The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on July 4, 1894 · Page 6
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 4, 1894
Page 6
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SfAfeft, IOWA At Reokttk, Webb, alias Hill, the bogus check swindler, waived examination and was bound over to the grand jury in the sum of $5,000. t: Annie O'Donnell, a mere child, was playing aboiit the ruins of the old cotton mill at Des Moines, and fell a distance of twenty feet, sustaining injuries from which she died. Fire at Waucoma destroy eel the hotel, meat market, two restaurants and two millinery stores. The loss will aggregate $15,000i with only $5,000 insurance. The explosion of . a lamp caused the fire. S. M. Clark, editor of the Keokuk Gate City, was nominated for congress by the republicans of the First district at Mt. Pleasant on the 135th ballot. It was the most hotly contested convention ever held in that district. River Junction rejoices over the fact that a new iron bridge, for which the people in that vicinity have fought for twenty years, has been ordered built by the board- of supervisors of Washington and Johnson counties, across the Iowa river at that place. GJennie Reeves, a girl who works in the ilia wkeye laundry, at DCS Moines. was carrying a bucket of boiling starch when the pail broke and the contents were precipitated on her foot, scalding her severely. She was taken home and will be laid up for some time. Flying Jib, 2:04. was sent on an exhibition pace at Union Park. Council Bluffs, with McDonald 011 the sulky. Red Light set the pace and Jib passed the quarter in 32 K, the half in 1:02 }$ and the three-quarters in 1:35, and went under the wire in 2:05Jt'- This is the fastest mile ever paced or trotted west of the Mississippi, and the fastest in the world at this time of tne year. A sensational suit has been filed in ,the district court at Hock Rapids by Mrs. Ann Mulhall, whose petition asks for an absolute divorce and the care .and^keeping of Francis, their 14-year- 'old child, and 850,000 alimony. The 'charges made by the plaintiff against Jaines Mulhall are cruelty, inhuman treatment, and not providing for the support of the family. She states that i the defendant is worth U400.000. They lhave been married since 1S5S. i Mr. Davies, manager of the Des : Moines Driving Park, has engaged iAlix, 2:07%-, the winner of the $15,000 ; World's Fair trot, the great three day nine heat race, to meet Directum, the 2:05% unbeaten champion, for a $1,500 purse, the winner to take all and the park to pay the expenses of the loser. The gentleman in charge of the contracts for Directum has not yet •finally accepted the challenge to meet ''Alix, but the race is very sure to come off. j A terrible murder, surpassing any:thing happening in Johnson county in < many years, took place near Lone Tree 'a lew days ago. Jacob Izing, aged 35, 'shot and killed Mary Trevort, aged 17, .because she refused to marry him. After viewing the lifeless form a moment he turned the revolver on himself and fired, inflicting wounds from which he cannot recover. The young woman was well and favorably known. The murderer had been paying her attention for a year and had made himself very obnoxious in pressing his suit. The governor has issued a proclama- ination declaring August 10 a public holiday consecrated to the memory of the patriotism and valor of Iowa's soldiers and calling on the people of the state to join with the veterans on the day in commemoration of the occasion. The day has been set apart for the transfer of Iowa's 133 battle flags of her 70,000 soldiers from the arsenal to the state house, and the governor's proclamation calls on the people of the state to appropriately observe the solemnity of the event. Governor Jackson recommends that the 10th day of -August, 1894, be known and referred to as Battle Flag clay. i The state board of health has re- I ecived notice that five new cases of '• small pox have broken out at Pacific (Junction, making a total of thirty-five 'cases. So far there have been six ''deaths. Vinton has one case, that of 'Vinton Hughes, a stock dealer, who contracted the disease while in Chicago ;with a load of stock. lie is reported ivery bad. Mount Pleasant had a case of varioloid break out on a prisoner in Ithe jail. The inmates were all removed to the pest house, and are being strongly guarded to prevent them from •escaping and spreading the disease. The disease does not appear to be dying out vex'y rapidly, though every precaution is being taken to prevent it from spreading. ' T. H. Killbrue, a colored man, has been arrested at Des Moines for making illegal use of the mails, and bound over to the grand jury in the sum of $300. He is a "fortune teller" and .wrote an obscene letter to a colored widow. Not j ce of two inore deaths froin sjnalj pox at Pacific Junction have been. re*, pejved by the state board of health. Tins makes a total of six deaths and twenty-nine cases at that place. The last deaths were those of Hattie Cushen* and Charles Xi. Ault. Of, C, L%fbhlS) ,-at asked fd* TObfl. White it' t£as being, prepared he made away with'a suit of clothes and other valuables. • He was captured late that ev- ening.