The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on November 28, 1894 · Page 6
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 28, 1894
Page 6
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, fctittjaMOAff, AttStM ^ Ati i *i *i»i!M3. *lx " i-SiA, " ' " ' '-" -.- Algcma Republican, Stftf OJf 8* Afcfe, IOWA The firefly passenger train on the Rock Island collided with a freight Bear Columbus Junction, causing a bad •wreck, but no loss of life. Mr. Adams, uncle of Chas. Adams, accused of killing Thomas Howard near Fairbank last week, was arrested and placed in jail at Independence. August Anderson, of Barttum,. was struck bj- an Illinois Central engine and ground to pieces. He was walking on the track and did not see the train. The millinery stock and building of Miss Burke of Waukon was totally destroyed by fire. The loss is $1,500, with small insurance. It was the work of an iucendinrj'. George MeLaughlin, one of the oldest settlers of Adel, committed suicide. He was a heavy loser in the recent fire at that place, and brooding over this was probably the cause. ' Mrs. Mary Stock, 74 years old, while crossing the track of the Chicago Great Western railway at Dubuque, was run over by the north-bound passenger train and instantly killed. F. A. Johnson, of Prairie City, was taken berore Commissioner *E. 11. Mason in federal court at Des Moines and committed to jail on the charge of selling liquor-without a revenue stamp. A i'our-months-old sou of Mi 1 , and Mrs. A. Mercruie, Italians, was found dead in bed at Cedar Rapids. The parents are believed to have accidentally smothered the infant to deatli during the night. John Conery, brakeman on the Northwestern road, whose home is at Orand Junction, was run over by the oars at Sterling, 111., both legs being cut off, and he lived about two hours. He was about 20 years of age. State Dairy Commissioner Board man has seized 1,300 pounds of butterine at the Jones creamery in Elkport, which, it was alleged, was being sold as cream- cry butter. It is the largest seizure of the kind ever made in the state. Burglars broke into and robbed a hardware store in Henderson, securing quite a large quantity of jewelry, knives, razors and revolvers. The postoffice was also entered. At about the same time a man was held up and robbed in Macedonia. Gov. Jackson has appointed the following assistant veterinarians: John H. Platt, Montezuma; G. A. Johnson, Sioux City; T. A. Geddes, Keokuk; John Wright, Davenport; E. E. Sayers, Algona; T. A. Bonn, Chariton; S. H. Kingery, Creston; J. G. Howell, Des Moines. Geo. Gladfeller, of. Cedar Rapids, the inventor of a car coupler that was patented on the 13th of this month, has been offered §75,000 cash for the patent by the Association of American Inventors of Philadelphia. If a proposed company is organized the patentee will receive in addition, §75,000 in stock. Fire at Eklon destroyed the Rock Island coal chutes, a number of cars and two dwellings belonging to David McIIaft'er and Joseph Brown. A thousand tons of coal were burned. A strong wind was blowing at the time and the town narrowly escaped a conflagration. Loss, $15,000; covered by insurance. The school building at Ogden burned to the ground a few clays ago. The scholars and teachers escaped. The school library, which contained many- choice books, was a total loss. The building cost $7,000; insured for $3,400. The cause of the fire is supposed to liave been from one of the new furnaces which had recently been put in. Suits have been entered in the federal court at Dubuque against the Chicago Great Western Railway company by the Lcsure Lumber company for $17,085, Standard Lumber company $38,048, and Louisa Glab $9,000, for losses sustained in the big lumber fire last June. Complainants allege the fire was caused by a locomotive spark, lion, Greg-or McGregor died at his home in McGregor a few daj'S ago, after a short illness. He was 50 years of age, was twice a member of the state legislature, and three times mayor and almost continuously an alderman qf the city his father founded in 1840. Mr. McGregor loaves a large amount of real estate and a wholesale hardware Business. A few days at, p o the 14-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Lawson, of Grant township, Union county, was breaking a colt when the saddle girth broke 'and tho young lad's foot caught in the fcridal rein. In this perilous position was dragged over the field until the broke. }Ie escaped with severe and' a broken limb. jjj s W other tho