly killed and others injared by the explosion of a shell in the Mare I=land- navv yard at Vdllf-jo,. Cal. .Two freight trains came in collision at South Canadian, Indian 1 Territory, killing Fireman Elliott and causing$50,000 damages. FIRE in the W. P. South worth company's wholesale and retail grocery, Cleveland, 0., Saturday, caused a loss of about $50,000. The loss is fully covered by insurance. CHARLES SENNF, aged 61 years, fell downstairs at 178 North Currier street, Chicago, Sunday and sustained severe internal in juries. He was removed to the county hospital for treatment. A HURRICANE at Bangor, Me., overturned a steam launah in the river, throwing over twenty persons int) the water. 1 welvfl of these'were rescued, the body of a young lady, who was drowned, has been recovered, and seven of the victims of the accident are missing. CONGKK8S. MONDAY, Juce 13. SENATE. —The pension apprpnation bill was reported back from the cjinmittee. It carries an appropriation of $146,737,350, which is an increase of nearly $12,000,000 over the house bill, the increase is principally for the army and navy. The bill to increase tbe currency and provide for ita circulation, to reduce the rates of interest, and to establish a bureau of loans was taken from the table and Mr. Peffer addressed the senate in explanation in advocacy of it. The bill thon went over without action.—Adjourned. HOUSE,—Mr. Peele reported from the committee on Indian affairs, a bill ratifying an agreement for the cession to tun United States pf lands in the Cherokee outlet, which, if the bill becomes a law, will throcr open for settlement over 6,000,000 acres. TUESDAY, June 14. SENATE.—Mr. Hetch's anti-option bill was called up, and will, it is thought, become a law, as the senate passed the bill to-day by a majority of three. i WEDNESDAY, .June 15. SENATE.—Mr. Morgan addressed the senate on the free coinage bill, advocating the provisions of the bill, and favoring free coinage. HOUSE.—The house passed the fortifications appropriation bill ($2,412.376) almoct without amendment. The bill to reduce the duty on tin plate \yas discussed, without further action, adjourned. THURSDAY, June 15. SENATE.—Tne free coinage bill was called up by Mr. Morrill, who spoke upon the measure, ecojiog the silver advocates for not wanting a monetary conference, after they had seemingly desired it. A short debate occurred on the uuti-pption bill when it was referred to tha judiciary cornuiiitee.—Adjourned till Monday. HOUSE.—A bill was passed granting right of way to the Damson & Northern railroad through the Indian territory. Tho house went into committee of the whole ou the tin plate bill. E. J3. Toylor, of Ohio, and Atkinson, of Pennsylvania, opposed the bid and favored the retention ot the duty on tin plate. WILLIAM M. DAVENI-ORT, though blind, owns and operates a 700-acre farm in Ley den, Mass., aud is one of the best es of live stock in his county. OUOUG'S HKTORt An Official Bnlietin Soon to be Issued Regarding.the American Flag. Changes Made bj Congress in the Ar rangement of the Stars aud Stripes. The Origin of the Design in Doubt— The Army and Navy Rt gu- lations. Wasbiogton special to New York Times: The quartermaster general of the army has been so bothered with questions regarding the American flag that he has issued a bulletin which is intended to meet the numerous and diversified queries that come to his office from the patriotic curious. The statements are the result of research on the part of the clerks of the department, and may be acc;pted as accurate, or, at least as official. The bulletin, ffhich. will soon be issued, bears the stirring title, "The Stars and Stripes," and is as follows: • The American congress, in session at Philadelphia, establithed by its resolution of June 14, 1777, a national flag foe the United States of America. The resolution was as follows: Resolved, That the flag of the thirteen United States be thirteen stripes, alternate red and white; that the union be thirte;n stars, white in a blue field, repreieating a new constellation. Although nearly a year previous, July 4, 1776, these thirteen United Stated had been dpclared indep3ndent, this resolution is the first legislative action recorded relating_ to a nacional flag for the new sovereignty. The use of thirteen