The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on March 23, 1892 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

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Wednesday, March 23, 1892
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THE UH»£fc ms MOIHJES, AtGONA, IOWA, WEDNESDAY. MARCH 25, 1892 23, IOWA, THB oldest member of the U. S, senate ia Senator Morrill, of Maine, a grand old patriarch of 82 years. He looks much younger. THH retirement of Generals J. M. Scho- fleld and 0. 0. Howard will take out of the active service, it is said, every regular army officer who commanded a corps dur* ing the civil war. THE emperor of Russia has ordered a series of military manoeuvres which will coat more money than would buy the ships and cargoes which this country has sent away to help bis suffering people.. A NEW canceling and postmarking machine is io be furnished to the first-class offices after March 1. They can average 30,000 pieces of miscellaneous matter in an hour, and are exported greatly to facilitate the efficiency of the service. Miss SADIB BATTLES is said to be the ' first girl in America to learn the trade of diamond cutting and polishing. She has been in the employ of a New York firm for twelve years, and is considered one of the best artisans in that line in the country. The cost of lighting at the world's fair will be about ten times the cost for the lighting .of the' Paris exposition. The figure is placed at $1,500,000, and it is estimated . that the light and power plant will be one of at least 22,000 horse power. BY the munificent bequest trom the Kel- iey estate, $500,000 will be available for an art; gallery in Cleveland, according to the report eminating ' from one.'- of the trustees of the fund, w^o also states that' from Other sources a million and a half more will be secured for the 1 gallery besides gifts for permanent collections. THE families of the queen of England the king of Greece and the czar of Russia have made arrangements to erect a band, some monument in Copenhagen in honor of the golden wedding • of the king and queen of Denmark. The 'modd of {he monument will be presented to the royal pair next May on tbe anniversary of-the wedding. GENERAL NOTES. The new mining. camp called "Greede" promises to become a second : Leadville. The number of people going to this wonderful camp is unprecedented in the history of Colorado, except only during the Leadville excitement, Now that the town site is located, it is estimated that there will be ten. thousand people at "Creede" by June 1. THE widow of William L. Dayton, who was a candidate for vice-president with Fremont and minister to France under Lincoln, died at Trenton, N. J., Sunday, at the age of 82. As Margaret Van Derver, 60 years ago, she was one of the most famed beauties of New Jersey. A son, W. L Dayton, ex-minister to The Hague, and a daughter survive her. As WAS the case in Paris at the exposition, so in Chicago, some of the exhibits outside the grounds promise to be as at- ractiva to the great crowds of people as those within the buildings of Jackson park. Two such exhibits are on the pan- oramiv plan. One of these will show a realistic view of the Alps. The other is a spectacular affair dealing with the life of Columbus. Steele Mackaye is the author of the latter enterprise, and already has several artists at work upon parts of the plan. NAPA, Cal., was shaken by an earthquake Sundayi •• POPE LEO, writes a, letter approving the world's fair project. '•,.•_> : A PBOMINENT young clergyman of Russell, Iowa, was stricken blind in the pulpit Sunday. IT is said General Master Workman Powdarly, of the Knights of Labor, is soon to resign. ACCORDING) to a report from the City of Mexico, Jay Gould has offered 87,000,000 for the Chapultepec castle. ONE hundred and fifty employes of tbe Pioneer Fireproof Construction company, at Ottawa, are on a strike. FRED DOUGLAS has accepted the position offered him by the government of Hayti as its representative at the world's fair. . A STATE bank has been organized at Chapin, III., with a capiial stock of $250,- UUU. • , THE New York assembly Thursday afternoon passed the senate world's fair bill, appropriating $300,000. AT Baltimore, Professor Nicholas