accident, Martin, living north Pf Maw ttU? edfi-e of Jfottawattamio county, ills arj« torn to pieces by » corn The arjn was amputated at runaway accident W. A. Church m & 4riving Ed. Hummer, liting a few miles wes sf Iowa City, lost his barn and all it* Jontents by fife. Three horses were burned, together with 600 bushels o jorti, 700 of oats, a large amount of hai tnd farm implements. Fte will be Jompelled to have a public sale, hating ao food with which to winter his stock His loss is $1,800, insurance $1,QDO. There was a lively contest in the state executive council over the selec fcion of a member of the educational ooard of examiners to succeed J. S. Crawford of Atlantic. The candidates A-ere: C. W. Von Coelln, of Storm Lake; W. H. Dixon, of Algona; S. H. Sheakley, of Waverly: H. T. Weld, of Nevada, and E. E. Blanchard, of Rock Rapids. Eleven ballots were taken, as sach member of the council had 3andidate. Finally they agreed on Mr. IJlanchard. . The jury in the case of Edward French vs. the C., M. & St. l\ Ry. Co. tried in the United States court at Fort Bodge, brought in judgment fot' $7,000. The amount sued for was $40.000. In two cases of embezzlement the defendants pleaded guilty, Thos. .T. Smith, charged with stealing 3200 from the postoffice at Lake City, received a sentence, of eighteen months imprisonment and a fine of 8150. The other was the embezzlement by O. D. Thompson, postmaster at Thor, who g-ot a sentence of two years imprisonment and a fine of $4!)0. Sentence in both cases was suspended during good behavior. Dennis llyan, an attorney, and Frank Kennedy were arrested at Sioux City on a charge of conspiracy, and Kennedy on the additional charge of obtaining property by false pretenses. The charges were filed by Kennedy's wile. She alleges that Kennedy has long wanted her to put the title to the property on which they live in his name instead of hers, but she has always refused. There was a mortgage on it, and a few days ago she went to Ryan's office and was asked to sign what she was told was a release of the mortgage, which she did, but has since found out that it was in fact a warranty ileed conveying the property to her husband. She will prosecute both. .1. L. Sweet, an old and respected citizen of Stuart, was killed on one of the railway crossings in the western part of the town. The terribly mangled body was found by the crew of the switch engine. Mr. Sweet was a man about GO years of age, an old soldier and a former employe of the railroad shops. He has been janitor of the Third ward school house for the past year. He arose as usual at 4 a. m. and went, to the school house, unlocked the building and left his keys and lantern in the hall and then proceeded to the track. It is thought that in a fit of melancholy, to which he was subject, the unfortunate took- this means of ridding himself of the bur- dons of life. He leaves a wife and four children, all grown up. A gentleman is in Manchester look ing after the building of the government fish hatchery, which has been established three miles from that place. The citizens donated thirty acres of land on which is located a magnificent spring for that purpose. The land has been surveyed and platted and accepted by the government. An appropriation of §15,000 was made by congress last year, to be used for the establishment of a hatchery for the northwestern states, whenever one should be located, and the enterprising citizens of Manchester made an effort and secured the prize. It will employ a large number of hands and will be the distributing point for all the western states, and many millions of fish will be hatched out yearly. It is a great prize for Manchester and the state of Iowa. Pretty Mrs. Barney Kelley, of Webster City, in company with her sistei', horsewhipped H, H. Himbaugh, a real estate man of that place, a few days ago. Himbaugh was walking along Second street when he was accosted by the ladies, Mrs. Kelley drew a short rawhide whip from under her cloak, and while denouncing him for circulating stories about her character, applied the lash vigorously. Mr. Himbaugh attempted to run into a drug store, but was pursued by, Miss' Clark, who had snatched the whip from her sister. Great welts were raised across his face and he will bo confined'to the house for some time, The parties to the horsewhipping are all prominent in Webster City, the husband of Mrs. Kelly and Mr. Himebaugh both being leading insurance men. Mrs. Kelly and her sister claim Mr. Hhnebaugh circulated scandalous stories about them, while the latter claims the horsewhipping was merely the outcome of a' quarrel between the lady's husband and hiujsejf over insurance matters. For farm loans write to the Security Loan & Trust Co., Des Moines, la, .Shirts to order. 