- An attempt was made to rob the bank at Goldfield' 1 a few days ago. A stranger entered the bank while the cashier was there alone and at the point of a.revolver demanded $500. The cashier dropped behind the counter and called loudly for help; The robber became rattled and ran away, but was captured. His identity is unknown. The Fort Dodge city council has accepted plans for a complete overhauling of the water works system, to cost $17,000. This includes new pumps and a stand-pipe. The water supply is taken-from the Des Moines river, wltich has a large island in it there. Experimental wells have been sunk in the island, which is"composed entirely of sand, and it has been found that the water comes in them fast enough to get the water supply from. This-will give a natural sand filter of several hundred feet and will give Fort Dodge the purest kind of water. Samples of the water were tested by the state board of health and prove this. >• Legal action has been begun at Des MoSnes to test the constitutionality of the mulct liquor law. A petition has been filed by Charles McTvenzie and C. C. Nourse in the case of the state ex rel, D. P. Witter vs. J. F. Forkner.and, W. W. Moore to enjoin a nuisance.' The hearing is set for July 10. The petition embraces twelve counts, giving the position of the prohib.jtion.ists from two points of view: first, that the law is unconstitutional, in that the prohibitory amendment was adopted and is part of the state constitution; second, that the law is unconstitutional because it conflicts with the constitution of the state in the particulars set forth in the petition. Mrs. Shipman, wife'of Station Agent Shipman, of Bevington, was killed by the hands of her own husband. The tragedy is said to be accidental. Mr. Shipman had just come from his office. He entered the back door and called for his wife. She was just entering the front door. They both took chairs in the front room, and -Mr: Shipman drew his revolver and placing it near her neck made the remark that he would just show her how he would fix the first person that molested him hereafter, and saying this he fired the fatal shot. Mr. Shipman immediately ran for physicians and witnesses to hear her dying words as to the accident, but she was too far gone to testify even a single word. She lived about ten minutes, the bullet entering the corotic vein in the neck and passing down and coming out below the tenth rib. The bullet was found on the floor a few feet from where the tragedy occurred. Shipman has been bothered a great deal by parties who. had threatened him. The coroner's jury returned a verdict of accidental death. • ; The state prohibition convention at Des Moines on the 27th nominated the following ticket: Secretary of state, Bennett Mitchell: auditor. C. H. Gordon, Fayette; treasurer, M_. P. Turner, Polk; attorney general, W. A. McGinnis, Jackson: member of supreme court, J. A. Harvey, Polk; clerk of supreme court, M. H. Atwood, Emmett; reporter of supreme court, Mrs. Dunham, Burlington; railroad commissioner, Mulcoin Smith, Linn. The platform recognizes Almighty God as the source of all authority, demands the repeal of the internal revenue laws, denounces the mulct law, declares resubmission a political trick, declares for an educational qualification for suffrage, demands the ballot for women, direct taxation and free trade, gold, silver and paper currency on >a per capita basis, abolition of the national banks, civil service reform, liberal pensions and one day of rest in seven. Reference was recently made to the trouble in the Iowa National Guard and the avowed intention of the company a t Burlington to go out of business. It has since developed that the head officers refuse to allow the com pany to disband, and since its members are enlisted under military regulations they cannot get their discharges without the assistance of their superior officers, whom in this case they are fig-hting. The company, hpwever, adheres to its determination to sever its connection with the guard. Methods and means for providing for the guishroent of all debts and claims owing by the company have been formulated and it is determined to go out with a clean score in this respect. The governor has been appealed to to ter the company as a unit out of the service of