stripes was not a Lew feature, as they had been introduced (in alternate white aid blue) on ths upper left-hand corner of a standard presented to the Philadelphia Light Horse by its captain in the early part of 1775, and moreover the Union flag of the thirteen united colonies raised at Washington's headquartew, at Cambridge, Jan. 2, 1776, bad tde thirteen stripes as they are this day, but it also had the crosses of St George and St. Andrew on a blue.ground it: trie corner. There is no satisfactory i, however, that any flag bearing tte Union of the stars bad been in public us 3 before the revolution of June, 1777. WHO DESIGNED THEM? It ia not. known to whom the credit of designing the stars and stripes is due. It is claimed that a Mrs. John R;HS, an upholsterer who res did at Arch vfaeek, Philadelphia, was the maker of the flrst flig coauining the' s bars, and btripes. Her descendants assert that a committee of congress, acco apanied b_, General Washington, who was in Paihidelphia in June, 1776, called upon Mrs Ross and engaged her to make tie flag fron a lough draw ing, which, at her suggestion, was redrawn by General Washington with a pencil in her back par o-,'and the thus d.'.signed was adopted by congress. Although, the resolution establishing the flag was not officially promulgated b.v thes;catary of Cong;es? until S.'pt. 3, 1777, it seems well authenticated that the stars and stripes were at the of bi'tlu the B.audywke, Sep. 11,1777, and t'aencv forward during all tne bvtles of th j revo lution. Soon after its adoption the new flag was hoisted on the naval vessels of the United States. The_ship Ranger, bearing the stars and stripes and commanded by Capt. Paul Jonea, arrived at a French port about Dec. 1, 1777, and her flag received on Feb. 14, 1778, the first statue e>er paid to the American fhg by foreign naval vessels. The fhg remained unchanged for abou', eighteen years after its adoption. By this time.two more state.- (Vermont and Ken- tnckv) had been adrni ted to the Union, and on Jan. 18, 1794, congress enacted that from and after the 1st day of May 1795, the fl.ig of the United S:ates be fifteen stripes, alternatered and white; that the union be fifteen &'ars, white in a bluefiild, This flas was the national banner from 1795 to 1818, during which period occurred the war of 1812 with Great Britain. By 1818 five additional slates (Tennessee, Louisian, Indiana and Mississippi) had been admitted into the Union, and therefore a further change in the flag seemed required. After considerable discussion in congress on the subject, the act of April 4, 1818, was passed, wliich provided: ' 1, "That from and after the 4th day of July next, the flag: of the United States be thirteen horizontal stripes, alternate red and white; that the union have twenty stars, white in a blue field." 2. 'That on admission of every new state into the Union one star be added to the union of the flag, and that such addition shall take t ffect on the 41 h day of next succeeding such admission." The return to the thirteen stripea of the 1777 flag was due, in a measure, to the reverence for the standard of the revolution, but it was also duo to the fact that a furth- •er increase of the number of stripes would have made the width of the flag out of proportion to its length unless-the stripes were nariwed, and this would have impaired their distinctness when seen from a distance. A newspaper of the. time said: The early custom was to insert the stars in parallel rows across the blue field, and this custom has, it is believed, been observed in the navy at least, since 1818, at which time the president ordered the stars to be arranged in such manner on-the national flag used in the navy. In the army, too, it is believed vhe stars have always been arranged in horizontal rows across the blue field, but not always in vertical rows; the effect, however, being about the same as in the naval flug. \ Hereafter there will be no difference in j tbe arrangement between the army and the navy, as an agreement has been arrived at between the war and navy departments on the subject. Since July 4,1891, the arrangement of stars in the flag of tiie army and ensigns in the navy is as followt: July i TU, forte are made of bunting of Atnfertcan manuiactnre. They are of the followmj