4gent calls twice each year. W. Tilden, P.RS Moinos, jlansen's Radical cough cure. Immediate relief and cures w«e» others fail, Fire broke out i» an unoccupied bwiWing at Carson a lew nights ago, and before the progress p,f the Jxad been Stayed they ha.d swept over jin eatiye b»if block. A small sysiem of waterworks, put W by private Of busjin,e§s iiym.8 and prsyented ij$ spread in eitljer dim»tU>,n, Advices from Chcc Foo, China, says that the second Japanese army undef 1 Field Marshal Count Oyama, and consisting of 30,000 tnebj has captured Port Arthur after eighteen hoWrs flghi* ing. Bob Fitzsimmons, the pugilist who v> as charged with killing Con Kiordan, at Syracuse. N. Y., was exonerated by the coroner's jury. It is said that China has offered as a compromise of the war to pay Japan an indemnity of 100.000,000 taels and all of the War expenses. This would equal about $175,000,000. Jose Salvador Fi-anch, the anarchist who threw the dynamite bomb in the Liceo theatre in Barcelona, Spain, on the night of November 7, 1893, killing twenty and wounding fifty people, was executed on the 2lst. It is Uo\V probable that negotiations for the settlement of the War between Japan and China will be conducted by United States Minister Dun, at Tokio, and Dettby, at Pekin, Japan having expressed a willingness that China shall in this manner submit a proposition for peace. At the W. C. T. U. meeting at Cleveland, O., Miss Willard was re-elected president. The Knights of Labor, in session at New Orleans, re-elected General Master Workman James R. Sovereign, Master Foreman M. J. Bishop and Secretary and Treasurer J. W. Hayes. Washington was chosen as the place of holding the next meeting. A most appalling mine disaster occurred at the Blanch coal mines on the Panhandle road at Collier's station, near Wheeling, W. Va. A new miner, an Italian, put off an overcharge blast which ignited the coal dust in the mine, and a fearful explosion followed, carrying death and destruction in its rath. There were forty-eight men in ;he mine at the time, and -seven are cnown to be dead, while a half dozen are badly injured. Severe earthquakes have recently occurred in Italy, and several villages lave been destroyed, while perhaps wo hundred persons have perished xnd a large number are injured. The remains of the late czar wer aid to rest in the cathedral of Saints Peter and Paul, at St. Petersburg, on lie lOtli, with very impressive cere- nonies. The representatives of all lie governments of the world were n-esent. R. F. Kolb, recent candidate of the lopulist party for governor of Alabama, las issued a call to his followers to neet and help to inaugurate him as overnor on the 1 st of December. He leclares he was beaten by fraud. Last week Jacob Schaefer and Frank D. Ives played a six days match of bil- iards, 3,000 points in all, for a stake of $5,000 and the. net door receipts'. Ives won the match, 3,000 to 3,074, and nciden tally .broke the record for runs, 71, made by Schaefer in Boston, by making a run of 331. Advices from Bulgaria say thousands f Armenians have been slaughtered by Turkish soldiers. The Armenians reused to pay tax on the ground that the aids of the Khurds had left them impoverished. The Turkish governor resolved to make an example of them, and ordered the troops to fire on the defenseless people. The slaughter was not stayed until .twenty-five villages had been destroyed and thousands of the inhabitants killed, while many were outraged. An investigation is preceding. Champion Middleweight Pugilist Fitzsimmons and his a sparring partner, Con Riordan, appeared in a bout at Syracuse, N. Y. Riordan had been drinking heavily, and was unfit for appearance. The round proceeded and Fitzsimmons struck Riordan a blow in the face which lie says was not a hard one, Riordan fell to the floor and was found to be unconscious. Physicians were called who worked with him until 3:30 the next morning, when he died. Fitzsimmons is under arrest foi: murder. Howard Gould's N«nv Yacht, NEW YOKK, Nov. 23.—Howard Gould sailed for Southampton yesterday on the New York to be gone four months. He says the Hcrreshoft's will begin work on his new yacht next week, and that when finished the craft will b& shipped to the other s>ide on the dec)? of a steamship. It Cures Consumption. rixcnw4Ti, Nov. 10,— [Special.]