the state, and the application has been backed aip with some in fiuential letters, It is the expectation of the company to reorganize as a mili- t^ry club, bowling alleys, billiard rooms and other athletic features being added to make membership more desirable and valuable. Farmer Burns and D. A. MacMillaa wrestled, catch as catch can, best three out of five, at the opera house a,1 Sioux City. JfftcMillan won the first fall. Burns tool? the next three anc the rojvtch, The match was for $250 a side and the gate receipts. State Oil Inspector L. S. Merchant of Cedar Rapids, has appointe4 W. B Weir deputy oil inspector for the Dav enport district. Mr. Weir succeeds J M, Rider, who resigned to accept a £9 sition as /cashier n a change ^qjk effect July 1. The Dispatches afinotift'ce th'at refuse'd to evacuate C6fea a«8 China is increasing hex- naval f afttt ' wilrfcary forces and preparing for active operations. War is said to be imminent. Henry A. Salzer, 'manager 6f the John A. Salzer Seed company, La Crosse, Wis., is in Europe looking up rare novelties in vegetables and new things in the farm Seed line. He will visit the celebrated farmingf districts of France, Germany, England, Belgium. Russia' and Bohemia, and the customers of this wide*awakc firm can congratulate/ themselves Ujfon .his bringirig,,alang" the ereahi of farm and vetegetabJc seeds tha,t these foreign counties off en At the session of the Republican League clubs at Denver President Tracy Was reelected as was alfeo Secretary A. ft. Humphrey. It was decided that the convention of 1895 wdiild be held in Cleveland by a vote of • 813 to 784 for Des Moines. In searching the' lodgings of an anarchist named Granier. who was supposed to be 'Connected with Santo in a conspiracy against Carnot for the purpose of avenging the death of Rava- chol, V.alliant and Henri, the police found documents tending to prove the correctness of the conjecture. Granier iipoh see the police plunged a knife into his vitals and felldead'. Advices from various points in Minnesota, and South Dakota show numerous severe storms and 'Cyclones. At Sleepy Eye. Minn., the 'Cyclone scattered death and destruction. .^Charles Mielke. aged 1(5, was the first killed. ["hree miles west of there the house of "ohn Schmidt was 'demolished and •jchmidt. his wife and foiir .children jarried several rods and all injured. rhe storm next leveled the residence of Peter Scott. The family escaped in lie cellar. At Tracy, Minn. , a strip six miles wide was wiped out by hail. The cyclone five miles north of Tracy dlled and injured many and destroyed large amount of property- Five in one family were seriously injured and icven in another. - ! Near Litchfield the lyclone covered a strip .tern rods wide ind four or five miles long.- killed two ind injured several .others, some iatal- y. destroyed several farm houses and swept the ground clear >of trees and crops. The dead thus far reported are Jennie Lindstrom and Mrs. John Samuels. Physicians in the cyclone territory are caring for the injured. The total number .of fatalities in the ;erritory visited is probably a dozen, while a score or more are injured. The trial of Santo, President Carnot's assassin, has been set for July 23. At Chicago a few clays ago in the Prendergast trial, in deciding a point, the judge announced that he will in- truct the jury that the defense must prove that the .-assassin became insane since the previous trial, 'Otlierwise the former verdict must stand, even though Prendergast is found to be insane at bhe present time. M. Perier was on the 27th elected president of the French republic on the first ballot, receiving- 451 votes. The total mimber of votes cast was. 851, of which 0 were spoiled. Of the remainder, 845, Perier received 451, Brisson 191, Dup^uy 91, Fourier 59, Arago, 27; necessary, to choice, 423, The scenes in the palace -at Versailles, where the election took place, were of a very exciting nature. The socialists endeavored to force a revision of the constitution, and called for the suppression of the presidency. One failed to vote because, he said, "another presidency will kill the republic," Advices from France say that rioting against Italians prevails in various portions of the republic. Wichita, Kas,, dispatches say that the town of Keighly was razed to the ground by a cyclone and that one person was killed and a large number in-' jured' The tug 1 Nichol sank in New York harbor a few days ago while carrying a fishing party to the pier. It had a permit to carry fifty persons, but had on board sixty-five passengers and the crew, making seventy-five in all. The sea was heavy and the tug was unable to stand it. She sank before help could reach her and only those who were able to keep afloat until help arrived were saved. About forty»five persons were lost, -Men ftt the Pullman shops have all quit work. ST. shops are 61osed, the "men having gdne out in sympathy' for the Chicago strikers. The company now has only the Wilmington, Del., shops to r .attend to its repairing. CHICAGO, June St.