three siws: The storm and recruiting flag 8 fpet in length by 4 feet 2 inches " wid h; the post fla/, measures 20 feet width (this flig isVioisted only on holiday and great occasions). The union is one third of the length of the flag, and eitend to* the lower edge of the fourth red stripf from the top. The national colors carried by reipment of infantry and; artillery and the battalion of engineers, on parade or H battle, a made of silk, and are 6 feet 9 inches Ion. and 6 feet vrk'e and mounted on staffs .The field of the colors is 31 increii. length and extends to the lower edge 6 tbe fourth red stripe from the top. Th sizes of the flag used in the army an navy are not fixed by law, but are pre scribed by army and navy regulations. THE RUSTIC. The Drummer who was Aftfr Sport, bn' Woke up the Wrong Man. On a recent trip through Ohio apcculiai incident occurred, which I think wii bear telling. A fellow drummer, wh< represents: a Chicago house, and mysel were en route to Cleveland, and at a station at which our train stopped, among the idlers and sight-seers that were con- gresated about the depot, was a tall, hulk ing ellow with his trousers in his boo tops and his hands thrust deep into his pockets. Just as our train was ready to start my companion thrust his head! ou of thi car window, aud, addressing tlu rustic individual just mentioned, said; "How far is it up to the farmi 1 " "What's that?" said the rustic "I say, what's the name of this town?' "Ob, this is Chenworth." Just then our train began moving away from the ttaticn, and the drummer to have some fun with ttte countryman, yelled a ; him: 'You're a fool; you don't know bean»!" "Who's a fool?" exclaimed Air. Rustic. "You are," retorted the drummer, shak ing his fut at him as the train disappearec from the station, then closed the window and joined in the laugh caused by hisrfn centre. Just then the Irain came to f stop, and commenced backing up towarc the depot. My drumming friend realized suddenly that his rustic acquaintance might want to renew the subject lately under discussion, -and amid the roars ol laughter from every man in the "smoker made a break for the baggage car, and none to soon, for the r.:oment the train came (o a standstill on a siding, to allow a west-bound train to pa?s, in rushed the excited rustic with "blood in his -eye." "Where is he?" he exclaimed . ' Show me the fellow that says I'm a fool," look- right and left in search gf the drummer 'I'll tear his heart out." Just then the west-bound (rain arrived and our train commenced to move forward again, and to avo'd being carried awa> our enraged rustic was obliged to hastily leave without tbe heart of the hiding drummer, who soon came back into the car, amid the j^ers and jibes of his fellow travelers. At the next stop ourjokint- drummer completely ignored the gaping rustics af. the station and diligently per- med a. Reorder three clays old which he aad found- in his grip.— ^ew York Recorder. M COUMTKY McTc I T T. Country People Takiiig 11 Frunt Place in Our Cities. The coLflitt between city people aud ;hose who live in the country is ;IB old as iiistory. There always has te;u an influx frocn without to within. So long as the of citifs was limited, this- was strong ly and successfully resisted by (he citizjns. They Ht :he--nselves a Mipvrior class to the rus'.iw. Ti.e very -vord.-i -'arb ne" ann 'rus'ic" !e'l the story. TueRmnns cnl'ed the oulsidu d well- its "villuni;" froui which come two word-, one of houoraa'e . significance, "villa," and the other, perhaps a lif.rle modified by medieval use, "rillain." Roman eitixjns looked down u, oa the ciuutry folk as au iveia.e New Yorker does upon a stray Jerseyman from the pines. All liter iturehus been tinged by this i'liog, and both writers and statesmen :ave continued to deplore the excessive growth of citV, as a national evil, and :ave exhorted count.rymentostayathome, tilling them how much better off they were in tie coin l .iy. O'oseivatipn has now taught us that this growth of cities is a necessary part of the ivjlution of our social structure, and that to js n^fc a growth at the expense of the country, but for the benefit of the country as well as that of the city. Recent statistical inquiries have shown :hat cities grow became they absorb the best, and