The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on April 20, 1892 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

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Wednesday, April 20, 1892
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WttMtttt IOWA, wttmttsnAY. APRIL 20,.lft& LLOOHA, * IOWA. IT is a fact worthy United States postage counterfeited. of note that the has never been SKNOJI DOR ANTONIO DEL CASFILLO gay* 3 000 tons of meteoric stone fell froin the moon in his part of Mexico, recently. SAGINAW, [Mich., noted ae a salt producing city, is constructing in miniature a complete salt plant for world's fair. exhibition at the Mns. HOPKINS-SEAKLES' $5,000,000 castle at Great Barrington, Mass., is now deserted, and it is thought will eventually be made a state institution • LORD DUFFKRIN, the new Minster of the British government a t Pari-, has taken violently to fine art, and may be seen in a blouse copying from the cast at a certain atelier. The adoption of smokeless powder has rendered necessary a modification of the uniform and accoutrements of an army in order that tbo men may not be so readily distinguished at a distance. The Prince and Princess of Wales are known as the Earl and Countess of Chester when they travel on the continent. It was as Ihe Earl of Chester that the prince made hi* celebrated American tour. THE coldest region in the United States, it is said, is that part of northern Minnesota which lies adjacent to the Dakota border. The thermometer there sometimes registers a temperature of fifty de- green below zero. THH total amount appropriated by for• eign nations and colonies for their representation at the exposition, so far as heard from is, $3,951,054. Quite a number of those wlich have to participate nave not yet madu appropriations.. "A TICKET to Jerusalem if you please, sir." This is the request that will soon be made by tourist* at Joppa. The railway has been completed to the foot of the Judean hills, and already trains run that far. The sound of the locomotive wil 1 seem strangely out of place in the Holy Land, but the onward march of civilization cannot be stopped. IN Berlin there is not much personal liberty, and the police methods greatly aid in the preparation of an accurate census. No room can be rented at an hotel or boarding house, and no house can be legally leased until the landlord has sent to the police the name and purpose of the new- comer and the length of time for •which he will probably mako the city his home. GENERAL NOTES. BRIGADIER GENERAL Thomas W. Sweeney, retired, is dead. ELEVEN cases of small pox have been reported in New York since Saturday. AN assignment has been made by the Lehigh Iron company, at Allentown, Pa. YALE professors are about to start a quarterly magazine called the Yale Re^ view. THE French Budget committee has approved the proposed credits for Chicago fair purposes. THE republican national league's convention will probably be held in Buffalo the last week in June. THE Standard Oil company, ef New York, has increased its capital stock'from $5,000,000 to $7,000,000. THE Knights of Labor, it is said, .will support Judge Gresham for president and Col. L. L. Polk for vice-president. THE Tombigbee river is rising at the rate of six inches an hour, andjthreatens to surpass the high water of 1874. "W. A. EDGAR, general passenger agent f ' 4Un /~i«._,l rT^__ _ 1 * »t ° °. . « of ,' the Grand "Trunk 'railway, Wednesday morning at Montreal. died AN inventive genius from Pittsburg named Johnson, has been trying to annihilate fogs, and he is said to have achieved some interesting results. Hia method stated in simple terms, is to discharge electricity from a ship into the surrounding vapor, which is thus precipitated and made to fall in the form "of rain. Of course the fog beyond the field of the sudden electricnl disturbance coon rushed into the cleared space, but by being "shocked" every few minutes the atmosphere immediately surrounding a craft is kept very clear. The inventor claims that in one experiment nearly two acres of water surface were cleared. A PMALI., hoy who seems utterly and ir- reclaiuiably bad has been found in Pennsylvania city. He is but iiino years old, yet for a long time he has acted the bandit toward all the school children passing