The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on August 23, 1893 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, August 23, 1893
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1 THE UPPER ™*fl MomRS. ALGONA. toWA. WEDNESDAY; AUGUST 23. 1893. ALGONA, IOWA CONDENSED NEWS. Archbishop Corrigau of New York affirms loyalty to the pope and to Satolli. E. P. Johnson, a farmer, was killed by his team running away at Oakland, 111. A young railroad man named Wilken- Bon,'aged' 20, was killed in switching at Quincy, III. Mrs. IS. J. Schumann, 01 years old, died at a Presbyterian sociable at Sedalio, Mo. The 0,000 miles of railroads iu Indiana are assessed at $100,000,000. The Gilbert car works In Troy, N. Y., Avero seized by the sheriff. Cholera, is reported present In a military camp at Bruock, three miles from Vienna, Yung Yu, Chinese minister to tills country, to succeed Tsui, has arrived in San Francisco. Government troops have taken possession of Buenos Ayros. The city is under martial law. Keeler & Jennings carriage factory at Rochester, N. Y., was partially buruod. Loss $100,000. The Avlient crop In England is the poorest that has been harvested iu years. Twenty-one elevators near Fairbury, HI., Avere closeel by the sheriff. Tho report that Queen Victoria had been stricken with paralysis Is denied in London. The CoatesAA-orth grain elevator, nearly empty, at Buffalo, burned. Loss'is $700,000. . The schedules of Louis F. Menage of Minneapolis show $4,379,208 assets and $1,300,727 liabilities. The Great Northern and Northern Pacific decided to restore rates to the basis prevailing last February. • Thomas F. Oakcs, Henry C. Paynt, and Henry C. Rouse were appointed receivers for the Northern Pacific railroad. Fred Lemeraud, a young man, dropped dead at Monroe, Mich., from bursting a blood 1 vessel. Amos Baclunan Avas accidentally shot and killed at Niles, Mdch., by Harry Glenn, a companion. Gus Wuppers, aged 24, Avhile sotting an iron cornice at Davenport, Iowa, fell thirty-five foot and Avas killed. Tho thirteenth annual convention of the Meuard County Sunday School Association Avas held at Rock Crook, 111. Stubs & Sons' general store at Miel- dloton, Ind., was entered by masked burglars and robbed of $500 worth of merchandise. Mrs. Trabuo, Avdfo of S. F, J. Ti-abue, a retlrinl lawyer and politician, was instantly killed in a runaway accident near Frankfort, Ky. The farmers of Warren and Henderson counties, Illinois, held a harvest homo picnic, at. Biggsvillo. M. J. Dougherty, of Galosburg, spoke. Eight, masked men boarded a Now Orleans Pacific, train at Mansfield Junction, La., and relieved tlio passengers of their valuables. Burglars took $5,000 Avorth of diamonds from the summer cottage of Miss Helen Tabor at Asbury Park, N. J. A cyclone and rainstorm visited the vicinity of Pawnee, Neb. Much property was damaged and two persons killed. James Wilson, a stockholder, do-, dares the Total Abstinence Lil'o Association is insolvent and has applied for a receiver, Unablo to appeal a case which had been decided against her, Mrs. Ella M. Dixon called down curses ou Judge Dunne's head, in Chicago. W. B. Keep, solicitor of the Northwestern road, wants a divorce from his AV'il'o for cruolty. The bill has disappeared from the tiles. Tlie Armour and Art institute, Chicago, joined hands to establish a sdiool of architecture Avhich shall not have a superior. According to tho weekly report of tlio weather bureau many states still suffer from drought, Avhilo others havo boon but partially relieved. Judge John P. Allison, of Sioux City, has declined to be a candidate for governor on tho democratic ticket. A AVashinglon dispatch says Congressman Brockinridgo refuses to make a statement regarding the Pollard suit. Disastrous floods aro prevailing in northern Hungary. Tho town of Turko- lias been flooded and twenty persons drowned. Dr. D. V. Howard, of Macon, Mo., Avas shot: dead by tho wife of his brothor-in-law. Domestic trouble was the causo. A clairvoyant and his Avife wore arrested hi -Minneapolis, being wanted in many cities whore they are charged with various offenses. James Howard, supposed to be ono of tho bank robbers who secured $5,000 from a Merchants National bank messenger, St. Paul, was aiTosl- Thrco masked burglars entered