not the worst, of the rural population, who better their condition by coming to town. Charles Bjoth, ths eminent English statistician, in his great work, "Labor and Life of the People," has shown from very extended inquiry, that most of those who come to London from the country either have work already engaged, or fl ave good prospects of getting work; aud that their condition is generally improved by their change of abode. _ The British census of 1890 confirms this in a" striking manner by showing that the psoplo of country birth are most numerous in the wealthy quarters of [he city, where employment abounds, and least numerous in the poverty-stricken ******** * * * * * * # ******** « . » * * * * * *****»»» »****»., The national flag hoisted at camps or All this is contrary to the preconceived opinion that countrymen wander aimlessly to the city, and are chiefly tramps, or broken-down persons.-Thomas Curtis •larke, in Scribner. DKOVVED AT AKGYLE. Frank Orotty Loses,Bin Life While Bathing lu the 1'ecutoiiica. AKGYLE, Wis., June 16.-Frank Grotty, a weBlthy young man about 21 years of age, was drowned here yeHerdny afternoon while n, bathing. One of the bathers went to his assistance when the drowning man grabbed him around the nf M and -nearly drowned him also. Crowds of men have been dragline the nver but the body has not been ^covered! and last night's storm has swollen the stream so as to retard the work. He leaves a wife and one child.. Giro VB Landing PhHowph«r»| None of yonr snarling cynlci for ns. They laugh not, neither do they smile. They «ie 1mm. brlons-dyapeptlc. They are u,aal|y .our ol visage, pale, B ll s ht, dry, quite grareles. indlvldu- au. in fact, who look .» H they had been »t log^!±" lth <° a9t ** •» «W "VM. The USD hies- pnf-Tf» H.WOODBURY'S u . fected JDftllr; Facial tine* and WrlnWc* Marki Bl Blaj-lc a ana Physicians throughout the counts I gradually beginning to giv^tnore and I 1 *! attention to the subject of der d tnn * 1 anenupn w me BUDjeci or aermatoln q l few yeart ago it was a very pouulJ, 8 /', ^1 that a birthmark could V no Dosb ±1 means be eradicated from the sk?^ M have only to go back a very short ti., ?l recall dramas In which the r?"" wei «l tracked from town to town and i banded over to outraged justice •cat or birthmark which revciii«r 8 i' Identity. A drama built on such a ton*a tion would meet with well-merltfiti .M.™* to-day. The villain wonld not be sn** fool as to permit a facial disfigurementV advertise his personality. He would 5L P short work of It by having it removed !I"! his changed appearance would then L\ * bis itnpenetruble disguise. In tin a ' i person afflicted with a tno-tlf»? J1 birthmark, \\ithpimple or red nose nnil have any one of these disfigurement's^ pletely removed. Tlie science of d.^ tology has not advanced at a snail's nT It has run tlie race of the hare, buth a « — paused within the goal. clans have this science" wealth of their „„.„. ence and knoKi utid If any one «S to-d:iy " blemish, O\TII fault. Foremost amouir tiii scientists woo hav. -i-^-,,— - intide undenlabln i»i OPERATING ON THE Umphs itl dermaloln. PACE. is John II. WoudburV •whOjB magnificently furnished parlors «i No. 125 West Forty-second street S.. Vork City, are dally lilled with peotl« who apply to him for lellef from birth marks, moles, superfluous hair on tk. face and kindred dlsliguruineuts p«j. Woodbury is really the dermatologist ol to-duy. He Is the inventor of DerinafcW which Is sold to physicians only. He is .£ the Inventor of Wcodbury's Facial SoantoJ the sklu, scalp, aud complexion, which li for sale by ull druggl,ts; also the iuventm of severul facial appliances, v.hicb an patented at Wushliigion. There are enii. nent medical practitioners In New York win) stund in tl>e front nink as speeiallsli in rheumatism, consumption, etc but there is none holding a higher place amooi those treating skiu diseases thau Prut \\OMjlniry. Jlany methods of removlni facial disfigurements were tried beTor! Prof. Woodbury solved the riddle. Thi! physician treated the blood, this one used his scull el. and another u usole-s powder I'rof. Woodbury revolutionized the science. Ho advanced the- extremely radical opinion thut birilimavk-i or moles should bi; treated by pcnelnuiuj; ihut they conll be reduced to such a