his way, while his own mother and grandmother long since were thoroughly terrorized. One day hia mother chided him and little James at once set the house on fire. The other day, being charged wi'h theft by his grandmother, this angel child, in default of a handier weapon,, sharpened a bono and made a desperate attempt to cut her throat. Fail- in that, James poured oil on the floor and would have cremated his grandmother in her bed hud not, u neighbor appeared. JaniRs has a I'wct't lac,; and heavenly blue eyes. The experts of the Keyutone state will study his case from the standpoint of social science; THE results of Tuesday election in Newport, E.I. makes the complexion of the next legislature 66 republicans, 31 democrats, with 11 assembly men to be chosen. IT has been agreed to submit the boundary difficulty between Brazil and Argentine to an arbitrator to be appointed by the president of the United Staces. SALES of butter on the Elgin board of trade Monday aggregated 8,100 pounds, at 22 cents a pound. The price at the corresponding time last year was 25 cents. HOWARD F. APPLETON, a wealthy young New Yorker who went to Brazil for a pleasure trip, has died of yellow fever and been buried at sea off the Brazilian coast. EMPEROR WILLIAM has signified his approval of Princess Frederick Charles assuming the patronage of the German female department of the world's fair. UTICA, 111., has just discovered that its village election was held on the wrong Tuesday, and as now^too late to hold it on the proper date, a special election will have to be called. THE navy department is informed that the United States steamship Newark sailed from La Guayra for Curacoa, West Indies. This is taken to mean that peace has been restored in Venezuela. stationed at Kifigfiahef, Ok., wfts shot and instantly killed by a gambler named Davis. -• THOMAS RATHMENT, of Pierre, S. D., disapointed in love, took strychnine and died in agony. F. H. Clinton, of Glencoe Minn., committed suicide by 'shooting, Loots HASRIOTT was hanged at Freehold, N. J., lor the murder of Mrs. Leonard, Nov 27, 1891. THE frame jail ak Iron River, Mich., was set on fire, presumably by a woman who was locked up in it, and burned, consuming the unfortunate inmate; A. GRANT of Birmingham, Ala., acting as sheriff, has absconded to South America, being a defaulter for $10,000 squandered in speculation. JULIA A. SIKES was on Thursday convicted of the murder of John Danforth, at Westfield, in February, 1892, and sentenced for two years to the Woman's Reformatory at Indianapolis, SEVERN HtroH of Dubuque, Iowa, was held up by highwaymen Tuesday night On the principal street of Sioux City and robbed of 1850. Hugh is deputy organizer of the American Order of Woodmen. IN OTlR MJMIES FOREIGN. Louis ANASTAY, oness Dellard, was Saturday. THE king_ and queen of Italy have •who murdered Bar- guillotined in Piris ranged to June. ar- visit the court at Berlin in MAGNETIC ANOMALST. "The magnetic' needle has beau acting in a very energetic manner recently in some parts of France and Scotland, where its declination now is twenty to twenty-five minutes greater than it was a few months ago, though no change has occurred in the adjacent regions. Scientific men do not know how to account, for this magnetic anomaly, unless it indicates that metal- bearing rocks in the depths of the earth have been displaced by some profound geological disturbances, which is made apparent at the surface by these unusual vagaries of the needle. The theory was long ago ad- advanced that terrestrial magnetism, if we could read it aright, would explain what is going on in the bowels of the rthj and in, the connection that geolo- gitts are disposed to trace between the recent magnetic disturbances and subterranean geology we have another illustration of the interdependence of the sciences, a great truth to wbioh Wallace called attention, so vividly wnen he based conclusions relating to prehistoric geological changes upsn the preeent distribution of fauna, iu the Malayan arohi- THE composer.Verdi, told hia admirers on Sunday that he had finished his latest work, "Falstaff. GLADSTONE has consented to address a great London demonstration before the general elections. TEN villages in Hungary have been burned. The spread of the flames was assisted