Crouch, author of the popular song, "Kathleen Mavourneen," is dying. BISHOP BELL, of Carthagena, Columbia, promises to send a bell 788 years old for exhibition at the world's fair. THE governor of Kentucky has signed the bill which makes it a felony to sell a lottery ticket. DANIEL POTTEK, who was one of the first settlers of Waucoma, Iowa, is dead, aged 93 years. _ CANADIAN statesmen discuss the Behring sea dispute, the liberals favoring a renewal of the modus vivsadi. SEVEN prehistoric statues, showing a well developed knowledge of sculpture, have been found on Jolly Island, Tenn., at the mouth of the Hiawise riv"er. ' REPRESENTATIVE men of the people's party and the prohibitionists, have agreed that the two organizations shall amalgamate in Indiana. THE Catholic Knights of America are becoming impatient over the delay of the supreme officers in settling with .the defaulting treasurer,'M. J. O'Brien. JOHN WORSLEY, one of the' early settlers of Winnebago county, died at Rockford, 111., on Monday, aged 92 years. IT is stuted at the white house and a.t the state department that there is no truth in the rumor that Egon will be transferred from Chili to Brazil. ' ROBERT LINCOLN, the American minister to England, has resumed his duties, having completely recovered from his recent illness; ' >' GEN. C. S.-'WARREN, owner of the Butte, Mont., Inter-Mountain, is made a FIVE mutilated bodies .were found in a vacant house in Liverpool, The' alleged murdered, who is supposed t#be Jack the Ripper, was 'arrested. •> EVANS BROAD, Gladstonian, was on Friday elected member of parliament from South Derbyshire, t6 fill the .vacancy caused by the death of Henry Wardle. ALL the coal miners in Cheshire and Yorkshire Saturday stopped work for the week, in order to force up prices and pro- vent their employes from reducing .their wages. THE emperor of Austria has cpnfiirm'ed the death sentence upon Schneider, »the wholesale murderer of servant girls. He was handed Thursday; Mr.. Scbbider's sentenced was commuted eonie time ago. OR1ME. AT Louisiana, a fifteen-year-old colored girl was lynched for poisoning nine persons, CHARLES ADAMS, a young' farmer near Galena, III., hanged himself Sunday night. AT Struthers, Ohio, two young children of Wm, Pierce were accidentally scalded to death on Wednesday. THE gun store of A. J. Anderson, at Fort Worth, Texas, has been burned. Loss $120,000; insurance $75,000. A MEXICAN mine manager was r*6bbed of $10,000 by bandits, who killed one of the guards and wounded another. WEBSTER C. HILL, son of a wealthy Chicago widow, has been arrested in New York for itealing jewelry at a swell re- .ception.' • THE beef .trust is said to have burned its books in order to baffle a possible scrutiny by federal officials. THE Rev. J. F. Conley, a retired Methodist preacher of Ridgedale, Tenn., 'committed suicide Tuesday. AUGUST NELKER tried to kill himself at the funeral of his 'wife, from whom he had been separated for several years, at Baltimore on Sunday. "..•>. . . , : HECTOR HALL, of Pullman, killed Himself with poison at Dayton, Ohio, upon learning that his -wife had secured a divorce and was about to marry another man. NEW YORK custom officers detected Edward Hardt, a Chicago jeweler, trying to smuggle a lot of diamonds under a, porous plaster on his back.' A NEW YORK burglar n»med Wilson M05NTIOX. The wives of the German ambassador at St. Petersburg, the Wurtemburg minister there and the British charge d 'affairs there are. all American girls. * * * Professor John Cairns, lately principal of the United Presbyterian college at Edinburgh, Scotland, is dead. He was born in 1818, and was a prolific writer on religious and theological topics. Mrs. Harrison iu reported to have made great progres in her art studies, to which she has devoted much time during all her occupancy of the white house. She has become especially skillful in water-color work, * * * Lotto, the actress, is said to ba extremely wealthy. In addition to her beautiful home at Hopntcong Lake, she owns the Park theatre in Boston, several large apartment houses in Chicago, real estate in several largo cities, and money jutli. ciously expended in stocks and bond and mortgage. * # * A fresh story from abroad, illustrating what is duiicately