st:ite that they would take on a scab, and that when the scab fell ' tho birthmark, or whatever the disfigure-' mcut mlsht bo, would necessarily dlsat- pear. This was a sweeping declaration, and old forms and practices were shuttered by It. Yet It was a true solution of the riddle. Ho uses no scalpel, nothing mor« than ;i harrnle a lotion, which changes Iht birthmark into an ordinary scub. Manyol the most eminent soc:e:y people of thj ruiitt-orolis, who had been tor years debarred Irom public life through a disfigurement of the face, testify every day to the success of the Professor's methods. There Is no physician In this country who has not some time or other alien pled to remove i facial blemish, but uhere is there one who can show such a record of uninterrupted success in so doing as I'rof. WoodOury) He does not keep a record of all thi epistles he receives testamentary of hli skill as a dermatologist. There la one letter, however, from a prominent Nei Jersey banker, which Is worthy ol especial consideration, since It shows the deep interest of the writer in the physician who cured him. TI e banker, after reciting, like hundreds of other correspondents, how lie had been cured of several very ugly marks on his face, suggested' that the Professor write a book on Dermatology. He suys he could not do a better thins fur humanity. His volume would arouse public Interest in the groat science, and those who huvo for .years believed tlw! they must live all thr-lr Jifo with a crimson birthmark on their face would take courage and no doubt eventually bo relieved ol their blemishes. The banker Is not, however, aware that I'rof. Woodbury has already written a very Instructive treatise ol 145 pages on the subject, and which any one may obtain by i emitting It) cents to hli iddress. Prof. W, odlmry's fume liusuon become so well e-nutilised iliat he 1* busy with his patient-) d:iv In and day out mid :an give, no fun her time to Illcriiry vork. He is the Prt-.-ldont i f >.\n>. Ilei-n.utcilos'cal Institute. NV. 1»:> \Vt-si l-nrtv-Ki-cimd sireii N'ew Yuri; < lly. vli|. h Is Die. l.-n-je^iivifib-. lisijinciil of (iu» ' i .,1 i . i)i'> "•'••! !. A MYSTEIUOCIS CASK. Mrs.Stouo Murdered Whllu u Plnkertoi | Detective W»s lu the House. EDGEHTON, Wis., June 16.—The testimony ot DCS. Palmer ana Mills, of Jane* •nlle, in conjunction with that of Dri. jord and McMaunua, of Edgerton, taken n the inquest of the case of -Mrs, DaiW.| Stone, whose dead body was found in " cistern on the Stone promises Jt brought out the startling into-illation that Mrs. Stone waa mill 1 lered before being thrown into the water..d ''ae post mortem of the physicians p> tl ealed the fact that she had been struck? ipon the chest witti force sufficient w ).'eak the clavicle'am) dislocate tworilis. .'he contusions and congested condition*. I ~>f the organs prove conclusively to tt81 riends of the medical experts that n juries sufficient to produce uncoy ciousness wore inflicted prior " being ttrov7n in the cistern. - . oroner's jury reached a verdict of aewl >y intentional v;o'ence at the hand or I mnds of some pertori •* perbons unknown j o the jury. The case has caused int"*l xcitement _and has proven one of t»l most mysterious muder caaesthat has epl aken place in this counfy. That IWI woman should have been murdered vW I a Pinkerton detective was in the hoifll av. ake and watching the surrounawpl makes the mystery still more unfath" 1119 'I able. MAXBION. Mr. Bruus In Atteinptliig to Buyt¥| 1'lace for $80,000. MILWAUKEE, June 16.—It is n" ^robable that the residence of Slkjtbetb Plankinton cm Grand will pass into the hands of Mr. jraus within a lew days, tbu rawback at preutnt being a e» iiference in the Pi'ice /»° nd that offeree!. Ouu uu? aousand dollars, it is understood,>« ricea<ked, while Mr. -Ktous has 0%-, nly 880,000.' Tho nim/sion cost?li» : . : | 00, exclusive of the grounds; aluedat not less than §25,000, rontage of ninety-tw feet o>j Of ue and a depth of '278 feet. USUAL SUMM.BK roops WillTuke it, i^uvut Will took After Hustlers. WASHINGTON, June 16.-Gener lclBaid to-day that the coaceut roops near Douglas, Wyy, was or the purpose of the usual ampment, but admits ihat they «» tilized in the event ot trouble f rustlers.'"

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