Uio D. F. C'uhrs in EnglJi- gagglng him ran.sac,k\ Until proclamation of the arbitrators' decision the United States will exercise jurisdiction over the seals in Behring sea. Seventeen of an excursion party from Kiltu'o, Ireland, wore drowned by the capsizing of their boat in Carrigaholt bay. Bombay is in the hands of a mob of Hindoo and Mohammedan fanatics with which the troops are unable to cope. p One "fireman was killed and several others injured at. a blaze In St. Paul which did $100,000 damage. The body of a 10-day-old boy baby, supposed to have been hurled from a car window, was found at Elldn, Ohio. The plan of Gov. Lewellyn, of Kansas, to ship western products to Europe by the way of New Orleans, Instead of 'New York, is being approved of by western farmers. Oapt. H. Veriiou Russel, Into of tho British navy, has met his death in the Missouri river. His body was picked up last, night at Omaha, Nob. Tho police suspect, foul play, 'Plie unemployed white men of California have begun a crusade against Chinese, laborers, it lias started In Frosuo aud promises to spread all over the state. Tho grand jury at Chicago has held the proprietors of tho Senate hotel for criminal negligence. Tim hotel was burned on Monday and several people killed. Robert Kincaid, of Mound City, Kan., who wrecked two banks aud circulated $200,000 of his paper, has fled. I-Iis victims are mostly widows and orphans. C. C. Barnes, of Mauitowoc, died at Charlevoix, Mich. He was 70 years of ago and was president of the State bank, which recently failed at Manitowoc. Nearly $1,000,000 in gold was engaged for Import by two Chicago banks. Of previous engagements $025,000 is expected. World's fair officials are urging a trial of one-way rates for the round trip on all Hues to Chicago. By the breaking of a log jam at the mouth of Vermilliou river Michael Tiornoy was killed aud eight others injured. Sons of Veterans will not adopt an insurance 'feature. The national encampment rejected the favorable report of tho committee. An attempt by city officials to tear up a track of the New Haven road at North Abington, Mass., led to a riot, in which live persons wore hurt. Impeachment of President Cleveland and Secretary Carlisle is demanded by the organ of tho Kansas populists for failure to purchase the prescribed quantity of silver in July. At the session of tho national encampment of the Union Veterans' Union In Boston resolutions demanding pension reform wore adopted. At a meeting of unemployed men in Now York resolutions were adopted calling upon workingmon to pay no rent until conditions wore improved. Eugene Todd sat in a hammock at Bristol, Ind., one end of which was attached to a letter press. The lattoi fell upon Todd, fracturing his skull and causing death. Eight, ^thousand unemployed wiork- iiigmen 'gathered on the lake front Chicago, and adopted a resolution tc march to the city hall and domain woi k. Senator Gorman has canvassed t!ie situation in the senate. He d-X'laro a majority of democrats in th.it l;od» do not favor tho unconditional repeal of the Sherman law. Information of the blowing up oL tho Union Pacific steamer Annii Favon on the upper Snake river, has- been received at Portland, Ore Kiglit.' lives were lost. Bruce Crossing and Matchwood, smal towns in Wisconsin on the South Slum railroad, have been partially wipei rait by forest tires. About -100 people are homeless. Tho senate finance committee ha> Ijoon granted permission to sit durin of tho United Stat-* repeal of the Shot supposed they have started for the world's fair. William Frazlcr, of Oneida, N. Y., 70 years old, stole his rides on railroad trains from Chicago to Buffalo, and in tho latter city, by jumping off before the. train stopped, he received Injuries that .sent him to the hospital. Word has boon received at Gorydoii, Ind., that, one of the Conrad boys was shot and killed, from ambush yesterday afternoon while taking his household goods across tho Ohio river into Kentucky. The police of West Superior, Wis., cllevo that Robert Strand, the Itim- erman found dead on the tracks near •on river, was killed by his com- anion, Palmer, robbed and ins body irowu upon tho tracks to hide the rime. Tho «Lakawa,nna Transportation ompany has reduced rates on flour, cod, etc., to 17 1-2 cents per 