— Depositions taken here in the case of Dr. Ajnick vs. Reeves, develop some remarkable facts. It was shown that the Amick Chemical company Q f this city has supplied forty thousand doe- tors with Dr. Amick'ts chemical treatment for consumption, as much as one thousand dollars' worth of sample roedicioesi being distributed daily, fiach patient receives a trial outfit and an inhaler, The cojnpapy offered as evidence its flies containing thousands of reports from physicians of cures coveving eyery stage and phase gt the CtalmA (Hi feltffrtfe Ifti Irs a Rich toiofsAS fififtfe Nov. Si,—Mrs. May vis, of James S.'B>otvn, has bK tghi suit agaihst the IbeS Mining company, owner of the Little Johnny thing at Leadville,. for $*ao,OOX) hef share, she alleges, of the ore taken from the mifae in which, she claims to hold an eighth Interest. Mrs. Davis' claim is based upon the fact that she is sole heir of her late husband. She alleges that the defendants obtained possession of her husband's interest in the mine after his death by foreclosing a Mortgage without obtaining pel-mission from the Probate cottrt to db so. This factj it Js claimed, nullifies the sale. Tl- output of the Little Johnny is factious and if Mrs. Davis succeeds in establish* ing her claim she will become one of the richest Women in the United States. NEW WILL BID, fot this pity »» ttw lfuatyiHMj'9 4S. Minn. , Nov. pf Jacob buried <wo.o,d. fi«njet,erj. Yesjwday afternoon life \vidpw, Fy^a, vjsitpfl the gravg fqr th.o first tinie and was found dead,* there by the cemetery eumjoyes. J " |s FABULOUS IN GOLD. ANOtttfett t3lSddVES¥ oP f HE ¥ELLdW MfefAL, **6 Attiertcftrt* ih Mcllco fee (he tJIScOtereti tit the Jtt th« Wdflet— frewsr Rampant. to ttlchcftt of »4fl tue fa ' SifcimA. MA.tASA t Mexico, Nov. 24.— The richest gold mine in the world has beeti discovered here. It is located sixty miles north of here, and frota samples of the ore produced the discovery is certainly the most fortunate made since when in 1849, California gave up its treasures of yellow metal in time to prevent a gold famine of great dimensions. The lucky prospectors are Americans, Fratik Payson and George Brill, who have been Idokiftg for the fabulous mines discovered by ignorant natives sixty years ago, but which could not be located afterward. It is now believed that the American prospectors have struck the lost gold mines, The discovery has created widespread excitement, and the exciting events of '49 promise to be rc- More *hati Enough Js Subscribed Whole Homl Issus. NEW YORK, Nov. 34.—Subscriptions for an amount greater than tho entire issue of $50,000,000 of government , 0 fis will be made by a number of banks ) peated on a much larger scale. and other financial institutions of this city, including some foreign capital* This was decided' yesterday after a number of conferences, and it was settled also that the members of this agreement should ' make their bids separately but at exactly tile same price. ' This action insures the success of the loan which is now certain to be oversubscribed. The figures which bankers in the agreement will bid for the bonds is not made public, but it is understood it will allow a good profit to the government. BRINDLE AND HART HELD. Admission to a Preacher That 1'hey Killed the Good Children. SrAUMMNG, Ohio, Nov. 24. —Clarence Brindle and Charles Hart, arrested on suspicion of the murder of the children of Samuel Good, were given a hearing yesterday before Justice H. D. Spring. Samuel Good, a colored man named J. .B. Jackson, John Goings and Dr. Slager, the coroner, were examined. David Merritt, a colored preacher, testified that while occupying the saine bed one night with Brindle the prisoner had told him that while in Van Wert iail he had been put under the influence of a drug and had first barked like a dog, and then confessed the crime. The justice admonished the throng to avoid mob violence and held Hart and Brindle without ball, and put David Merritt under !J.i.,000 bond to appear as a .witness. HE DEFENDS THE CHURCH. George Parsons Lutlu-op Sixys A. 1\ A. Attacks Are Unjust. NKW YORK, Nov. 24.—George Parsons Lathrop delivered an address last night on the subject of religious toleration. Mr. Lathrop's address went to show that the Catholic . church in the United States to-day stood in a false light. There was as great a misapprehension concerning it as there was in England in the days of the "no popery" riots in London. He spoke of unjust attacks made upon the Catholic church by the A. P. A. and kindred anti-Roman Catholic organizations. He declared the Catholic church was not opposed to the progress of civilization, was not guilty of intolerance and was not in favor of a union of church and state. IOWA PATENT OFFICE REPORT. MOINES, Nov. 19, 1894.