The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on February 23, 1898 · 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, February 23, 1898
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JMJOtOPfMj_AtiOQyA» lOt* A, WEDNESDAY* MBtttTABy 23, 180& I'-W - NEWS IN IOWA TltLE SEff LED* fenllrond Docs Not ttftte to Stand by Its Contract. CfcDAfc RAPIDS, Feb. 19.—Judge Gib- it-son, of the superior court, handed down an .important decision, after having the inatter under advisement for ninety days. In 1880 N. B. Brown deeded to the Chicago & Northwestern railway a tract of land for a money and certain other considerations, one of which was that they should forever maintain a passenger and freight depot Upon the site. Two yeard ago this company, together with the Burlington, Cedar Rapids & Northern railway, left this depot and occupied a new union depot two blocks south. Harry tfi Brown, one of the heirs of N. B. .Brown, brought suit against the railway companies for possession of the land on the ground that they had forfeited title to it because of abandoning it as a passenger station site. Judge Giberson finds for the defendants. The property in question is very Valuable. FARMER'S SUSPICIOUS DEATH. fell Dead an Ho Staggered Cut and Bleecl- Ing Into Ills Homo. i ELVIIU, Feb. 20.—The wife of Henry Grohman, a farmer living a mile cast of Elvira, aroused her neighbors, calling for help. Several men responded and found Grohman lying dead in the farmhouse covered with blood, two grown sons saying the first they knew of his injuries was when he opened tho floor and' said to one son: "Henry, borne and help your father," falling knd immediately expiring. Tho theory advanced was that he had been kicked by a horse at the barn and had beached the house as death came to tim. During the excitement no other idea was advanced. The body was prepared for burial. Later it was found that no horse on the farm was thod, and other suspicious circumstances led to tho belief in foul play. (The man's head was badly cut, as is one leg and his left hand. ELECTION LAWS ARE VALID, Rollnfc ot VTndfto Untfihlnnon Ponhty ContMt. Sioux City dispatch: Judge Hutch- insoh, of the Fourth judicial district, has made a ruling that the election laws of the state of Iowa are constitutional, and that ballots marked otherwise than provided in the statutes are not to be counted. Thus the court overrules the decision of the court of contest in the case of J. W. Gambs vs. W. C. Davenport, an action over the office of sheriff of Woodbury county. It was decided by the court of contest that season 1120 of the code of Iowa, referring to the count of ballots, was directly opposed to the constitutional rights of the voters. Men had marked crosses in the circle at the head of one ticket and had gone over to the other ticket and marked a cross in a square opposite to the name of the candidate for sheriff. Under the law that vote as to sheriff should not have been counted for either candidate. But the court of contest did count it, and has been reversed by tho district court. The question will probably be taken up to the supreme court before it is finally settled. NAME INSPECTORS. ot tJovcrnor Shaw Appoints Inspectors Petroleum Products. B-EsMoiNES, Feb. 30.—Governor Shaw has given out the list of state oil in- fepectors. They are appointed in kccordance with the provisions of the ticw code, which does away with the State oil inspector and makes the fourteen men who were formerly deputies the real article. The following named persons have been given the appointment by Governor Shaw: Hugh M. Pickell, Des Moincs;'Louis "VVeinstein, Burlington; Adam Crenshaw, Clinton; B. H. Bauman, Mt. Vernon; Frank 0. tldall, Dubuque; W. D. Hartnmn, Waterloo; J. B. M. Bishop, Toledo; Dharles K. Meyers, Mason City; C. F. Ehillixon, Bode; F. J. Young, Denison; |V. A. Welch, Oto; Theo. Guittar, Council Bluffs; John O'Keefe, Creston; Or. C. II. Hare, Oskaloosa. ARRESTS AT OSCEOLA. fhree Young Men Arc Accused of Attempted Train Wrecking. OSCEOLA, Feb. 18.