100 ounds from Chicago to New York. The other roads in the western freight ssociation will not meet the lake re- liction. the sessioiis senate to consider man silver law. The sweating system and tho condl tion of the woi'kiiigwomeu of Cliica arc considered in the report of the state bureau of labor statistics. A hailstorm which swept Goodlaml K;m., is said to havo cattle and mangled boys. A hundred Italian who had been paid which they seized the killed horses ;iii< a. man and railroad laborer with cheeks on wen.' unablo to secure contractor and hold .:asl hii 01 the treasury for information respecting silver purchases tho debate on the silver bill was resumed. Mr. McCstll, of Massachusetts, speaking for the,bill. Mr. McCall was followed by Mr. Coombs, of New York, who spoke for the repeal of the purchase clause. William J. Byran added great laur- clse to his reputation as an orator and made a free-coinage speech which, in tho opinion of many, surpassed his groat tariff speech. Henderson, of Iowa, said the most encouraging thing that could reach the people of the United States wore those cries of "vote, vote." The people expect an early action. He would be glad to come to a vote at once. Moses, of Georgia, spoke against repeal and opposed the proposition to raise the standard. The house then adjourned, BOTH ARE SATISFIED UNCLE SAM AND JOHN BULL, SATISFIED. EACH THINKS HE HAS WON HIS CONGRESSIONAL. Washington,^ Aug. '14.—The senate net .it noon. ""Senator Varhees intro- uced 'a bill, authorizing national anks to issue notes to the full value their bonds deposited. Accompany- ng the bill was a communication from ecretnry Carlisle, recommending that he bill be passed as a measure of im- aediate relief. The measure would add .?19,000,000 > the circulation, the latter said. The ill was referred to the finance com- ilttee. Senator Hill introduced a resolution vhloh was laid on the table, declar- ng the sense of the senate that noth- ng but financial legislation be under- aken during the special session. Mr. Mitchell (rep.), gave notice of an vmendnient to a resolution to maintain old and silver parity, that no tariff hanges shall be made during the fifty-third congress. Senator Vest (dem.), called up his bimetallism resolution and the free oinage of both metals. He also in- reduced a bill for the coinage of bul- ion in the treasury. There was a small attendance of ivembers in the house when the silver f-bate was resumed, the old members eing notably absent. All the leaders vere present). Mr. Boatner (dem.), poke in favor of free coinage. Mr. iiytou (dem.), said he favored the epeal of the purchasing clau»e relying ipon the good judgment of a demo- ratio congress to enact subsequent egislatlon that would bring relief to 11 the people. In the course of his remarks Mr Boatner charged that the gold men of he republican aud democratic parties ivere responsible for the excitement vhich has destroyed public confidence. The democrats from New York were ibout to violate the pledge contained u the democratic platform. Mr. Warner (dem.), denied this, say- ug.the New York members intended to carry out all the pledges to the [leople. Washington, Aug. 17.—After the or- diuary routine morning business in the senate the report on the Montana, senatorial case was taken up and an argument was made by Mr. Pnaco (democrat, of Florida) against, the right. «f Mr. Mantle to his seat, under the governor's appointment. Senator McMillan, of Michigan, introduced a bill to provide for more extended use of gold by the people of the United States. It amends the statutes by reducing from |20 to .$5 the minimum of gold certificates for gold aud bullion deposits. The discussion of tho Montana senatorial eases was continued when an amendment was offered by Mr. Gorman to the national bank circulation bill, limiting the aggregate withdrawal of bank note circulation to $a,000,000 in any calendar month, and requiring sixty days' notice of an intention to withdraw currency. The discu&siou of the Montana, cast- was then resumed. The senate agreed to take a vote oh the Lee-Mantle cast on Monday next at 5 o'clock. House—Mr. Daniels of, New York, opened the day's debate in the house, with a speecli urging the unconditional repeal of the purchase sections of the Sherman act. Mr. Daniels was followed by MY. Cooper, a Florida democrat, who .111- uounced himself as opposed to every proposition made by the silver men and for unconditional repeal. CASE. Behring Sea Arbitrators Finally Render Their Decison—The Seals Will Be Fully Protected, but the United States' Claim to Jurisdiction Over Behring Sea Is Denied. IOWA REPUBLICANS. They Name 1. D. Jackson for Governor—Other Nominees. Washington, D. C., Aug. 15.