—On Nov. 10, 1894, a patent was allowed to Mr. William Britton, of Boonsborough, Iowa, for a diaphragm for locomotive boilers. This is an attachment that may be readily applied to an ordinary locomotive cylinder and by which the draft may be passed through the upper, lower, or middle sets of boiler flues, or all at the same time, and then deflected before reaching toe stack, thus -giving the engine absolute control of the fire and_ draft. Mr, Britton is a practical engineer and-has his improvement on his own engine, where a saving of three or four tons of coal on each run, has been accomplished, A patent has been allowed to Mr, Stephen Banfill on a fire extinguisher, The trucks carry a chemical tank and a double action force pump. On ar-j riving at a fire the chemical is first thrown on the fire by the pump, wnile the fireman are connecting the hose with a fire plug, well, or other source of water supply, when the water may be taken therefrom instead of from the eherniea} tank, Ten U, S, patents have been issued to Iowa inventors for the weekending Noy, 13th. Printed copies of the drawings and specifications of any one patent sent to any address for 35 cents, Valuable information for inventors free, ' G, ASP J, EAWW QjnviG, Solicitors of Patents, . f S, $, JSlfcins. WHJ2JSI4NG, W. Va,, Noy. §4.—A can of republicans elected to tho log. ure removes all doubt of the ojec- ;ion, of S, B. HJlkJns States senate, Eyery 1 in> ;he .Second #nd Fawrt has d,ec.]are4 foi' him., half of th.0sp in the TkU'4 and FU's,t districts. lygrvifMtfiriaitoVftt!*. ' -,f;*aL U 4 •"><•'• .',;• i i>',•-.1 <*'i > 4 .% REMAIN IStDEPENDENT. IN at Ion nl GrungoDeclines to Unite Federation of I^ubof. SrniKQFiKLW, 111.,Nov. 24.—At yesterday's meeting of the National Grange the subject of dormant granges was under consideration for a time. It was stated that special deputies had been sent into the states of Arkansas, Georgia and South Carolina to engage in the work of reorganization in those states. A communication from the Federation of labor, inviting the grange to unite in a federation of farm and industrial organizations was acted on adversely, the grange considering it advisable to maintain a distinct organization of its own and to form no entangling alliances. State masters of New England granges held a, meeting and formed an organization to provide for the entertainment of the national grange at. its next annual meeting. Dr. Bowen of Connecticut was elected chairman; E. D. Howe 'of Massachusetts secretary, and A. M. Betcher of Rhode Island treasurer. The meeting place has not yet been determined on, but it will be either in Rhode Isl-ncl, Connecticut or Massachusetts. Lffetiteftftftt Ofrlfcf festtftci At the \ tSWMFl Jltttfte fft«jflfo*i .Ohio, Nov. 24- ant Oylef, who ordefM the troo^S Washihgtoft Colirt tfofcse'ttf flfg. iH i coMahco-with the orders of Coltfftll Coit ih a giveri contingency, testified > yesterday ift the cout-t of inq« the battcl-ittg df tht doors by the" mob with stones and other things. .Hesaid: "A shot fifed by a person outbids was, followed by a «# 'All togethe?* and A. teft-ific blow opened the south ttddi* four feet, when i gave the command 'Fire*.' After one volley t gave the- command 'Cease fifing.' The door at this momeht was open but a few inches, having been closed considerably by the force or weight of the rlcadfes." THADE CdNd&ESS MEfeTg. Commercial Bodies of thft West South Represented i»t Ke«- Orleans. Nfcw OBI/RAKS, Nov. 23.—The trade- congress of th£ south and west, for- which the local trade bodies have been making- preparations for sev* eral months, has opened 5» Washington Artillery hall. .. Commercial bodies of Illinois, Texas, Alabama, Tennessee, West Virginia, Mississippi; Mtekdflri,- Kansas'- and' other- states were represented. The congress, was opened with prayer by Rev. Dr. Palmer. Gov. Fester welcomed tho delegates on behalf of the state and Mayor John Fitzpatriek on behalf of the city. The convention will be itt session for two days. SENSATION IN MARVIN CASE. Defense Alleges Conspiracy to -Railroad the Kx-Cashier to Prison. DETROIT, Mich., Nov. f;4.