termed the brusquo humor of TeunUon, but what, might bo stigmatized as blunt discourtesy, concerns Professor Odcar Browning, of Cambridge. The professor being snubbed in the street by the poet, whom ho luul met Imj'oie, rushed up to the laureate and said enthusiastically; "Why, Mr. Tennyson, have you forgotten meV 'Don't you know me? I'm Browning." Tennyson glared at the professor with a glare of great stoniness and retorted gruffly; "So you are Brown- millionaire'by a decision of'the United States supreme court in a suit involving a Montana copper mine. SENATOR 'QUESADA, the Argentine minister, will somt leave tbe United States for his native country, he having." been recalled bj •zeason of a change in the cabinet o£ the republic. THE attorney general has announced the resignation of William Grant, United States attorney for the e&Ktern district of Louisiana, and George A.-Knighl, United States marshal forjhe northern district of Texas. '."'''. ' "' '• ' JOHN A. MATIIIEU, owner of a wood nlcohol refinery in Detroit, Mich., has made a general assinnient to the Union Trust company for the benefit of his creditors. His liabilities are about §60,000. : IT is said at the stale department that the _ Franco-American treaty signed at Paris Tuesday by President Carnot is for a limited commercial reciprocity, the details of which are yet unknown at the department, it having been solely negotiated bo Minister Reed. MRS. POTTER PALMER, president of the board of lady rnanjgers of the world's Columbian exposition, made an argument before the world's fair committee Friday in avor of an additional appropriation of 810,000 to complete the work mapped out by the we men's department. FOREIGN. A plot to assassinate the sultan of Turkey is discovered. THOUSANDS of sheep hava perished in tbe recent storms in Ireland. THE brig Gudson was wrecked on the Isle of Wight and ten men were drowned. THE liabilities of Guenzberg, the Russian banker, are estimated at between 15,000,000 and 20,000,000 roubles. FIVE newspapers of Rome have ; been seized rcr reporting the proceedings of tbe republican congress. PARIS police are making wholesale iir- restti of anarchists supposed to have been connected with tha recent explosions. IN the town of Hednesford, Stafford shire, Eng., a lion tarnerj stumbled in a cage of wild animals at a mena»erie and was sat upon and torn to pieces, FiuE-uAiii' caused an explosion in a colliery near the village of Lilienfield, lower Austria. Three persons were killed and six wounded. THE overflow ot the Tiber has inundated the lower parts of Rome. Railway communication with Naples and Florence is interrupted. * GREAT distress prevails amoii" the working classes in Lisbon, and thelitua- tion grows worso daily. , J? the parliamentary election in the lurkc«ldv district, England, Friday, the Uladstomun candidate won. was shot and killed at Tampa, Fla'., early Saturday morning oy Officer Raines. He had been trying to break into- several houses. THE murder of anoteer American sailor is charged to the Chilian police at Valparaiso. The victim was Carlos Carlson, a native of Sweden, and Consul McCreary is investigating the matter. EX-MAYOR A. D. Ypcurn, of Hastings, Neb., is on trial ah the city, named for the murder of Myron Van 'Fleet, whom he killed for slandering his daughter. AN extensive liquor dealer in Denver fails and commiis suicide, when.it is found that b« had been guilty of forgery and misappropriation o! funds... AN insane man at Tiffin, Ohio, shoots three men, but not, fataljyj and kills, himself because he couTd not acquire an interest in the, business .• in ; which he was engaged. . ''• '•.-"' WASHINGTON BOYER, county Superintendent of schools'at Krioxville.'Tenn., is under arrest charged with parricide. AT Martinsburg, W, Va., James Clenter, a boarding-house keeper, publicy cowhided Dave Well, a clother who had spoken disrespectfully of her. She was fined'but citizens took up a collection and paid her fine. EX-PRESIDENT Asa Potter and Directors Jonas H. French and Thomas Dana, of the defunct Maverick bank, have been indicted by a federal grand jury at Boston on charges of embezzlement and conspiracy. THE boiler of a locomotive on a branch of the Philadelphia & Reading, at Loco- lie, exploded, killing Engineer Charles Hamill and Fireman Frank Brockie and injuring George Benton, a brakeman and two trackmen whose names are unknown. AT Tiffin, 0., Tuesday, Walter A. Snyder, crazed by the fact that he had not been able to acquire an interest in the hardware business in which ha was employed, shot and seriously wounded two of the partners, B. W. Crobaugn and E, T. Najlor, and then killed himself. A fellow clerk, T. W. Downey, interfered and' was shot three times. >l?iin>Af', March, 11. •> SENATE.