-^-Efforts of the Illinois Central to carry Pullmans caused a strike on that line. All subnrbaii traffic is tied tip because of the switchmen's strike. ttAtolr, JT; M.j June 28.-^An order has been issued for a strike on the entire Santa -Fe system and not a wheel is turning in this state. Judge beeds has issued an injunction against interference. 'LiVftrostoNv Mont...tune 28.—Not a switchman in Montana is working and not a train moving in either direction. Cities «-o. June 28.—The. Illinois' Central has given notice that it cannot accept freight of any'kind. This fact has resulted in a coal famine for tugs, which Cannot secure any of that coin^ inodity, No Pullmans, have been, allowed to.go out on the Wisconsin Cen- 4-«»1 i>~ 11.!*^ n .. n t i . /~\1..i^ n »*j ri...«>*i i'tt_-*. Hi t# an tfttli bs&tfa t'«*Mftf« Me «. Utmost fthd 8tAf>fc»<1 tral, Baltimore & Ohio and Great \Vestern. Switching ci'ews .on several lines have struck and perishable freight is blocked. The Knights of Labor will probably join the railway. union and it is said the firemen and engineers will go out to-day.' Eleven roads are now blocked. DKNVKH. June 28, — J udge Hall ett has issued an injiinetion against the strikers interfering with the Santa Fe or its employes in. Colorado. ' ST. PAUI,, June IJS.-riThe switching crew on the Northern Pacific refused to make trains and were . laid oft'. Great Western men have gone out. SAN FKANCISCO, June 28.— It is im- posjsible for a person to leave the state by rail. Not a train except those engaged in suburban traffic is running in the whole state. CHICAGO. June 20. — No suburban- trains are running in this city and sixteen roads are badly tied itp 1 by the strike. Garden truck is becoming scarce. President Debs, of "the A. Jl. U., has received a flood .of telegrams. They show that traffic is paralyzed over the entire west. Perishable freight is being ruined on side tracks in Texas, New Mexico. Arizona, California, Oregon. Idaho, Minnesota and the Dakotas, in fact practically everything west of Chicago. The * Chicago ( refinery, .employing 2.500 men, closed its works yesterday afternoon on account: of the railroad strike. Grand Master Workman Sovereign of the Knights of Labor has ordered out the men in the stock yards and they have given the railroads notice. These roads are almost completely tied up: Sa.nta Fe, Northwestern, Pan Handle, Milwaukee & St. Paul, Baltimore & Ohio, Northern Pacific, Rio Grande, . Union Pacific, Wisconsin Central and a doxen roads of smaller note. Reports from Minneapolis, St. Paul, Helena, Mil-. waukee, Denver, Fargo, Topeka, Pueblo, San Francisco, Kansas City, Cairo, Duluth and other points in the west saj' the fight is on till death and that business is becoming paralyzed. In some places local service is all right,' but through .lines are. about wholly abandoned. CHICAGO, June 30.— The strike is spreading. It is said 17,850 men have struck on the Chicago lines within the terminal limits. The stock yard switchmen have struck and trains are at a stand still. Six thousand men at work in the packing houses are thrown out of employment; The engineers have decided they will not work with non-union men. On- the Illinois Central the strikers pelted an engineer and fireman and drove them from the train.' Reports from over the country show the situation is tightening. . CAIKO, June 30.— Twelve Illinois Central trains are blocked here. The Big Four and Mobile & Ohio trains are running without Pullmans. Violence is threatened and the governor has been called upon for' troops. A colonel is investigating. .CINCINNATI, June 30. — Five thousand* men are out here. ST. Louis, June 30. — The strike is becoming serious here and a , general tie-up is probable. DUIVUQUK, June 30.— The Great Western road is blocked here by the strike; 350 employes of the Northwestern were discharged and the rest have walked out. HAMMOND, Ind., J\vne 30.— Strikers who interfered with a mail train have been arrested. The governor has been appealed to for troops, . PAftis, June 26.