—Frank Jackman, Fred Fivecoats and Carl Smith were arrested a,nd brought to Osceola by the Chicago, Burlington & Quincy detectives and are now in jail charged with Attempting to wreck passenger train No. 2, near Murray, on the night of December SO last. They are all young lellows and are respected in the county. Fred Fivecoats is the son of Section Foreman Fivecoats of Murray and had the keys to the tool house at Murray »n the night of tho attempted wreck. fackman and Smith were employed in the electric light plant at Osceola up lo a few days before they were charged tvith having gone into the train wrecking business, FOUR IN A HEAP. Town City Olovo Factory Destroyed. IOWA Cur, Fob. 21.—The loss on the glove factory, which burned here, is $15,000 on stock and machinery and $10,000 on the building, with no insurance. One hundred gallons of kerosene stored in a tank in the building made the fire a specially hot one. The fire department responded promptly, but it was necessary to lay about 2,000 feet of hose, and before water in sufficient force could be used the building was doomed. The fire throws out of employment about 300 girls, but the owners, Rates Sons, have been using part of the old glucose works for a tannery and they propose as quickly as possible to arrange for tho manufacture of gloves in this building. The origin of tho fire is unknown, but it is attributed to spontaneous combiistion in a heap of steam coal. Theo, Unrtoch Found Guilty. CMNTON, Feb. 18.—The jury in tho case of Theo. Bertoch, charged with poisoning Charles Selhausen, returned a verdict of murder in the second degree. The verdict meets with approval. Bertoch is 32 years of age, and Mrs. Bertoch, already convicted of murder in the second degree, is 38. "\VilsIo Sentenced. CUAHI,KS Cm-, Feb. 20.—Fred Wilsie was sentenced by Judge Clyde to six mouths in the penitentiary and to pay a fine of $nOO. Ho was convicted of manslaughter for the Jailing- of his sister, Mrs. Dows. A motion for a new trial was overruled. Crushed to Death. DUHUQUK, Feb. 30.—Theodore Soldner, aged 20 years, met with a horrible death by being caught under a belt at the Knapp, Stout & Co. planing mill. He was crushed to death instantly. Iowa Boy JVIlHsIng. <!• WASHINGTON, Feb. 17.—Darwin 11. Merritt, of Red Oak, is missing from the Maine. He was assistant engineer and was a graduate of Annapolis. His father is postmaster at Red Oak. ALL OVER THE WORLD MAINE BLOWN UP. Cnlted State* Battleship Destroyed In Ilnrana Harbor. HAVANA, Feb. 10.—At 10 o'clock last pight, while the United States battleship Maine was lying in the harbor, a terrible explosion took place on board. Most of the crew were in bed at the time and there is absolutely no knowledge of what caused the explosion. The explosion shook the entire city and aid was soon at hand. The vessel took fire at once and burned to the water's edge. It is estimated that one hundred of the crew were killed, but as yet this is merely conjecture. Many are wounded. The sailors who escaped saved nothing but their nightclothes. The rescued sailors were taken on board of a Spanish man-of-war and a Ward line steamer. Capt. Gen. Blanco at once tendered his services to Captain Sigsbec, of the Maine, and expressed the deepest sympathy. Captain Sigbee wired Secretary Long, of tho navy department, to send light house tenders from Key West for the ANOTHER STEAMSHIP HORROR. crew. He also urged that public opinion be suspended until further particulars wore at hand. [The Maine was built in New York in 1800 at a cost of $p2,r ( 88.000. She had a steel hull and a compliment of 874 men and was regarded as one of the best ships in the new navy.] WASIIINOTON, Feb. 17.—The loss of the cruiser Maine in Havana harbor is still shrouded in mystery, but the navy department at Washington is inclined to the belief that it was due to an accident, probably to a fire in the coal bunkers, which communicated sufficient heat to the magazines to explode the ammunition. The administration will adopt this view and exonerate the Spanish from all blame until proof to the contrary is produced. The situation of the Maine in Spanish waters and all tho circumstances give rise to suspicion in naval and diplomatic circles that the loss of the ship may not bo duo to accident. An examination of the hull by divers will bo ordered in order to determine whether the explosion was