—Senator Dolph made aft' ad dress approving reciprocity with Canada and favoring protection. Senator Stewart proposed «a'jcpnstitutional .•amendment limiting; fo four' Mrs the beriod during which any individual can Tbe president. The urgent deficoncy bill was passed. HOUSE.—The free wool bill was debated but no action was taken upon it. .,. SATURDAY, March 12. , HOUSE.—The senate amendments to the urgency sufficiency bill being non'con- curred in, conferees were optointed. Sev- eeal private bills were passed. A number of members delivered eulogies on the late Representative Gamble, of South Dakota, after which, out of respect to the memory of tbe deceased, the house adjourned. MONDAY, March 14, SENATE:—The postoffico building bill was passed. Messrs. jjHalei Allison .and Cocrell were appointed conferees on the urgent deficincy bill, HOUSE:—The District of Columbia bill wasnebated and soowe minor business transacted. TUESDAY, March 15. SENATE.—The chaplain prayed for the preservation of Mr. Morill's life.. Mr. Morgau offered a bill providing for the leasing for a term of ten years or less of buildings to be especially constructed for postoffice purposes. Senator Peffer introduced a bill to regulate the value of coin circulating as currency and to prevent discrimination in favur of gold and silver as legal tender. The conference report on the urgent deficiency bill was agreed to, and the military academy appropriation bill passed. Homu.—The librarian of congress was authorized to loan certain historical documents to the world's fair. A bill was.re- ported to repeal the mail subsidy act. A report on the urgency defiencv bill was agreed to. The free wool bill was considered in committeee of the whole, and elicited a lengthy discussion, but no final action was taken. WEDNESDAY, March 16. • SENATE.—The senate went irite executive session on the nomination of Judge Wood. After listening to several speeches, the subject went over for future action; The senate confined Judson C. Clements, of Georgia, inter-state commerce commissioner, vice Bragg, deceased. HOUSE.—Mr.. Bryan,' of Nebraska, made a lengthy speech in opposition to the present McKinley tariff laws, and revised the binding twine and cotton bill. Mr. Joseph (N. M.) reported a bill for the admission of New Mexico as a state, and Mr. Smith (Ariz.) made a similar report regarding Arizona. In committee of the whole, Mr. Bayers (Texas) spoke on the free wool bill favoring ths measurp. THURSDAY, March 17. SENATE.—The senate passed the house bill making Council Bluffs, Iowa, a port ot entry. A bill was introduced by Mr Pfrffer, providing for on investigation as to whether electricity can be.be profitably applied as ; a propelling po&erto farm' maehinery,' ••'•• The noniinatiof of judge Woods, and all the juaicial appointments, wew confirmed. • _ HOUSE.—On motion of Mr. Cox, of Tennessee a bill wai passed to construct a bridge over the Tennessee river, near tlifton Tennessee. The tariff debate w? 3 resumed, Messes. Pay.son of New York, n « i-i nff. ' fill t!,. _*jp. Tr _ •' i'- i . . . • A'SARATOGA CO. n«iples« for Yeats and From Hospitals aa curable. Excluded In- The Eemarkable Experience of Chas. Quant as Investigated by ah Albany (Si If.) Journal Eepofter. A Story of Surpassing Interest. and Mr.'Ellis ,o'f'. Kentucky, speaking in advocacy of the • McKiiiley-.. act, and Mr. Baynor of North Dakota opposing the measure. • • • " • •• • • FIRES AND CASUALTIES. NELLIE CURRAN, of Aurora, 111., while oil her way to work Saturday morning, was killed by a Northwestern engine. MANY buindings were burned at Danbury, Conn., Tuesday. The loss is about 5100,000. A PKEIQHT wreck on the Pennsylvania road at Itadway.N. J., delayed all trains. JNo totalities; loss to the