—President Cfcfliot was stabbed last efening in Lyons aftd died forty minutes past midnight As the president' was leaving 1 the banqtiet of the exposition at Lyons at 9:30 o'clock ifa order to go to the theater he was^stabbed with a knife in the stomach in the f egi6n of the liver. The assassin wa§ arrested and Was recognized as an Italian who had arrived in Lyons yesterday afternoon, He has refused to .answer any questions until he is brought before the judges. The man's name is Cesare Giovanni Santo. The crowd that assembled as sooji as the assassination of the president became known attacked and demol' ished three Italian cafes ift Lyons. It was impossible, in spite of the intervention of .the troops, to keep the crowd in check. ', The condition of the president Was Very alarming. The physicians succeeded in checking the hemorrhage, but at It o'clock it brpka out again and tlie case became hope' less. • , • • -<-.-. Mme. Carnot and her children left for Lyons on a special train at 1 o'clock this morning. M. Dupuy, the premier and president of the council of ministers, returned to Paris at ,n* - GtfefttfeAitb, 6hid.' M. Aflhiif&ftfteB*"rotfrerhao6! b* Locomotive Engines, was shown th& di6f>ateh £fot& Chicago to-day, which announced the dischar'ge of four en* gineeFS df the Chicago & Korthwelt- erfi toact fof inducing the ttilMan boycott on that read, la. response to & question &s to what bearing the efcse might have on the brotherhood; Ite said that the organization had floth- ibg whatever* 16 db With the bdycottj but what aetiofa might be takefa itt individual cases of this ki&d cduld not be determined until all the par* ticulars of the discharge of the engineers were wade known. "Is there any likelihood of the engineers being draw into the conflict?" "We can take no action in the matter, whatever,'" he answered. "We have no grievance, no interest itt the mattef as att Ofganlzatiofl and will simply pay 4 ' no attention to the boycott" , Asked &s to the ptfob#ble result of th'e boycott Mi', Arthur refused to 'express an Opinion, saying time would telL CONGRESSIONAL. Alttbuma Miner* Threaten GQV, BIRMINGHAM, Ala., June 30, -—An an* archiat proclamation signed "Alabama Miiiers" is being sent put liberally, ft is addressed by Gov. Jones and calls on him to settle the strike by July J, The proclamation says the men will pot be tampered with and if the tepms are not complied with the 4e* jnands will be enforced by force of arms. _ _ _ once. The council is convened to meet at 10 o'clock this morning. The death of Preside,nt Car not will cause a profound sensation throughout the entire country. Paris is quiet, but to-morrow there will certainly be great excitement. Carnot was the type of an honest bourgeois, and in, his,, unmerited and stupid death he will be profoundly saluted,by all his adversaries. Ue did not merit such an end. Ho may have committed faults against parliamentary discipline, but he never committed any against political honesty. During his presidency he had to struggle against serious difficulties, and he always know how to act with moral dignity.' PEOPLK WEEP AND CRY VENGEANCE Fifty Thousand People on the Streets of Lyons After the Murder.. LYONS, Juno 26.-—The assassin presented himself* at the door of the president's carriage holding a rose in his hand. This is the reason why the police allowed him to approach. The president of the department of Rhone, as soon as the murder was known, went to the theater and advised the public to remain, calm. The theater was at once emptied. AH the illuminations were extinguished. Men and ' women in the streets wept and shouts of vengeance against the Italians were heard from the crowd. . ; , More than 50,000 people went towards the 'Italian'Consulate, around which the police, warned in time, had massed. The crowd demanded that the Italian flag and coat of arms should be removed. Another part of the crowd went to the Cafe Casati, kept by an Italian, and in spite of the presence of the troops sacked' the place and burnt all its contents. The wound received by M. Carnot was in the upper liver, which was pierced through and through. From the first the physicians believed that the wounded man was lost. He was transported on a mattress and his clothing was cut off him.' In order to facilitate the bleeding the breast was, opened to a length of twenty centimeters. Because' of the president's weakness chloroform was not administered, and he cried out several' times: "Mon Dieu, Est-ce que cela ne finira pas'? Mon Dieu. Comme je souffre." (My God. Will this never, end? My God, how I am suffering.) He died at 13:43, Board of .Trade. CHICAGO, June 39 —The following? table shows the range ot quotations on the Chicago board of trade to-day: Articles. Highest Wb'C, a- June... July.,,, Sept,.,, Peo,.., Corn, 8— June, July.. Sep);., Oct... Puts, 3 June, BepV My.. YANKTON, S. J},, Jpne 28,-Hiogan's eonunonwealers arrived at Yunktan. after twenty-two days afloat in open boats on the Missouri river. vt the funeral Parade. Ju^e 20.—Jt has been, .ranged, tbat the funeral which will convey the remains of :late Preside^ Caraot to the, is to Je&yethe giysee palace o'clock jp the mpj-aing, It will peed to the Cj^ftnjp E.