within or .without the ship. Tho total loss of life, including missing, was placed by Commander Sigsbee in a report to the n_aval 200. Only two officers lost their lives. One of them was Assistant Engineer D. R. Merritt, of Red Oak, la. Among the ship's crew were a number of lowans who were lost. The Maine lies in water with only her funnels and part of her upper works in sight. Hope is expressed that she may Vcggel Wrecked and Elfthty-Soron Urea X/o*t Oft Canary Islands. TEWRSIFPE, Canary Islands. Feb. 17. —The Compagnie-Generale Transat- lantique steamer Flachat, bound from Marseilles for Colon, was totally •Wrecked on Anaga point. Her captain, second officer, eleven of her crew and one passenger were saved. Thirty-* eight of the crew and forty-nine passengers were lost. The Flachat struck on Anaga point during a thick fog and soon broke in two. The steamer Susu brought the fourteen survivors to Santa Cru?,, and after landing them returned to the scene of the disaster. TENEBIFP, Canary Islands, Feb. 19.— It is now known that seventy-five persons perished in tho wreck of the steamer Flachal. Fifty persons jumped into the sea when it seemed that the boat would sink. Of these only sixteen were saved. Forty persons remained on the vessel, but when a rescue boat arrived they had all disappeared. FRANCES E. WILLARD DEAD. THE TRADE REVIEW. War Talk Ha* Not' Affected the Week'* W. C. T. U. IOWA CONDKNSUD. s oil Northwestern Railway Piled High by Collision. WEBSTEB CITY, Feb. 19. — Engineer Louis Hollinger was killed and Fireman Osborne was fatally hurt in a head-end collision between doubleheader freight trains dn the Northwestern road. Four engines were piled up in a heap. tMe Imprisonment for Mm. liertoch, CLINTON, Feb. 19.— Judge Wolfe sentenced Mrs. Ernestine Bertoch to life imprisonment at Anamosa for the murder of Charles Selhausen September 13, 1897. The prisoner was greatly affected when the sentence was pronounced. Robert Hoffman was sentenced to two years at hard labor at Anuinosa. His crime was seduction, Charles Hausen Deceived a sentence of six months at Anamosa for forgery. _ Despondent uiul Tries to Die. CEDAR RAPIDS, Feb. 18.— Frank Peltz, a cigar dealer, in a fit of despondency, went into iiis store, turned on the gas and attempted to commit suicide. When found he wus cold and unconscious. Prompt medical assistance saved his life. It is believed he will recover. Gasoline OTTEBVILLE, Feb. 10. — Mir, Eliza Booth was seriously, if not iatally, burned by the explosion of a gasoline etoye while preparing breakfast. The clothing was burned from her body a n4 the flesh f airly baked. She suffers terrible agony. til Death, Boo? SHHNQ, Feb. JO,— Corwin Waddle was fou»d in his barn on » farm tWP miles south of Root Siding, where fce toad been kicked and trampled to by enraged cattle wh,ile milking. Et WftB 70 ye^rg p.f There was a big- sensation in the Church of the Immaculate Conception at Fort Dodge recently when Miss Lizzie Neary walked up to John Tenney and struck him in the face with her prayer book. The trouble is one of long- standing-, and both have 'been arrested several times at the instance of the other. It is reported that Frank A. Novak, the ex-banker and ex-merchant of Wnlford, who is serving a life sentence for the murder of Edward Murray at Waiford last February, and who ' was captured at Dawson City last July, is but a ghost of his former self. Ho is completely broken down in spirit and is failing fast. He worries continually and broods over his fate. He is able, to cat but little, ana that little he win- not retain on his stomach. As a result he has never been assigned to any duty. He has fallen away rapidly and it is feared he will not live long. Judge Thornell, of the district court of Pottawattamio county, decided the state law taxing collateral inheritances to be unconstitutional. The law was passed at the last session of the legislature, becoming effective October 1 lust. It provides for a 5 per cent tax 011 all bequests other than to direct heirs. The case decided was that of John J. Ferry against John Herriott, state treasurer, and others. It was brought to resist a tax of 93,100 on bequests left by Frank C. Stewart, of Carson, and