company very heavy. Two children of William Griee were scalded to death at Struthers, Ohio, Wednesday morning by the upsettin j of a washboiler full of water. They were aged Sve years and eighteen years respectively. H .A.FIRE in Bloom ftVkl, Iowa, Friday night laid waste the whole south side of causing damage ain TXiotiGii>rs ON THING'S. Interesting; Essays on the Ostrich aiid the Plain Parrot. This is not a fable,. but tha record of a few reflections prompted by the exercises in English composition of two deserving school-children. Here is one of them • "The ostrich is a large and beautiful bird. People ride on them when they are going a Jong way,-and once I saw a picture of a boy on a ostriches back they have very large wings. The Prince of Wales has got; a .ostriches feather in his hat. Ihe ostrich is a large bird and the humming bird is as well but the ostrich u the largest of them. The ostrich is found in Manchester and they live on sand and make their nests on it and lay thair BKKS on it. . b It is clear that the author of this essay is a person not only of much information, but also of a philosophical mind. Essay on a Parrot: "A parrot is a bird that reads a thing through and never thinks about it, and it is a very nice bird and some of us do as we'll as parrots ' I think we all ought to learn, because that is /vbat we are sent to school for And when we read a thing we should not half read it over, like a parrot, when a parrot reads it over they don't think of what they are reading. But we should think at) ut a word before we read another, and not do like a parrot does at all. There is a preat many who act like a parrot in some schools round this country."—Saturday Review..^ . VIOLENT snow storms raged Monday ii Germany. Many railway trains wore de ing? No, with these gloomily, I'm — if you are. 1 " words ho stalked And away :iyod by snow, ,,,4. NKW cabinet has been formed Unlc, with Juan Castellon as minister loroign affairs. Uuucii BEUHEUIOH was stabbed in the assassiu iu THE rows' to ments BISHOP GASI-ARTCII was paralysis while olliciutin" in tbe cathedral at Vienna, recover. He 3S. with the altur can not TUB French bark AchilJio has been « ui jk . crew were drowned. TUREK children of William Briscoe's were crowned in thr Red river, in Texas, while the rather was trying to drive across the river with them. AT a mine near Aurora, Mo., as J. H JJaughtery, one of ihe owners, descended the shaft, _ an uuexploded shot wont off blowing him to pieces. ' BY an explosion in Ravenue tunnel, near Ouray, (Jol., Grant Robinson and Patrick MaloiH-y were killed, and Patrick Burns tatally injured. a at Bedford, Incl., Sunday uiornini' ycnl about 540,000 worth of property on the south side of tho public square Miss JENNIK BRUNKR, of Pellville. Ky :]?! <]11 , b . vr ° |a ,7,'. wllH {"'""••d f° doath SatuV Clothing have taken fire at an A MARKKT She Wanted Three-Quurters of a Yard o Canvass Hack Duck. It was her first essay at marketing, bu i v?: ckl ? cl the work with the beautifu hardihood of youth and inerpwience 'Have you canvas-back ducks?" she -in quired of the man in the stall' ' J'Yes, miss, and they are beauties, anc mighty scarce at this time of the year An i( l ve got mallards and red-heads "You may cut me off thrae-nuarters of ajarclof the canvas-back," she said in her clear, ciaesic tones, "and cut it diagonally BO that it will not; ravel," and she looked about for the yardstick HO thut he am not cheat her in measurement. — Detroit Free Press. blast to the premature explosion of a the Uoates tin mine at Hill City, ^n 68 ! Me , rnn ' !l miuer - Wds in 1 I n 1 > 1 tW ° ° thcr8 IN Sc Louis Monday, in Rohan Bros, caught under an elevator boys were dangerously hurt. boiler shop by mvufni* *P.»« Two A riwln Precaution. Either to adopt 9 plain precaution, one sanction ed by experience and opproyod by medical men, or to Incur the riek of a malady obdurate ana de strucUve in to varions forms of intermittent or billoua remittent fever, or dumb ague, which of the two? For every type, for every phaae ot malaria, lloetetier'e Stomach Uittern It a epeclflc H acts prompts-does lt« work thoroughly As a defense against the malarial taint 1( is most effoc live. Emigrants to and denizens of regions in the West where miasmatic compUUnts.ate periodical vleltauts, should be miudful of this and use tha liitterr i a safeguard. ' For constipation bilious- l than iu Against the M IU called the 'gram" lamp and is three millimetres in diameter by five in length Its power i, that of one candle. l! used m surgiwl and dental operations i [Albany, N. T. Journal, March4.] SARATOGA, March 4.