by dry and windy weather. • PATRICL EUAN, Minister to Chili, has been offered the appointment of Minister either to Paris or to Pekin, but has refused both. DURING the- recent fire at Tokio, Japan, 6,000 houses were destroyed and between fifty and one hundred persons lost their lives. ANARCHISTS in Cardiz threw two bombs into a church procession, injuring a number of people. The villains escaped. A MOVEMENT is on foot to release Mrs. Montagu, of Dublin, who was sentenced to a year's imprisonment for causing the death of her 3-year-old daughter. A ROME dispatch says: Owing to differences on financial measures the entire ministry has resigned. The king has summoned Prince Minister Rudini [>to form a new cabinet. GREAT fore&t fires are raging in the Aldershof forest, near. Berlin, and the Finuentrop forest, Earnsber.^. WOMEN in Urbana have declared a boycott against merchants who allow questionable show bills to be displayed in their windows. THE English and American residents of Gottingen, Hanover, have placed a memorial tablet in the house occupied by the poet Cole idge during his stay in Gottingen. THE people of Buenos Ayres are asking themselves the meaning of the action of distant powers in seeking naval depots in Argentina. Russia has asked the use of Staten island. IT is rumored that King Charles of Komuauia is about to abdicate iu favor of Prince Ferdinand, IheLeir to the throne. The report is believed to emanate from Russian sources. AN Englishmen named Hamilton. In Wiltshire, [killed^, his sweetheart's uncle because he believed the man had prejudiced the girl against him; wuen the police arrested him he shot one of them dead. 'TWELVE privates among the troops at Coal Creek, Tenn,, conspired to hang two of their officers. One of the mutineers weakened and gave the plot away, and the other eleven are now in chains . awaiting a court martial. JAMES SCOTT, a negro, brutally murdered his wife with a poker Sunday evening, at Jackson, Miss.; a crowd of negros were dissuaded from hanging -the murderer by a 'white man who discovered them in the act. LUNG HINO, one of the wealthiest Chinamen of New York city and a great plunger at fan tan, has been killed, presumably by highbinders, because he started a new secret society. The highbinders want no secret society but their own. AT Fort Madison, Iowa, John Ewing and wife have been arrested for beating, burning and starving an adopted child taken from the foundlings' home at Springfield, 111. The child came there from Pontooaic, 111. FIRES AND CASUALTIES. THE Laurel (Md.) flour mills have been destroyed by fire. A. TERRIBLY destructive fire occurred at Edinburg, Ind. A SMELTER at Butte, Mont., one of the largest in the country, is burned, the loss being $250,000. THE Moosic powder 'mill near Scron- ton. Pa., blew up Wednesday morning. Eight employes were killed, t and several otherb injured. A LARGE amount of cotton and numerous dwellings in New Orleans were burned, the losses being over $3,000,000. A TEACHER and eight boys connected with the Boston Farm "school at Thompson's island were capsized and drowned. THE boiler in a lumber mill at East Jordan, Mich., blew up ifbnday morning, instantly killing six persons and injuring .more than a score besides, some of whom The'Ancienta! Both Men and Women* Were Adepts la Decorating Their Persons. Professional Husband Killers Employed in Hnngar'y by Restive and Vicious Wives. Persecution of the Jews in Russia— Statistics Regarding the Poor of London. Jewelry is as ancient as the existence ol i ". it 1,1 _ * will die. FIRE in the plant of the Winters Art GRIME. THE president and cashier of the wrecked Paiuesville (Ohio) bank are indicted for forgery. A MAN of seventy-three was sentenced to the penetentiary at Bisrnark for penitentiary frauds. AT Nienna, Ga., Bill West, a colored desperado, on Monday killed John Roberts. A mob in pursuit of West shot him to death, ON Monday, Howard and Jendie Harris, both colored, were found dead in a room in St. Louis. It is supposed that they killed each other during a quarrel. CUAIILKS WEAK, of Poplar Bluff, Mo., in a, quarrel Friday shot Ed Lael in the temple, killing him. LIEUT. HKTHEIUNQTON, who kiUed\ Robinson in Yokohama for alleged improper relations with Mrs. Hetheriugton, is acquitted by the consular