}y6,eeg Palnce 4eiftOORPQr'4e, an Rme Bivpii, re§ehjn,£ cathedral 0 atmt J?9<w-' A*toy by FOB* - *r July Sept,,, June. -»ly.,.. Bep*.,. CLOSING JuneST. 58 • ^ « .60% .80 13,65 6.70 6,8'^ e'5& 6.5.7^ .58 -.60 .88 ,40> .If ,44 ,36% ,89"' 18. 6.6.1 6.80 ,41 .IP ,44 13.60 13.70 * ! 6.BO .40% CONSCIOUS UNTIL DEATH COMES. 13.55 6,47 The President Receives the Sacra meut and Knows Friends Are Near. LYONS, June 36. —Shortly after midnight the archbishop of Lyons was summoned to the bedside of the dying president to administer to him the last rites of the church. He was in the room but a short time when he emerged and retired to an adjoining room. Here he remained until 13:30 p'plock, when he \v»s agai n S W Hipneu to the president's room, wiieve he adroii .tered to him the sacrament M, Carnot remained copscious, tP the last. He realised that his Wfc> was rapidly ebbing away and twice . he said "Je m'eo vais." Pr, leaned over the bed on whipU president was lying an4 said, "Your friends ave here, President." M. C&rRot replied, "I 1 »» -^ratf fwl presence," »njj in/.les,s/th&n. a e' gagped fop brfifttb, there » 0on.yuJs.iY8 s.featid.erin.g 1 of bis »B!i tUe presid^t pj Fiance wag tbe SflNATE. Washington, June 25,—After the adoption of resolutions of sympathy for France in her great,sorrow, and addresses by Morgan and Sherman iu eulogy of the dead president, out of respect the senabe adjourned. HOUSE. Resolutions of sympathy for the French republic in the loss of their president were adopted and after du address by Hitt the house adjourned. SENATE. Washington, June. 20.—Income tax was under consideration'\intil 6:10 this evening, when the senate went into executive session and five minutes later adjourned. HOUSE. •'. House passed the bill making labor day a legal holiday, and then went into committee of the whole on the deficiency ap- propriatio)ii bill.. It was finally reported to the house and' passed.' ' , , SENATE. . Washington, June ST.— Hill continued his attacks on the income tax but all of his amendments were defeated. An amend' ment by Aldricli to except savings banks organized on the mutual plan, solely for the benefit of their depositors, passed. DOUSE. The ,New Mexico admission bill came up and was debated, but no action was taken. ' SENATE. Washington, June 23.—A motion by Hill to strike out the income tax was de* feated 24 to 40. Hill. Murphy and Smith being the only. democrats, voting aye, while Hanshrou'gh, Mitchell of' Oregon, Power, Sbarp and Teller were the republicans who voted nay. The internal rev- emie provision was disposed of ana reciprocity was under consideration when adjournment was taken. ,'. '.'-, ". ; ', ;. HOUSE.' The bill for the admission of Now Mexico as a state was taken up and passed without discussion. J , , '.SENATE. \ ,' ^; ' _' Wasbinglon, June 29.—Sherman's resolution directing the committee on interstate commerce 5 to "inquire into the advisability of regalating by law the use of sleeping and parlor cars was adopted. The tariff bill has taken np and Vest moved an amendment to the clause repealing the reciprocity' feature of the McKinley bill; agreed to. The bill was reported to the senate and adjournment taken until Monday. HOUSE. The Wa'tson-Blaok contested election • case from Georgia came up and a resolution declaring Black elected was'agreed, to. Literary Notes- Octave Thanet's American type in the July number of Scribner's Maga- zine'is "The Working-man," and she sketches him, in a most sympathetic manner with, touches of her rare humor. It is characteristically illustrated by A. B. Frost. In the Popular Science Monthly for July, Dr. Louis Robinson discusses "Acquired Facial Expression," bringing out some very interesting facts, and under the title of ""Savagery and Survivals," Prof; J, W, Black shows'thftt 4 many of our ceremonies, fashions, habits and notions have come down to us from savage forebears. J. Kangwill is spoken his Dog" lish associates as a-man of boundless energy and great veysatility, whose achievements give the lie to the pop* ulav platitudes in,' regard 'to the lira*, itations qf, authors; ' After writing novels which* some critics think, will displace "Daniel Deyonda" as representations of the Hebrews in England, he has turned his eyes towards Amer? ica, and has written **The Master," a story of American and English now appearing serially in " ,,*" ,- " .• ^1 elevens!} Clears the ' s, -r.- ™-™-«3»-r J'.T'pr?,, ^^re^i-^spswi";^^ ,«re».' Wwi^f^{W?%feftetfeitei ;ffi^fM^M»»lW»sr or ' Prof, W, M, Slaane, p f wno has been engaged for/ tt|§ four years onan§w " for The Cen^ur^ mp, sailed for France/ ft his manuscript wer, TWQ mp staff are now in. ..*, ^'

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