—For some time past there have been reports here aad elsewhere in Saratoga County of a most remarkable—indeed, so remarkable as to be miraculpus-*cure of a most severe case of locomotor ataxia, or creeping paralysis, simply by the use of a popular remedy known as "Pink Pills for Pale People," prepared and put up by the Dr. Williams Medicine Company, Morristown, N. Y., and Brockville, Ont. The story was to the effect that Mr. Charles A. Quant, of Galway, who was the last six or eight years has been a great sufferer from creeping paralysis and its attendant ills, and who had become Utterly powerless of all self-help, had, by the use of a few boxes of the Pink Pills for Pale People, been BO fully restored to health as to be able to walk about the street without the aid of crutches. The fame of this wonderful, miraculous cure was so great that the Evening Journal reporter thought it worth his while to go to Galway to call on Mr. Quant, to. learn from his lips, and from the' observation and testimony of his neighbors, if his alleged cure was a fact or only an unfounded rumor. •' And so he drove to Galway and spent a day and a night there in visiting Mr. Quant, getting his story, and interviewing his neighbors and fellow-townsmen? It maybe proper to.say that Gal way'is. a pretty little village ef 400 people,'delightfully located near the center of the town of Galway, in Saratoga County, and about 17 miles from Saratoga Springs. Upon inquiry, the residence of Mr. Charlei A. Quant was easily found, for everybody seemed to know him, speak well of s him, and to be overflowing with surprise and satisfaction at his wonderful cure and restoration to tho activities ot enterprising citizenship, for Mr. Quant was born in Galway and had spent most of his life there., .Mr. Quant was found at his pretty home, on a pleasant street near Jy opposite the academy. In response to a knock at the door it was opened by a man who, in reply to an inquiry if Mr. Quant lived there and was at home, said: "I am Mr. Quant. Will you come, in?" After a little general and preliminary conversation, and after he had been apprised 'of the object for which the Journal reporter hai called upon him, he, at request, told .the story of himself and of hit,' sickness ' and" "terrible sufferings, and of the ineffectual treatment he ha4 had, aridv of his final cure by the use of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People, and cheerfully gave assent to its use for publication. He said: "My name is Charles A. Quant., I am 87 years old. I was born in the village of Ga'.way.and, excepting while travelling on business and a little while in Amsterdam, have spent my whole life hare. My wife is a native of Ontario. Up to about eight years ago I had never been sick and was then in perfect health. I was fully six feet tall, weighed 180 pounds and was very strong. For twelve years I was. a traveling salesman for a piano and organ com pany and had to do, or at least did do, a great deal of heavy lifting, got my meals' very irregularly «"><! slept in miough 'spare beds' in country houses to freeze any ordinary man to death, or at least give him the rheumatism. About eight years ago I began to feel distress in my stomach and consulted several doctors about it. They all said it was dyspepsia', and.for dyspepsia I was treated by various doctors in different places, and took all the patent medicines I could hear of that claimed to be a cure for dyspepsia. But I continued to grow gradually worse for four years. Then I began to have pain in my back and legs aad became 'conscious that .my legs were getting weak and my step unsteady, and then I staggered when I walked. Having received no benefit from the use of patent medicines, and feeling that I was constantly growing worse, I then, upon advice, began the use of electric belts, pads and all the aiany different kinds of electm