court. ' DK. A. N. PIEKOE, homeopath, and Pr. Prank Artaud, allopath, indulged in a street fight ut Lake Providence, La., in which Artaud was fatally wounded. Ai'Oasper, Wyo,j Jeff Dunbar shot and killed a negro named tewjs Adams, in a quarrel} he is ur/ Lithogragh company, at Springfield, Ohio, Monday night, destroyed valuable plates from which world's fair lithographs were being printed. EDWARD BARLAN, an employe in the Ashley Wire AVorks at Joliet, 111., was accidentally struck in the head by a pin polt and instantly killed. WHILE the life-saving crew at Bandor, Oregon, were practicing Wednesday evening their boat capsized and Cap. Nelson and three of the crew of eight were drowned. THIS ART OF BENTISTRT. It Has Made Very Ramarkable Progress In Recent Tears. "The progress in the art of dentistry has been greater than is generally known," said J. E. Lamb, of Boston, at the Lindell. "You can see by the swollen condition of my right jaw that I am suffering the torments of a throbbing, thumping toothache, and, though I was advised by toy dentist at Boston not to have my tooth pulled, I got up this morning irorn 'a sleepless night, thoroughly desperate and determined to have the unruly member plucked out. But when I applied to one of the most eminent students of St. Lonis to perform the operation, he, too, after examination, advised me not to have it taken out. When he learned that I was nearly fifty years old he told me that I would have to suffer only two or three days more and the neive would die of its suffering, my paiu would entirely cease and I would have my tooth preserved intact. The discovery of the death of tooth- nerves with advancing age is only two or three years old, but in that time millions of teeth have been saved, Formally, when a man with a toothache went to the dentist's office, it meant that the tooth was unceremoniously jerked out, root and branch. or the sufferer was subjected to a long and painful operation of plugging. The better class of dentists have censed nearly entirely to pull the treth of men arid women Hearing their climacteric, as they know that the aches are but the last expiring ef- the precious metals and the precious stones. In no age of barbarism or of puritanical simplicity has the jewel been entirely discarded. The ages of barbarism were those of. Unexampled splendor and decorations. Conquering hosts rifled the treasure chests of their victims and car ried home in triumph their jewels and jewelry. The ancient Greeks, Persians, Egyptians and Romans were adepts in decorating their • persons, and their men were ho less demonstrative than their women. Maeses,of gold chains sparkling with jewels, earrings "and finger-ri^gs adorned the person of the Roman dandy, while the warrior studded hie breast plate, helmet, sword,' and shield with emeralds rubies, sapphires, pearls and diamonds. The jewels of the crown are great show pieces in every kingdom in the world, wfiile familv diamonds or pearls, as the case may be, are just as jealously guarded and_handed down from generation to generation, priceless heirlooms, souvenirs of the past. In the Jeweler's art of to-day two widely different nations probably excel air others in the originality of their designs—France and Rusaia. The former not only originates designs of her own, but calls upon her varied art imagination to adapt all the fancies and crudities of the ancients,- until her jewelry sets the patterns from which all others save Russia copy. The kingdom which Peter founded presents greater contrasts of _ art culture and barbarism than any nation within the pale of civilization. While the world .rings with the heart rendiner cries of a people prosecuted for the love of their God,', and millions of Russia's peasantry cry aloud for bread and rot by the wayside, her musicians, poets, authors and painters invade the wonderland of culture, carrying all before them. Quite recently the safe and dis posal.of the Verestchaginjcollection pointed clearly to_the estimation and value of a great mind; last year Tschaikowsky revealed to us' how. rich, in melody' Russia's folk music is; and yec another— Russian only, it is true, by domination— Paderewaki, is now delighting the public by the fire and depth of his musical art. The centennial exhibition made the American people