was the first case brought under the new law. The law was attacked on the ground that it was in contravention of the fourteenth amendment to the constitution of the United States in that it took property without duo process of law. Judge Thornell rendered a verbal opinion declaring the law unconstitutional on tho ground taken by tho plaintiff, as well as because the law contained no the provision for annuities. An appeal but will be taken by the state. Maine. At Linden recently bold robbers made an attempt to loot the safe in the Farmers' and Merchants' Bank, but their efforts proved unsuccessful. The bandits gained an entrance to the building through a back windovr, and after breaking the door to the steel wicket partition with a sledge hammer, they commenced operations on tho safe. Tlie outer doors to the safe were opened by drilling a hole near and to the right of the combination and breaking the connection, Two holes be raised or at least that some of her valuable ordnance may be saved. LONDON, Feb. 17.—The headlines of all the London newspapers hint that the disaster points to treachery, either Cuban or Spanish, and the papers allude to the excitement and resentment at the Maine's dispatch to Havana. WASHINGTON, Feb. 18.—There seems to be a feeling among the many correspondents at Havana that the Maine disaster was not due to accident. Although as yet there is no evidence to prove their belief, certain things help to justify the claims that the disaster was due to Spanish treachery. The court of inquiry alone can dis- President of tho World's Passes Away. NKW YOKK, Feb. IS.—Miss Frances E. Willard, president of the Women's Christian Temperance Union, died shortly after midnight at the Hotel Imperial. Miss Willard had suffered some years with profound anemia and on several occasions had been given up to die. Last summer she seemed to take on a new lease of life and gained in weight and strength, so that she wont through her convention work at Toronto and Buffalo, which was most arduous, and came out much better than was expected, but on her arrival, five weeks ago, she wu.s much prostrated and readily took the grippe, which was the cause of her last illness. Says It was a Sub-marina IMIiie. NEW YORK, Feb. 21.—A cable from Havana soys; "The consensus of opinion of those who have studied tho wreck closest is that the explosion was caused by a sub-marine mine. Tho forward magazine, it is now generally supposed, is intact, also tho forward six-inch magazine. This leaves only a few saluting charges and a few small caliber shells in the pilot house which could possibly have exploded aboard the ship. At the same time the fearful damage is too big for any but an extremely large torpedo. The Spanish dailies are loudly clamoring, 'Accident accident,' when even now the fact is known that the whole middle deck, which was blown straight up, never had an ounce of ship's powder under it, and that was where the first flame wus seen." CONCURRENT IN VES-ficATION. United States Will Kxamliio Independently and ABHlst Spain ir Desired. WASHINGTON, Feb. 31.— The government has decided to allow concurrent* investigations of the cause of the Maine disaster, for its own part making an independent inquiry through the naval court of inquiry already appointed, while permitting the Span- New York, Feb. 21—R. G. Dun & Co.'s Weekly Review of Trade says: "The dreadful disaster to the Maine, much as it has affected all hearts, has not much affected business. Only in the stock market was an effect felt. jAn advance of 10 per c^nt in wages by pome Gogebic mines is expected to be general throughout the lake region, excepting the Mesaba district, and prices of ore from the other ranges this year have been advanced 15 per fent, with an allotment of 6,000,000 tons outside Carnegie mines, which be- jtokens an output much the largest ever known. "Cotton has held unchanged for spot, although a little lower for options. The Iron production is at present greater than the consumption ;Minor metals have advanced. In cotton manufacture production is restricted by strikes, and some grades are a shade dearer. The recent opening of higher-grade woolens at advanced •prices meets less demand than was expected, with less activity in lower grades and unexpectedly numerous cancellations in light weights, indicating larger buying than consumption has yet warranted. "Failures for the week have been 295 in the United States, against 303 'last year, and 35 in Canada, against 5S last year." To Nominate a State Ticket. Indianapolis, Ind., Feb. 21.