—Mr. Hutchinson (clem., Tex.) resumed his remarks on free coinage before a small ittendance of members of the house today. Mr. Bhmchard (dem., La.) also spoke In favor of free coinage. Senator Gordon (dem., Ga.) introduc- id a bill to suspend for six months the 10 per cent, tax on state bank issues. He said the passage of the bill would stop the panic in fifteen days. It would allow Savannah banks to issue notes sufficient to move the whole ;otton crop. Senator Yorhees reported back from the finance committee the bill to enable national banks to increase their circulation. Mr. Cockrell (dem., Mo.) objected to its consideration and argued that it favored national banks to the disadvantage of state banks. The bill wont over. Dodge and Hoar spoke for the repeal of the silver purchase act and Wolcott in opposition, In the house—The silver debate was thoii resumed. Mr. Hutchius, democrat, of Texas, concluding his remarks. Mr. Hutchinson was followed by Mr. Blonchard, of Louisiana, who spoke in favor of free coinage, Grosvenor, of Ohio, made the really first republican protest against free coinage. Republicans, said Grosvenor, cculd be relied upon to do their duty. This was their country and they could not afford to put it in the hole.. After a free coinage speech by Hall the house adjourned. Dos Moines, Aug., lt>— The republican state convention met today. Candidates for gubernatorial nomination weie presented as follows: Gen. F. M. Drake, Ceutomlle; W. H. Torbert, Dubuque; I. D. Jackson, DOS Moines; J. A. Lyons, Guthrie Centre; L. S. CotHii, Ft. Dodge; E. S. Ormsby, Em- mettsburg; Lafo Young, Des Moiues; Albert Head, Jefferson. The first ballot gave Jackson 4S3 1-2 votes, (103 necessary for a choice. Jackson won on the second ballot. The ticket, was completed as follows: Lieut, governor, W. S. Dugun; railroad commissioner, J. W. Luke; supreme court judge, G.,S. Robinson; state superintendent, H. Sabin. The platform was only significant on the prohibition point. It says: "That prohibition is no test, of republicanism. The general assembly lias given the state a prohibitory law as strong as that ever enacted by any country. Like any other criminal statute its retention, modification or repeal must, be determined by the general assembly, elected by and in sympathy with the people, and to them is relegated the subject, to take such action as they may deom just and best in matters pertaining to the present law as to those portions of tho stale -where it is now or can be. made efficient, and to give to other localities such methods of controlling and regulating the liquor tralttc as will best serve the cause of temperance and morality." Paris, Aug. 15.—The Behring sea tribunal of arbitration rendered its decision today. The first five points of article 6 are decided against the United States. A close season, beginning May 1 and ending July 21, is established. The close season must be observed both in Behriug sea and the North Pacific ocean,. A protected ione is established extending sixty miles around the seal islands. Pelagic sealing is allowed outside this protected zone only after Aug. 1. To prevent indiscriminate and wholesale slaughtering of seals the use of firearms is prohibited. Notwithstanding the fact that the first five points of article 0 are decided against the United States the Amerl:an arbitrators express dissatisfaction with the text of the decision. After the decision was read Baron Do Courcel, president of the tribunal, thanked the arbitrators for their intelligent attention during the hearing. Lord Hannen and Senator Morgan replied acknowledging the courtesy and hospitality, of Baron De Courcel. The American arbitrators say the regulations decided upon by the tribunal mean practically the end of pel agio sealing. The terms, they say, are better than those heretofore offered the United States by Great Britain as a settlement of the questions involved. London, Aug. 15.