first aware of the value of Russian 'art in th0 treatment of thi precious metals. , It' savors almost en tirely of the Byzantine period of the ar world; its _ workmanship is excess! veli fine and florid, delighting in over-elabora' tion and detail; especially strong, too, in the decoration of church vestments missals, and regalia, which, as the'Greel church is so closely allied to the Catholic in the elaborateness of its pomps' ant ceremonies, provide the jeweler with many opportunities for the display of his art- workings. For the ornamentation of the person the Russian does not, except arnom; the peasant class, follow his native style *in hL jewelry, but rather affecta the Persian elegance. In Italy they are celebrated for 6f directing the people's : attention to the Jews, who, th*y said, .had stored victuals. The excited .icrowd turned back from the station, went to the market place, and began to rob Ihe Jews. A fur store was emptied in five minutes, and before half an nour was over all.the shops in the market place had been robbed of everything in them. Then the mob burst into the Jews' lodging?, where, however, they did not find the stores they expected. The Jews had. to pay for the disappointment, and women, old men and children were cruelly ill-treated. The police did not appear, 'In the meantime the mob hud robbed some spirit shops, and many had become totally drunk and began to pull the Jews' houses to pieces, swearing they would nob leave a single one whole. In an hour and a half they demolished fifty-nine Jewish houses. • Later about one hundred brown loaves were heaped in the street tor distribution. Some hungry Jewish women and children began to eat from some of the loaves, and the mob, perceiving this, threw itself up- upon them ..nd all 1 but killed them. In Pensa very similar scenes happened. Here forty-four houses were demolished, and the attempt was made to blow up the Jewish meeting house with gunpowder, but only the tn,nt part of the building was damaged. THE LONDON POOB. The latest statistics tell us that out of London's four or five millions of people more than 300,000 earn le-s than 3 shillings a day per family. Between 40,000 children in the board schools alone go to school hungry every morning k and rarely know at any time what it is to have sufficient food, : They tell us also that one week's income of the owners of London's ground, the value .of which increases at the rate of over four millions auuunlly, would provide a dinner every ilay in the year for pach one of the forty thousand ill fed children, and that London's million poor could be'de- cently boused on the unearned increment of a year. Facts like the^e, pictures like this one before us, naturally inukn us question whether the time is not ripe for the favored and happy to stop and "consider" the problem of the poor. The same pitiless statistician, who goes on buildintf a pyramid of proof by piling convincing- fact on fact, states that London bas over thirty thousand people who have no home and no shelter but that afforded .by the four- penny Boss House and the casual w;ard. A TRIP ACROSS INDIA. In a book intemied.to guide other horsemen who uia, desire to imitate htm,Lieu- tenant Varges of Ihe Austro-Hungarian army has made public the details of his recent trip across India. He rode 1,200 miles in ninety-four days, and crossed 124 rivers, only three of which were bridged His expenses were a little leas than $150 of which $45 was for food for himself, hi* servant and his horse. The total cost of his trip from "his home and back was 8750 The inexpensiveness of his trip, as well as the soundness of his health throughout it. Lieutenant Varges ciabit of eating only journey on horse-bacs. work, but in other Europe jewelry is /* O IL I _1 _ their delicate filigree parts of continental, _ tawdry and badly made. Switzerland" excels in watches. England is very strong in silver, jewelry, manufacturing some gold, principally chains, bracelets and brooches, all of which are heavy, clumsy, and not at all refined art. London is the headquarters of the trade, where the horrors of the "sweating system" among her wretched .jewelry workers were the subject of legislative inquirry. ' PROFESSIONAL HIJSBAND KILLERS. _From the time of the Empress Agrippina the world has