—Indiana Populists will convene in this city Tuesday to nominate a state ticket. The gold Democrats will meet to decide whether or not to put a state ticket in the field; and the Prohbitionists will meet to set a date for a state convention. N. H. Motsiugcr, chairman of the state committee, says there are 30,000 Populists in the state, and they are determined to have an independent ticket, but he has many powerful opponents who lean toward the Democratic party, and out of this different trouble may grow. . Chaos In the Cliilcoot PaRB. Seattle, Wash., Feb. 19.—L. W. Nestelle, who has arrived here from Dyea, Alaska, on the steamer Queen, says: "For the past month men have been, pouring into Dyea by thousands. There is a congestion of freight along the trail and at Dyea. The Chilcoot Railroad and Transport company railroad is completed, but has been unable to run for several days, because men were unable to live on the summit of the pass. The chaotic condition of things can not be conceived by those who have not seen it." Very Painful Could Not Movo without Great Suffering-Hood's Cured. "My shoulders and arms were very painful with rheumatism so that I could hardly move them without great suffering. I have taken four bottles of Hood's Sarsaparilla and now find myself free from rheumatism." MRS. MABY A. TDCKBB, 454 Ninth St., Red Wing, Minn. Hood's Sarsaparilia Is the best—in fact the One True Blood Purifier. TlOdd'S Pills cure alck headache. 25c. , JHi4 been drilled in the second doors, but nether on? was deep enough to oppose the lock. • At this point it is supposed the burglars were seared claim the facts, but the opinion is growing that serious complications may arise as a result of the disaster. WASHINGTON, Fob. 18.—Admiral Sicard, commander of the North Atlantic squadron, has notified the navy department that he has detailed Captain Samson, commander of the battleship Iowa, Captain Chadwick, commander of the New York, Lieutenant Commad- cr Schrocder of the Massachusetts, and Lieutenant Commander Marix, of the Vermont, as a court to investigate the Maine disaster. WASHINGTON, Fob. 18.—Captain General Blanco and the mayor of Havana sent their condolences to the United States through the Spanish embassy, 011 the loss of the Maine, the former in behalf of the insular government. Messages of sympathy have also been received from Emperor William, the Prince of Wales, and other representatives of European countries. WASHINGTON, Feb. 19.—The navy department has compiled the following summary showing the fatal results of the Maine disaster, from all available official information: Total officers and men on board the Maine, 355; officers, ~'(i; total men, 329; total officers saved, S4; total men saved, 70; total officers lost, 3; total men lost, 3-10; total officers injured, none; total men injured, 07; doubtful seven. HAVANA, Feb. 18.—Tho bodies of the victims of the Maine disaster were interred yesterday. The entire ceremony was a most impressive demonstration of sympathy. MAIHUD, Feb. 19.—A Havana dispatch says the explosion on the Maine was due to tho carelessness of its officers, who at the time of the explosion were on board the City of Washington. These officers, says the dispatch, tried to make out that they returned before .n... ^sion and escaped in boat was lowered from ish authorities to make such investigation as they desire. This arrangement commends itself to naval men as alike fair to all and at the same time as calculated to develop the exact facts in a manner that could not bo questioned Horace IJoleii Will linn. WATERLOO, Feb. 19.-—-Ex-Governor Boies will make the race for congress in the Third congressional district'this fall against D. B. Henderson. Mr. Boies has consented to allow tho use of his name by the democrats for the nomination. The Prussian Mine Horror. BOSCIIUM, Prussia, Fob. 19.