appliances I could hear of, and spent hundreds of dollars for them, but they did me no good." (Here Mr. Quant showed the Journal reporter an electric £uit of underwear, for which he paid $124 )J«in the fall of 1888 the doctors advised a chancre of climate, Jso I went to Atlanta, Ga., and acted as agent for the Jistey Organ Company. While there 1 took a thorough electric treatment, but it only seemed to aggravate my disease, and the only relief I could get from the sharp -and distressing pains was to take-morphine. The pain was so intense at times that it seemed as though I could not stand it, and I almost longed for death as the only certain relief. In September of 1888 my legs gave out entirely, and my eft eye was drawn to one side, so that I haa double sijrht and was dizzy. My fiMfc and npon advice of th» eaid there wa* no hop* f« bought home, where it wai death would Boon come to ft my Bufferings. Last September,"tiif, this helpless and suffering condltii Wfend of miM in Hamilton, Oat.' my attention to' the statement of otal Marshall* whose case had been - ' J( my own, and who had beea ci_ use of Dr. Williams' Pink PilU PA**!* "In this case Mr. Marshall, who prominent member of the Royal Temuli of Temperance ( ;,had alter four constant treatment by the most vaium Canadian physicians wen pronounced W cmrable, and wad paid the 11,000 total / i b ,,i,v u'tom iiilov-'il b j iLm nrcli cases. Some months after Mr, began a course of treatment with Williams' Pink Pills, and after tat some 15 boxes was fully restored health. "I thought I would try them, andJ wife sent for two boxes of the pills aj'' took them according to the. direct! given on the wrapper in each box. f, the first few days the cold- baths pretty severe, as I was so very weak, S I continued to follow instructions as J taking the pills and treatment, and e«\i before I had used up the two boxes tfi pills I began to feel beneficial effecU fan them. My pains were not so bad) I (j warmer; my head,felt better; my food V gan to relish, and agree with me; 1 coil straighten up; the feeling began to 004 back into my limbs; I began to be able get about on crutches; my eye came b» again as good as ever, and now, after use of eight boxes of the pills—at a of $4—seel—I can with the help of a i only, walk all about the house and can saw wood, and on pleasant d_ walk down town. My stomach troub gone; I have gained ten pounds; I like a new man, and when the ep. opens I expect to be able to renew my gan and piano agency. I cannot speak too high terms of Dr. Williams' Pills for Paje People, as 1 know saved my life after all the doctors given me up as incurable." Other citizens of Galway, seeing wonderful cure of Mr. Quant by the Pii Pills for Pale People, ar jsing thei Frederick Sexton, a sufferer from rheui tism, said he was finding great bei from their use, and Mr. Schultz, who suffered from chronic dysentery for yi said he had taken two boxes of the and was already cured. Mr; Quant had also tried faith OUIL with experts of that treatment in Albaif and Greenville, S. C., but with no ben ficial results. A number, of the' more prominent oil zens of Galway, as JRev. C. E.- Herbert the Presbyterian Church; Prof. Jas.. Kelley, principal of the academy; JohnP! and Harvey Crduch, and Frank and m ward Willard, merchants, and mi others to whom Mr. Quant and his miraculous cure by the use of Dr. WiT' Hams' Pink Pills for Pale People are we!' known, were pleased to have the opgo^ tunity of bearing testimony to the Eigl character of Mr. Quant, and of verifyiu| the_story of his recovery from the terribk affliction from which he had for so long i time been a sufferer. Truly, the duty of the physician is no( to save life, but to heal disease. The remarkable result from the use Dr. •Williams' -Pink''Pills in the case Mr. Quant, induced the reporter to ma further inquiries concerning them, and ascertained that they are not, a pa medicine in the sense in which that k is generally used, but a highly scienti—„ preparation, the result of-years-of stvdyw and careful experiment. They have* no^w rival as a blood builder and nerve restorevifnv and have met with unparalleled success i$j[gjj the treatment of such diseases ai S)'tp paralysis, rheumatism, sciatica, St. 