progressed in many things says the London Graphic, but the art of husbandicide, in wnich the amiable spouse or Clrudius was already so proficient, has remained practically stationary. Whether this is to be accounted for by Agrippina having been very muuh' in advance of. her times or by the inexorable requirements of the laws of criminal statistics which Mr. Buckle has so elaborately expounded it in difficult to say Xn Hi no if. t no t> Viii o tin », /l i ^; ,1,. •_ t i , \" is what tb'e forts of the nerves to perform their tions. A curioua fact in connection func- with this kind of toothache is that cold water instead of intensifying the pain, as it usually does, actually soothes it." "Another important advance in dentistry in the method of completely sawing a tooth in two and joining the piecey /together with a small gold screw. When a decayed spect or streak makes its appearance in a molar now, the dentist who knows his business will neither pull the tooth and substitute for it one of his own make nor fill the hollow with gold to preserve it, Out he artfully saws the tooth off close to the gums, and, after thoroughly scraping and cleansing the decaying part, weld the two pieces together as firm as before the operation was done."— St Louis Globe Democrat. The new naval vessel which is to oe constructed this year, by our government, will be built on the hues of the armored cruiser New York. The new cruiser will be 895 feet long—15 fe«t longer than the New York—64 feet wide, of 53 feet draft and with a displacement of 9,000 tons. The displacement of the New York is a little Suffice it that husbandicide scientists would call a "constant" phenomenon. Even its methods are unvarying. It might legitimately have been hoped that in this cultured a^e the employment of professional poisoners by restive wives was no longer possible. This is a mistake, if we nre to credit a tele< gram from Buda ; Pesth published this morning. In Hungary it appears that the married state is, so little of ajsuccess thai a demand has arisen for professional poisoners. Several elderly ladies are said to have qualified themselves for this apeeeable calling, and three of them are about to take th«ir trial for having assisted ten peasant women to the weeds of widowhood. This is a vory shocking disclosure, ana it is to be hoped that ft has no bosis in fact. Still it is to be ram- ernbered that it is not without, precedent assuch.ill-omended names as Locuata and husbandicide b methou » D °t than 8,000 tons. Her speed is to be bweity knots, she will be manned by from 475 to 500 men, and she will have two military masts and no sail power. A'n English inventor believes that he can run clocks by natural electricity frou> the eai.'th, The earth's current vary considerably, but by un automatic arrangement fixed on the pendulum he can keep time, he asserts, to within one minute in u EXCESSES AQAINS/1' THE JEWS. fh» , B .' Vi . e ' ni>a PaP?" publish details of the latest persecutions of the Jews in Russia, including those in the govern* rnent of Pensa and Saratoy. In the BOV ernmente named nearly two thousand families have been reduced to bectrarv an7lr 8 r have ^ n H'y ™ffi and ninety houses entirely destroyed Thn persecutions began last October i'li<,., sands of hungry P'" - " ou " marcbed through tt tonff n pt *« k^ l * r '*««»"asking' took it. Recently a baud of the^e vai/raniH distributed, and they were told inu,,,if .," attributes to his rice during his L ,m •••--, Durin «?' the ride ate 110 pounds'of rice, his servant seventy-five pounds. For the first fourteen dajs Lieutenant Varges ate peppered rice; then for three weeks curried rice. Between the fifth and ninth week he ate sugared rice. In the tenth week the rice was salted; in the eleventh,'unseasoned; in the twelfth, salted, peppered, curried and sugared, For tourints in hot climates, Lieutenant V.arges concludes, rice is the only proper food which can be relied upon safely to keep man and beast, strong and i ctive. SEL,T-COL,L,tCTJ£D BRIDES. They -Seldom Mawe Mistaken, But the Grooms Do, It is a surprising fact that the bride is almost always the one to bear the trials and embarrassments of tne wedding cere- moLy with the most • fortitude and sangfroid despite the fact that she invariably n the focu» for every eye. A