—Mi-. Gladstone announced lii the house of commons today that his advices from Paris were that, with a few exceptions, the Behr- iug sea tribunal award was satisfactory to British interests. The Pall Mall Gazette says that in view of the decision the United States will compensate the Canadian sealers whose vessels were seized illegally. The regulations adopted by the tribunal or seal catching are very stringent, The was CEYLON'S MONSTROUS BREED 'SaMDKRS. O oil. residence of Dr. wood, ami after od the house. Continual Avithilrawal of deposits caused suspension of tho Union Nation- bauk, of Racine. Assets are $893,- aud deposits $545,314. \ al 800 prisoner until rescued. Mrs. Anna Karlowski, an n widow, was attacked by a bull a Docartur, 111., impaled ou the animal' horns, thrown to the ground aii trampled upon. She died of her ii juries. D. 11. -Mr-Donald of Owen Sound, Onv., who crossed the gorge at Niagara Kails during tlio week and did other u.imu; fei.ls on tho wire, fell from .1 rope at. Dundas and was fatally Injured. Omaha city bonds, failing of s.",lo in the east, have boon ottered in ill" lion-e market, with the result that- many thousands of dollars withdrawn from the' banks and hidden an.- again put in circulation. Frank Quigloy, a teamster for the Woodstock Browing '.•ompany, was found dead under lu's wagon between MijHenry and Woodstock. Ho had evidently fallen asleep, driven from I ho road and tipped over. (Hauile IKishloi-j AVilbert. Housoc.h, fostloy Ruble and Eel Hodges, all bo- twyon the ages of S and 10 and mem- berst of well-known families have dis- appeSa-ed fi'om St. Mary's, Oliio. It is Washington, Aug. Hi.—In the senate Mr. Voorhees gave notice that the bill to increase tho circulation of national banks to par value of bonds would not l)o called up. Mr. Cody-oil offered an amendment, authorizing the secretary yf the treasury to redeem such two per cent, bonds as may be presented for redemption and pay for them in legal tender notes. A discussion followed bet-ween .Messrs. Sherman and Coc,kroll. Mr. Berry ihcn addressed tho senate in advocacy of a double standard. Allan gave notice of an amendment to the national bank circulation bill to tho effect that interest shall cease on bonds ou which additional circulation will bo based. Tho Lodge resolution was taken up, with the Galllugor amendment to it to the effect that it would lie iinwiso and inexpedient to make any radical change in tariff prior to March, 1S ( ,)7, and Gallinger addressed tlio senate. lie declared himself ready to vote at the earliest possible moment for tlio repeal of tlio ^Jiorinan law, though lie did not believe, that law was largely responsible for tho existing financial evil. At the, close of Gallingor's remarks tho senate adjourned. In tho\ house !t(Jcjn,y, after aelopting a resolution Wll ~Pfl- 8j&, secretary CuL Ceylon is the homo of tho largest species of spider that lias yet boon mado tho subject, of entomological investigation. This web-spinning monster lives in the most mountainous districts of that, rugged island, and places his trap—not. a gossamer snare of airy lightness, but a huge not of yollow silk from 5 to 10 foot in diameter—across Iho chasms and fissures in tho rocks. Tho .supporting guys of this gigantic net, which in all cases is almost strong enough for a hammock and clrcum stances may require), made of a series of twisted webs, tho whole boing of the diameter of a lead pencil. As might is not sot for mosquitoes, flics and pes- 1)0 imagined, this gigantic silken trap tiferous gnats, but. for birds, gnudj moths and eleganit. painted butterflies some of tho latter having a spread of wing equal to tluit of a .robin or a blue jay. Somo extra, lino skeltons of small birds, li'/iarils, snakes, etc., have beei found In those webs, with every vos t'go of flesh picked from .thean. The owner and maker of these queer silk traps is a spider with a body averaging four and ono half inches in width am <; Inches in length and with logs 0 tol2 inc.hos from body to terminal claw Some aro spotted, others red will greenish gold abdomen and logs.