'Vijra^if &! dance, palpafcation of the heart, that tireTv?^ feel'ng which affects, so many, and a! :~diseases depending upon a watery condf tionof the blood or shattered nerves. Dr. Williams' Pink Pills are alsoi specific for' troubles peculiar to fernala such as suppressions, irregularities, w all forms of weakness. They 'build q;'.i.-.?PJ the blood and restore the 1 glow of health tvigO pale or sallow cheeks. In the case of megltnj they effect a radical cure in all cases arfeife*} 6 ,! ing from mental worry, overwork, or afi^y) cesses of whatever nature. !s$¥!< On further inquiry the writer fouB'l;^ that these pills are manufactured by tljjj'fS Dr. Williams' Medicine Company, Brodr^wJ ville, Ont., and Morristown, N. Y., afei|p are sold in boxes (never in bulk by tflStp hundred) at 50 cents a box, or six bcrflpf' .tor $2,50, and may be had of all dru|iiwi gists or direct by mail from Dr. WilliaBK&fej Medicine Companyj from either addre8B6i|?S5||i The price at which these pills are soi|p| makes a course of treatment ccmparf 1! ""'" :i1 inexpensive as compared with other dies or medical treatment or th ?< ABATTOIRS. How Jewish Meat in Killed uud I>repare4iltb for Market. . ' t . y trouole so affected my whole nervous system that I had to give up business. Then I returned to New York and went to the Roosevelt Hospital, where for four months I was treated by specialists and they pronounced my caae Jocomotor atazia and incurable. After I had been under treatment of Prof. Starr and Dr. Wara ror four months, they told me they had done all they could do for me. Then I went to the New York hospital on Fif. teenth street, where, upon eiamination, (they said I was incurable and would not take me in. At the Presbyterian hospital they examined me and told me the same thing. . In March, 18«0, I was taken to 11 in Albany, where «* w w Prof. H. H. Hun* frankly told my wife iny case was hopeless; that he could do nothing for me, and that ehe had better twee me back home and save my money, But I wanted to make a trial of and Ai All and had trol of mj hands. The terrible; my legs feltaa time I had bean pain One of the largest abattoirs in the citji covering an ample block, owned and opwlt|i| atedby men ofJJewish race and faith, WM remarkable for its smooth and effectinp™" working- and admirable distribution of| parts. An average of eight hundre cattle, between three fveand yearsoid. pai through it in each of the business days ( the year. Arriving from tho west at tti] riyer-h-pnt, they ascend one by one to %» w tateiul inclosure, whera an adopt employ«.|pei] fastens a chain around .thy hind leg dljl^p; each. Hoisted by machinery, the boviiii|^ ! |!Mj tails gently upon one skou'dtr. and »!$|'$p! most instances without a cry, Ojcasionf«W(f ally, however, some brute, maddened filing sight and smell of blood, breaks out infe^i tb(; slaughter-house, aai creates a disturbtt:$Qf! anco that is' speedily quelled by its oni^gFlj despatch. Submissive companions, wiM" : $0'i nock twisted to expose tho throat, qaiokl}'*''-WJ!l feel the shocbet's long and shining knife|;ptJi .IflO ftnnnhnf-. liimnnU: i _i,,i .... C.-.11AOT&--/:•'flni shochot himself is- a stalwart coo and wary withal, who rarely makc3»MjW°j useless motion. He is a religioua " and of good moral character, as his jl Tl 1 -»-• »"-»H,i (4.UUUJ | UO ***« l»VV-- t u'--.,;-.!iV-Vi!^ troiu Kabbi Jacob Joseph, chief of certW|Mt| orthodox congregations in the nietropoji^fp® avouches. The lifestream iri torren con- not re J ?v, o0 Ai' l , im i fe11 ttwa 7 ^ 120 pounds !n the Albany hospital they put seventeen ng burus on my back, one day with red hoi irons, and after u few daw thev «ut" germs of disease that otherwise mi? hnd entrance into human bodies. Ne follows "bediqah," tho examination instrument and victim. If a nick appe on tho 1,-een odgo of the knife, thut TO extremists is. held to'imply unneues buttering, injurious chemical change, consequent unfitnew af the carcass i fflm-k<ii. If there be none, Jungs, )i mm heart, the entire bodv indeed, minutely iuspeoted.—The Century. A velocity as high as 2,887 feet per onct has been attained by u projectile a " ., „ This is at the i.voe miles an hour. It is the velocity yet recorded.

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