shy, modest- looking little creature, robed in white, will stand perfectly erect, looking the minister culmly and squarely in the eye, without for an instant losing her self pose, while the big blunt, six-footer of a bridegroom;by her side is pile and nervous and trembling. •The bride very seldom makes, any mis- tab 1 , either at the ceremony or at the still more trying reception afterwards, while the man is almost always sure to put both feet in it and tnen fl mnder about in despair unt' I bis better half comes to his rescue and gives him the first chance to appreciate the advantages' of having some ono to take r-are of him. During the ceremony the chances for the groom to make mistake's are not many Ihe most com.non one for him is to get aames mixed up. At a recent wedding ho groom-calmly announced: "Annie I ,?u ' 1tbe ?', H ' lf0 " J ' to b:) mv 'awful wife." i he bridal party, who were the only ones whoht-a-d it, were convulsed, and even the stalwart young minister could not repress a twinkle in hia eye. Anoiher much rat-Jed youn^man, where whoa asked if he toojc the young o bo his wedded wif •', stnrr,) , lnr it tbo minister for f., ,.» i t ,i , C eWs, .hen blankly: -LJ,,, pardon, wore you .JIB toinp?" Still wither, when hand.d the ring, inste-.d of passing it alorg, began nerviontly trying to put, it on his owufiugrtr, iinit was onlv nrmisi.fl oy a sharp little pinch. y ° Us>ed Jn*i» Mewed thing is memory! It Ma* up the pletumni o! hide* it* unpleasantness I Y childhood da«, do yon not, and would retntn? You temember the ant associations, while the unpleasan are forgotten. Perhaps to you* comei the face of some friend. It once a pale, lad face. It showed na of pain, lines of care. It seemed t6 S looking into the hereafter, the nnknot! future. And then you recalled howl! 1 brightened, how it recovered it* rosy hot how it became a picture of happinesi a»5 joy. Do you remember these thin«il Many people do, and gladly tell howtht how the health; returned, how happujM, came back, how the world seemed •They tell how they were once weak, less, perhaps in paiii, certainly un They tell of sleepless nights, restleu untouched food, unstrung nerves, then they - tell how they became healthy and strong once more. Yon beard it often in the past, have you You have heard people describe how thet they were cured and kept in health? Too certainly can remember what it is that hu so helped people in America. |I{ ^ listen to what Mrs. Annie Jenneis Miller who is known universally as the greatdreij reformer, says: "Biz years ago, whenittf. fering from, mental can and overwoiU received the most pronounced benefit boa the use of that great medicine, Wanet'i Safe Care." Ah, now yon remembet, Now you recall how many people you h»n heard say this same thing. Now you recollect how much yon have heard of this gml Cure. Now yon are ready to admit ttul memory is uiually pleasing, that the highest pleasures come from perfect 'health, and that this great remedy ras done BOM to produce and prolong health thaniaj other discove'ry ever known in the eutin history of the whole world. CONOKKSS. MONDAY, A pril 12. SENATE—A resolution was offered by I Mr. Morgan asking the President to communicate to congress any agreement made by him on behalf of the JUnited States with the :government of Germany in regard to reciprocity relations. The republic "f Hayti was also included in the resolution. The resolution was then laid over 1 till to-morrow. The senate went into ex-1 ecutive session, and after a stormy debate voted to vacate the office of executive clerk, occupied by James R. Young, who, it it asserted, was guilty Jof betraying execu-1 tive secrets. .- TUESDAY, April 12. SENATE.—Mr. Stewart's resolution!) asking information as to the amount of j treasury notes issued against silver bul- [ lion and standard dollars, and what amount of gold coin and gold bars there was in tha treasury exclusive of outstanding gold certificates ^was call up, Mr. Stewart addressing the senate upon it, The joint resolution providing for the election of United States senators by the people was taken up, and after several addresses on the subject, the resolution referred to the committee on privileges and electious and, after passing a number of bilk on the callendar, the senate I adjourned. _ HOUSE.