—(St Louis Republic. QII10ST10X OF CASUISTRY. "Johnny, suppose .1 promised you slick of candy and 1 did not give it U you,' what would you think'.'" Younj, Throe-Year-old (promptly). "That yoi had told a story, papa." Old Dis ciplino. "AVoll, suppose I should prom isc you a whipping and did not give; i to you?" i'ouug Hopeful (doubtfully) "Papa— I—doss— that—would —bo story, too, hut: I thing Dod would givo you." foi Tho Tubbs hotel, East Ouklauc was burned. Loss is $210,000. WOES OF A GOOD DOG IE FETCHED ASHORE FRANKIE LANNON BY THE EAR This is a. simple story of first ward foe, unutterable woe born, of grave lisundorstanding, and it. is vouched for y the New York Herald, First of all there figures a brindlo mil "pup—a fool dog who did tlio best e could. He will dio for it. to-day. Then, there is the fool dog's master. , r ho loved tho briudlo pup and ha.s i'opt for it. This fond man slopt last ight in tin; Church Street. Station. Little Frankio Launon, just 9 years Id, should be inserted right hens while lie dog is fresh In your memory, 'rankio is uriukinc; whole bucketfuls f water to see it ho will dovelopo ymptoms of rabies. His left oar is in '.ireds. His right hand is bitten lu-ough. Brindlo dog in both cases. Irs. La niton is vowing vengeance on ho fool dog and the fool dog's master— I'hen she isn't watching the bundle of wt'ul possibilities which calls her notliei-. It: starts hero. The terrible pup is wiled by Jacob Molstor, a chubby, owerful Gorman tobacconist. Amax.e- nont ran riot through the nooks and was nearer and in ...*.• \.ith a 01! joy he seized little.- r'l.su— The be>y yelled. No wonder, log's teetli had torn his ear. It i real yell. It sent .-.ji-istt-r flying from his seat, and brought the crowd to the boat iu a jiffy. It was different now. He's killing the boy!" "He's killing little Lannon 1" "Call ii.i oil. Pop! . "Kill him!' "Get a boat!" Tlie crowd had been gay before. It was mad noAV. But the fool dog. having been sent out to bring in something out of the wet, was bringing it. Ho didn't know tlio boy; Avas lalf dead from fright and pain. He couldn't understand Avhy Meistor, Avhr-in lie liked, was yelling like a lunatic. Ho didn't know the crowd Avas waiting to kill him. He liked tlio noise and oxcitomont and he kept right ou '"fetching' Fraukie Lan- noii. Tlie lad was bleeding. He fought his way clear of the dog as they ueared tho float—it had all happened in a minute—but. as he pushed the be>ast off it fastened on his hand and swam ahead, dragging him along. A moment more aud Meister had torn tho dog from its prize. The brute had tasted blood and Avas groAviug savage. As Meistor put. tho muzzle on again a do/en men kicked it,' and there Avas a general charge upon man and dog. In the police station tho pup was chained near tho desk. Tlie e.haln Avas small. The crowd rushed Into the station, and the bull pup, cornered UOAV and seeing that oven Meister, Avhose dos ho was, had turned against him, broke tho chain at. a bound. The croAvd fell over itself in retreat. Meister led the dog back and fastened him with a small hawser. Then came an ambulance from Chambers Street Hospital for Fraukie and Franklo's mother, looking for Frankio, hydrohobia and hysteria. The surgeon dressed- the boy's wounds, called them painful but not dangerous, and said there was a cot In tho hospital about Frnnkio's size. Mrs. Laiinon refused It and tlio boy was sent home. Having assorted her rights, i'runkie's mamma demanded justice. She insisted that Meistor should slaughter the brindle pup he had rearedi and loved, aud she insisted, moreover, that lie stand not upon tho order of his slaughtering. Meistor was Avilling, He avoided the brindle dog's eye and awaited the sign from Roundsman "Mike" Smith. Roundsman Smith had not figured extensively up to I bait point. He began at a catchlng-up gait. ' "You can't kill him, man" ho said'. 'It's not the \a\v. He's boon a runiiin' about, on tho streets and harbors of this city contrary to tlio ordinances, Avlth- out a muzzle, or a number, or a license. Voii'ro arrested." "Arrested!" gasped Meistor. "That's Avhat I said mosolf," the roundsman rejoined stolidly, adding, "take him to Church Street Station, Dick." And ho took him. Tho bull dog awaits tho ax; Meister will try in vain to toll tho Justice alxnit it. today. So Avill Frankie; so Avill Mrs. Lannon. And no ono of them has the faintest idea how it came about. TALLER THAN EIFFEL'S. Moistor's system last ,'Ut ifannies of Mi light, and it ho was amazed last ni o's astounded this morning. Ho lives at 72 Spring street, and lienv ho has boon harboring—oh, evil lay!