—Sofne sen- sationol testimauy is being developed in the trial of Frederick Marvin, ex- cashier of tho late Third National bank, on the charge of various forms of embezzlement from that institution. W. A. Jackson, a former director, testified that Marvin had tried to induce him to leave town and not appear at the trial. Elliott E. Stevenson, attorney for the defense, said that lie intended to,prove that certain of the bank's directors had entered into conspiracy to send Marvin to prison in order to keep him from testifying agamst them. The defense promises sensational "testimony when its turn for producing witnesses arrives. CHINA IS WILLING TO PAY. Is Said Japan Has Been Offered $7S,- OOO.OQO and Liquidation. HfKOSimrA, Nov. 24.—It is reported that China lias intimated that she will offer to paj r a war • indemnity of ' 100,000,000 teels (about $75,000,000), and in addition pay all the war expenses incurred in Japan. ' YOKOHAMA, Nov. .'.M.—The Chinese Pie Yang squadron is reported to have shelled the Japanese troops marching iipon Port Arthur. A desperate battle between the Chinese and Japanese fleets is said to have followed. The result of the engagement is not known. GRANTED AN APPEAL. Rcciilcltranl; Sugar Trust Investigation "Witnesses Gain a A'lctory, ' WASHINGTON, Nov. 24.—The court of appeals of the District of Columbia yesterday granted the motion of counsel for Messrs. Chapman and MacArtney, the indicted recalcitrant sugar trust investigation witnesses, for an appeal from the recent decision of Judge Cole, holding that they are liable to punishment for refusal to answer questions put by the senate committee. The date for hearing arguments on the appeal has not yet been fixed. Bank I'alla to Survive tho Panic. SPOKAXK, Wash., Nov. f;4.—The citizens' National bank will not reopen for business. This decision was reached at a directors' meeting. The bank will go into liquidation. Its assety are 8425,000, liabilities $240,000. Thirty Bodies in a Cave. CITY OF MEXICO, Nov. 24,— A hideous discovery has just been made near Churintzio, state of Michoacan. The find consisted of thirty human bodies in an advanced state of decomposition, piled up in a cave, A short time ago Cleofos Gomez was robbed and murdered for his money. Pascal, a brother, while searching for him, made the discovery, which explains many mysterious disappearance, J?IOB? Bjiiis Burn. RQCKFOBP, 111., Nov. 21.— TJje twp big- flour mills of the Salmon Milling Company burned to the ground early yesterday, entailing a loss of $50,QOQ, with a partial insurance. The was the largest in. the' state, bursting of the watey niain dustries adjacent were j3Rdan^ they wei;e gnally saTed. . ' • 4 ifijn?niJp.p FfMttWVt ' ' - ,411 the newsp8».ef s,. ! w teJHng of 'the '' h|g':'!ispQvej.7. of vyh&t' liJ'& and. sold, Street, Chioflgp, the attention of , Jlje. m,gst< np^d, . ' pep penj pj , ' " 1 Archbishop Chappcllo III. SASTA FE, N. M., Nov. 24.—Archbishop 1*. L. Chappelle is dangerously ill with pneumonia contracted by exposure on his recent trip to Washington, where he attended the national conference of Catholic bishops. Chicago Hoard at Trade >/, CHICAGO, Nov. S3.-—The following table! i bows the range of quotations on the Chi-' en go board oJI trade to-day: Aivrrci/ES, •High. I CLOSING, Low. iNov . S'^Nov. 21. Wheat—3l Nov... Deo.. Corn—3 Nov..., Dec..., May... Oatu—3.^ Nov..., Ceo,... May... Pork- Nov... Jan..., Lard- Jan,.. May... 8. Kibs- May.. -53K* .39 13 85 13.60 7.10 7,80 6,3D .53 .58% .49% 12,07>£ 13.37^ 0.83 6,05 0.20 .53% .49% •48^ •??M 13,37i£ 6.05 7.13M 6.05 0,30 fgtf .49 19.J5 13. T.Q8itf 7.30 6.10 Literary Notes, "England in the Nineteenth Century," by Elizabeth Wormeley Latemer, has just been published'by A. C, ' McCiurg & Co., Chicago, Readers'of, "France in the Nineteenth Centviry,"* >'• and "Russia and Turkey in the Nineteenth Century," will welcome this. ,.' companion volume, which must take/"' high place among the'valuable cpnti-i-r butions to popular historical literature,' • Mrs, katimer is a \yritey Pf flne instincts, liberal culture, and unusua], ./ literary skill an^ experience. Visiting.i in England frequently for a Iqugpefriocp' of yeai's, she had Vftre opportunitie's,'to>-.. witness and study many of th'e events.- 1 'of which she writes, two nvoluwes, fusely other-,, ' ', ' , ;"v r -j1$ •nno- " , '.»«: *?.§? by Charley 'M," 1 g,hf Won, is by A. -P, Mj^Jwrg & Po,, » ncjyej plunusual interest ne e deals Avjtli 1( tlie ty, The autto ol^garty presents the he way of & to do Ins duty a»«3'Uy,e as he Strong,

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