—Bills passed to codify and | simplify declarations and papers in pension claims, and authorizing the building of a bridge acrass the Mississippi river at Moline, 111.. Tbe senate an endmentaUo | the Indian appropriation bill were non- concurred in. Conferrences were appointed on the Indian appropriation bill. The urgency deficiency appropriation bill was taken up in committee of the whole,, the committee rose and the bill which appropriatps 81,012;636, was passed. WEDNESDAY. April 13. SENATE.—A substitute to the Geary bill which utterly excludes all Chinese, was I reported by Mr. Dolph. The substitute provides for the continuance of existing laws in force. It' was placed on the calendar. The following bills were passed: i'p re-organize the artillery and infantry of the army and increase its effimpnno- t-.hn army and increase its efficiency; the house bill to establish lineal promotion Ll I I • _* .... But most ot the small contretemps in- o dent to a wedding can be succesVu Jy bidden from the knowledge of the auesU and it is not until the bridegroom "s et " he COND15NSKIJ DESPATCHES. At Jacksonville, Florida, the republican ate mn ™ B », on e ected delegateuo Min instructed them for Har. of $30,000 in the funds of ™*^\SK*L^ Thomas F. Cleg*, the secretary, throughout the several lines of artillery, cavalry and infanty army; for the examination and promotion of enlisted men in the army to the grade of second lieutenant; to increase tne pay .of certain noncommissioned officers of the array; (This bill.fixes the following rates of pay after Julyl, 1891: sergeant majors $30; regimental quartermaster sergeant ?30; first sergeant, $24; sergeant, 820: corporal, 816, and all to receive an increase of Day for length of service as provided by law); appropriating 860 000 for a public building at Urand Island, Neb.; to amend the railroad land forfeiture act so as to permit actual settlers to purchase lands within three years after forfeiture; for relief of purchasers of timber lands, and stone lauds under the act of June 3 1873; to provide for fixing a uniform ataudard of clasainuation and grading, wheat, corn, oats, barley and rye; to pay^Yankton bioux Indians who served as scouts under General Scully in 1804; for the preservation and custody of the records of the volunteer armies; creating a record and pension offico in the war department; to promote tun eafety of national banks. • HOUSE.—A bill was pafsed creating a third division of Kansas for judicial purposes. In eornuiitte of the whole the house took up the navy appropriation bill. Ihe item for a dry dock at Algiers, La., appropriating 8840,000 therefor was whose *red. W. Brown, station at,bnt at Auda- , I - --- " •*<»'Jl*\< y JL that there was a train of and, re-enforct" they marched i -,-.-™-,,i7 :5s: »«s =S*r K»eS 5%«S=«Mr.; - - .- -[31 T— —**(WWW yUl/A (jll/J. " •»" struck out. Mr. Bontille, of Maine, moved to amend the navy bill by providing for two fast sea gring coast line battle ships ot a displacement of about 10,000 tons, at a cost not exceeding 84,000,000. Pending action, the comnittee rose and the house adjourned, TJIUIISDAY, April 14. . HOUSE.— Considerable time was spent in deteriniaing whether leave to print and publish in the Record at public expense and distribute under government IraLks, Henry George's book on Protect- tionand free Trade. Although the afc tempt to expunge the matter proved W successful it will probably be fruitful of good reaulta, as the republicans threaten to publish books in favor of proteotfon in the Record and it will become a circulating library. • Mr. Boutelle (Me.) iff yocated strongly an amendment provid- ; MJ8T for two additional battle ships J»« ten torpedo boats, but no action y» taken on the amendment. SENATE .—The tollowing bills . were :or an additional wing to ti>« national museum in Washington; ... pnutmg $75,000 for the removal pf.-.-, peace monument ut the foot of the QdPflW -. Hill and the erection of a statue of ObW ; | topher Columbus iu its placet; a bijl «' te.uding the free delivery {now confined W towua of 5,000 T maabitants or *o,<W«f' www postal reqipts); amending an, »w eatable the drpuu court of ftppeato. ' 10 regumteinf certain oaeea tfo """ of courts/of fee United

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