—the brimllo pup which bit and loarly droAvned Frankio Lannon. Frankia lives at 11 and Washington roet with his motihor. She didn't UIOAV about his going SAvimmlng in the 100! right beside the pier A, Avhere itlio lolico station is, until 8 o'clock last light, Avlie-n tho entire First Ward Iroppod in to toll hor that tho boy had )oon (IroAvnod, oaten alive, arrested md "took off" in an ambulance. Meistor and Ills dog, AVhich had no iiaino Avlion he Avcnt. to tho pier and sovoral when he left, arrived at tlio iool tibouit a quartor before eight. Little Frankio had donned a bathing suit of tlio breoch-oloth pattern. Night brooded over tlio sea so much lihat Frankio was beginning to bocomo invisible to Iho croAvd of urchins and oafers ,who sat: In Holster's vicinity. Moist or removed tho dog's nvuzzlo, am tlio animal plumped into tho waiter. Horo tho plot thickened to tho extent of ono hriiHlle dog taught to fetch am carry, a (log AVith strong jaws and"; persistence which rocks not of obstn do*. IMio croAvd Avas delighted. A showoi of slicks flow through tlio air. "Sick "em!" yelled the crowd. "Brln 'cm in! Tha.i's 'the dog! Say, pop where.'d git hiiuV" Moisto smoked in pease. Out in tin pool where tho shadows lay deeper lit tie FranUio tloated. Then a strong arm hurled a block ou boyond Fnuikie. WMih a bow-wow tin 'bull pup leaped after it. Ho knew, dog fashion, that there AA'a something out there and that ho AVUI to bring it. lie sAvam for it as if hi name was Leimdor. ', A dff-'H object lay iu his path. Hi The foundations of Sir Kdward \Vai- kin's new Tower of London have been completed. They occupy four acres in a pleasant park of 120 c-ros between Willesden and HarroAV. They consist of immense blocks of concrete. Tho nature of the ground where tho tOAver s to be constructed is so sloping auel uneven that AA r hile one sot of footings ppoars about: live foot above the sur- aco, another is seven fool below, a bird live feet below, and Iho fourth nd last twenty foot below the surface. 'he foundations go down nearly twenty out and should be callable of bearing ny weight thai: could bo placed upon hem. They havo cost, between $25,- XX) and ijittO.OOO. magi.ituelo of the may bo gathered that tlio Eiffel tow;o Car surpassed by was made of 7,000 iron, consisting of 2,000 specially designed pieces, faston- (I together with 2., r '.!)t),()((!) rivets. Tho English tower is to bo 150 foot dglior than the French wonder, auel he latter can bo soon at a distance )f seventy-five miles. Tho English structure Avill also bo on high ground. On tho top of tlio English toAVor there vill bo an observatory and rooms for contific experiment, which aro likely to bo of groat A'aluo. Some idea of tho A r hole undertaking 'roni tlie statement ;r, \vhich is to be h ho English tower, ons of stool and A WITTY ANSWER. Harper's Yong People:—Those whoso nission in life it is to entertain tho mbllo arc always postered 1 by frinds mil acquaintances for free scats at heir ontortahimont.s. There probii nevor was a singer or an actor or a pianist who was not bored nearly to iloath by these people, many of whom had not tho slightest claim to ask the courtesy they demanded. A pianist, who was pre-eminently successful in his day, and that day was not so far back oitihor, was Rubinstein, who travelled nearly the whole world ov<'i- delighting people Avith his genius. He, like all others, was very much an- noyod by requests for complimentary tickets., but most of the time ho maintained his composure even though justly irritated. It is told of him 'that just but'oro ono oP his recitals in London ho Avas accosted by an old lady in tho entrance hall, and thus addressed: "Oh, Mr. Rubinstein, I am so glad to soo you! 1 havo tried in vain to purchase a ticket. Have you a seat you could lot mo have?" "Madam," said the groat pianist, "thero is but; ono seat nt my disposal, and that you are welcome to, if you think fit to iako it." "Oh, yes; and a thousand thauks! Where is it?" was tho excited reply. "At tho piano," smilingly replied Rubinstein. r

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