—Seventy- four bodies have been recovered from the Vcrignite Carolincngluck colliery, which was destroyed by an explosion of tire damp. Thirty bodies are stil! in the ruins.- BHMV1TH5S. the The first city hall in New York was erected in 1643, at the corner of Pearl street and Coeuties slip. 'The present city hall was completed in 1813. A. hustling boy dwells in lola, Kansas. At the age of four years, lloom Coft'ce, the son of parents in comfortable circumstances, began to sell popcorn, and now, at the age of thirteen, he owns forty acres of good land. Thirty-six years ago, Samuel Lord, , , of Northfield, N. H., deposited $3,000 in tho Suinorsworth B.ank. The bank recently advertised for his heirs, , Mrs. Lucy 8. Towl.e, his granddaughter, wul receive the money, which now amounts to $8,06,7,87. The supreme court of the state ot Illinois has affirmed the finding of the lower court, sentencing G. W. Spaulding, president of the Globe Savings Bank of Chicago, to an indeterminate term in the penitentiary on a charge of embezzling funds 'of the University of Illinois. Replying- to a question a few days ago in the commons whether the government intended to co-operate in promoting an international currency conference, Mr. Balfour, the government leader, said he was happy to say the government would be very glad to see an international agreement regarding the currency, but he had not nothing to add to the information already in possession of the house. A dispatch from Odessa says that a secret police inquiry, undertaken at the instigation of the ministry ol marine, has revealed a huge and sensational scandal in connection with the coaling of the Black .sea ileet. The Russian admiralty paid for 00,000 tons of coal which was never delivered. The coal contractor, who is a Jew, together with several naval officers at Sebastopol, one of them being the senior admiral, has been arrested. A Seattle dispatch says: The crowd surging through Seattle to the northern gold fields 10 cosmopolitan in the highest degree. Every state in the union is 'represented, and men are found from Europe, South Africa and Australia. The crowd is estimated at £rom 8,000 to 5,000 persons. A conservative figure would fix the number of actual Klondikers at 3,000. The passenger lists of the steamship company show average departures of 700 a week. Up to the present the largest number to sail in one week from Seattle, exclusive of other ports on Puget Sound, has been 845. Three Killed In a Wreck. Hubbard, Iowa, Feb. 21.—One of the worst railroad wrecks ever seen here took place Thursday night. Two heavily loaded freight trains collided on the switch, demolishing two engines and killing Engineer L. Hollander and Fireman W. E. Osborn, Eagle Grove, and Will Cross, brakemen. The loss will aggregate $50,000. The east-bound train, running twenty miles an hour, had the right of way. The west-bound train, instead of running into the switch, pulled past it to back iii. Hnglncer Boiled to Death. Webster City, Iowa, Feb. 19.—Engineer Lou Hollinger was literally boiled to death at 10 o'clock last night in a head-end collision of double header freight trains, at Hubbard, on the Northwestern railway. As he attempted to jump his foot caught in the cab and he was imprisoned in the midst of the wreck. Fireman Osborne jumped, but too late to save himself and he is fatally Injured. The four engines were piled in a heap. Trains were delayed eleven hours. Bishop Dudley Derllues. New York, Feb. W.-Bishop Thomas Underwood Dudley of Kentucky has declined the general secretaryship of the Domestic and Foreign Missionary society of the Protestant Episcopal church, to which he was recently elected, because of opposition to him'among members of the society. Take llo Hodlog from tho Miiio. Boschum, Prussia, Feb. 21.—One hundred and ten bodies have been recovered from tho Vereignite Carolin Eng- luck colliery, which was -destroyed Wednesday by an explosion of firedamp. Thirty men are still in the ruins. OF CUKRENT INTEREST. In the various departments of the postal service at Washington 7,670 women are employed. There was made at Minneapolis 13,625,205 barrels of flour in 1897, or 705,315 barrels more than in 1896. Twenty-nine sheep introduced into ,the Australian colonies in 1788 are now represented by 120,000,000 of the finest wool sheep in the world. Says the cynical old bachelor: "A' woman will never acknowledge that she uses powder to make her face white; she puts it on to take the shine off her nose." The woman who crosses the street holding her skirts up at an elevation of eight inches behind and one in front probably takes comfort in the thought that she is keeping them out of the mud. A remarkable dvtam disturbed John Howard of Bostwick, Ga. On Monday, although in seemingly good health, he dreamed that he would die on Sunday. On Tuesday the same dream was repeated, and for the third time on Wednesday. On Sunday he bade his relatives and friends good-by, and died that night, between eleven and twelve o'clock. A French lad named Tremouilet, at ;he age of 18, was captured by Algerian pirates in the year 1789, and carried to ;he town of Oran. There, four years later he married an Arab woman, and remained in the place ever since. For forty-three years he has been a lealth officer of the port, and is still vigorous and dignified, at the wonderful age of 126. Twenty-six persons comprise the 'amily of Aaron Quail, a colored man, of Briclgeville, Worcester county, Md. They are husband and wife and twenty-four children. One child is by the present wife, the other twenty-three are by Mr. Quail's first spouse, who died two years ago. They eat at two ables; and, to avoid the unlucky tliir- een, twelve sit at one table and four- een at another. The Corry (Pa.) News thus describes a new social function: "The Wednesday Afternoon Embroidery Club met with a member yesterday afternoon and enjoyed a hobo tea. Each lady was given a tin plate, tin cup, tin spoon and red bandanna handkerchief. Refreshments were served in paper sacks. Coffee was handed around in old tomato cans, with cream and sugar in sardine and salmon cans." It Keeps tho Feet Warm and Dry. And is the only cure for Chilblains' Frostbites, Damp, Sweating Feet, Corns and Bunions. Ask for Allen's Foot-Ease, a powder to be shaken inte the shoes. At all Druggists and Shoo Stores, 35c. Sample sent FREE. Address, Allen S. Olmsted, LeEoy, N. Y. The number of converts to Christianity in China has been greater within the last eight years than during the preceding eighty years. Conghlng Lends to".;Coiisiim->tIon. Kemp's Balsam will slop the cough t once. Go to vrrnr rlvn.v™:r,» + „ .3 at once. Go to your druggist to-day and get a sample bottle free. 8^1,1 *~ 25 and 50 cent bottles. Go delays are dangerous. Sold in at once; A Georgia editor described a defaulter as "six feet tall and $10,000 short." To Cure Constipation Forever, If'cfo. a"uW™™dru,S^™fend money? 50 In the Klondike region in midwinter the sun rises from 9:30 to 10 a m and sets from 2 to 3 p. m. ' Smoke Sledge Cigarettes. 20 for B cts. he will WILL PAY $100 FOR ANY CASE Of and Flachat Death List Jtoduced. Santa Cruz de Tenerlffe, Feb. 21.— Nine more of the crew of'the French steamer Flachat, which was Avrecked on this island Wednesday morning during a dense fog, have been saved. This reduces the death list to seventy- eight. Prepare to Receive Guests. Salt Lake, Utah, Feb. 19.—At a meeting of prominent mining men preliminary arrangements were mado for the international mining congress which will bo held iii this city beginning July G. I'uts Minors to Trouble, Ottawa, Ont., Feb. 19.—The dominion government has decided not to issue, free miners' certificates at Lake Tagish and American ports. The miners w|!i have to get them at Vancouver or Vic^ toria. Weakness In Men They Treat Fall to Cure. the first audSe.ualW^^^^ 1 ^^-— Lire Force in old uud worn-out French romei ruosphorus or edy;T fo u Physical suffering peculiar to Lost Vroncli on Chinese Frontier. Hong Kong, Feb. 21.—The newspapers of Hanoi report the mobilization at Moug Kai, close to the Chinese frontier, of 7,000 French troops, who are to co-operate with the French navy. W. S. Formiin Appointed. Springfield, 111., Feb. 19.-Governor Tanner has appointed William S Formal} of East St. Louis a member of the state board of arbitration, vice Edward RJdgeley, term expired.

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