The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on January 9, 1895 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

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Wednesday, January 9, 1895
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:: ':-A [ffPfflB/MJ8 ! -M6»E8! > "'ALgO&A IOWA WSPKE8PAY ' JAKtTARY 0. Jg^j $^I'.''j?J ftf«S*» ' F*b«i ft 1mA of Ab-oftt s. Jatt. §.—E Wait ti. IJtaller passed thftjugh Allies Wty «te his way from Indianapolis, ""jWhif-e he was discovered in the employ 'Of a book publishing house as cah- i^s'sef, td Vintott, where his wife now ^\ls.' Mf. Butler-, speaking in reference jta'tft His disappearance, said he wassur- when he found himself on a entering Indianapolis on the of November 34. Ueing i penniless he concluded to seek g-.MttJploynient, and immediately wrote "' '' li!s wife a letter, informing her where r ^e was, what he intended doing,; and ?. requesting her to say nothing about his present whereabouts. He was per* rA ' fcetly rational wtien ho reached Indianapolis; but did not know why he , ? % went there. He could not account for jg^. Jhis strange lapse of memory. His last |%- recollection was teaching the Normal !!'; sdhool at Oelwein, though from there , -is a void. Mr. Butler said he could aiot appreciate that there had been a break in tho continuity of his mind. •5; He does not feel that he has any cne- V- mies Wh6 would do him violence or f; take his life. Previous to his disap- [j pearancc he had been overworked and i' '• worried over financial matters, but he j, - did not feel that he was threatened P*3 with nervous prostration and thought , he cowld have stood additional work if '•'„ ' necessary. Mr. Butler appeared to be > (, in excellent health, both physically :' and mentally, lie has not decided on k -. Jiis future but has several offers under \,' consideration. SUSPENDED FROM OFFICE. " County Attorney Salmon, of Jasper County, Indicted. NEWTON, Jan. 7.—District court has 1 adjourned. The grand jury brought in two indictments against County At• lorney E. J. Salmon, one for keeping a gambling house and one for oppres- , -sion in office, and also proceedings were instituted for contempt. The , court made an order suspending Mr. • Salmon from office and ordered that «the board of supervisors appoint another county attorney, and that such attorney proceed to remove Mr. Salmon from office permanently. This was . quite a surprise to most of the people r « of the county; but it is said the cause of Mr. Salmon's trouble has been an *open secret for some time to those on , the inside. V A. O U. W. CASE. Judge Hustcd Itendero a Decision Against ! Defendant. DUBUQUE, Jan. 0.—Judge Uusted, of the district court, filed his decision in the case of the A. O. U. W. grand lodge of Iowa. The suit was brought to enjoin defendant from using the name A. 0. U. W. and from transacting insurance and other business. The judge holds that the defendant is not , a secret fraternal society, but is a life insurance company. Defendant's de- mtirrer to plaintiff's petition is therefore overruled and plaintiff's demurrer to second and third counts of defendant's answer is sustained. Defendant Avill appeal. THOSE CORN SHREDDERS. m. Victim at Sao City Receives Fatill In juries. SAC CITY, Jan. 0.—Arch B. Mooney, a well-to-do farmer residing four miles north of Sac City, has died from the Affects of injuries received in a corn "husking and shredding machine. He ,yyas feeding and his hand caught -In a "band and before ho could extricate it «}s arm was drawn into the cylinder j\nd mutilated and crushed almost to the shoulder. Physicians were sum, but they did not think it safe the arm, The suffering man lingered but a few hours, when lie died from the effects of the shock of Accident. __ TERRIBLE ACCIDENT. U'lie Injuries Will 1'rolwbly Prove Fatal. Jan, 4.—As Charles Kaugh- of Lizuard township, was leading ,'fl, <;plfc frpm the barn to water it be- 'i(Mmp\ipmnmge[(:}}le and threw young f .jfoiughman agajn&t a post, smashing; 3ys skull into a terrible condition. At it was thought he was instantly j but he apparently revived and were at once summoned and an operation, lifting the piece bfl: the brain. But all have proved fruitless and his despaired pf. The doctors say 0» n> not live, ^', ' EXCHANGED SHOTS. r 'l(- 1 ' I'M H I HvwA.'rim t Jan. o.—Threp unknown 'a Phipago, Pock Island & Pae,'named West, exchanged the railroad yards. One ass,aUan|e fell at the first by h,| 8 iowA Crtn -tan. 4.-M3eorge Adams, aged 23, was killed in a runaway near Solofl, this county. He was haflling a load of wood to town and the team became frightened at another which passed rapidly, ran away and threw the young man off. He was dead when found a short time after, with two ribs broken and his head terribly bruised. UNREQUITED LOVE. Voting Wrtmatt Go*» lh»ah«s From Heading £ave Storied. CREsTOfr, .tan. 4.— Miss Flora Cramer has been adjudged insane, her mental aberration being caused from a failure 6f love affairs. She fell in love with Lafe VSnterwetter at first sight and asked him to marry her, following up her proposition with love messages, Poor literature is assigned as the cause of her insanity. BOILER EXPLODES, Considerable Dttttiago to Mining Property at Ford. Fonn, Jan. 0.—The boiler room of the Fordville Coal Company's mine caught fire and the boiler was blown about 200 yards. All of tho framework and elevators burned. Engineer Uaily was bruised, but not seriously injured. The loss is estimated at about $4,000. It will throw about fifty men out of employment. STHEET FIGHT. tAmf£WAR. the bovernfciefct ot Att&trla tenter* ft l»*o- tesf. WASHiSroTds, Jan. 6.-^Phe tariff wat between the United States and Europe has reached an acute phase. The first official act of Henglemuller, the new t Austrian minister, was the lodgement of a protest against the paragraph of the sugar schedule of the act which imposes an additional duty of one- tenth of i per ceht on sugar coming to the United States from countries which pay an export bounty on it, The ground taken by the minister is similar to that which formed the basis of the protest of Germany—that the additional duty paid discriminates against Austria and is consequently a violation of the treaty of commerce with that nation, So far no threat of retaliation has accompanied the protest, but in this Henglemuller is following the example set by the German minister and the next step >«ill undoubtedly be in the same direction. The United States is already at odds with Cuba, Germany and Austria over the sugar duty, and in the case of France there are already indications of the 'adoption of a retaliatory policy in the imposition of restrictions upon our meat trade and importation of American wheat and flour. SMALL POX. One of tho Participants In Shot In tho Face. KINROSS, Jan. 4.—Two men, one named Martin, of Ollie, and the other Sheets, of South English, met on the street here and engaged in a fight, in which Martin shot Sheets in tho face, severely but not fatally wounding him. Both were arrested. CONUIiNHKH ITEMS. The district court of Wapello county has recently rendered a decision against the Burlington Voluntary Re-j lief association, which, if sustained by the supreme court, will be a hard blow to that organization. It is in substance that a contract with the relief association cannot absolve the "Q." from damages in case of death resulting from negligence. F. C. Robinson, a brakepian, was killed. He had signed a contract with the relief association for $750 in case of death, and waiving all right of further damages. The re- ief association paid the claim, but the administrator sued for further dam-, ages for negligence, and the court has granted it. If this case serves as a Drccedent there will be many similar cases in Iowa. •• A fearful accident occurred a few days ago ou the farm of Anton Sieverding, four and a half miles west of Maquoketa, and Joseph Sieverding met his death in a tragic manner. Joseph, with his father and brothers, were engaged sawing wood with a power saw. It is not known exactly how the mishap occurred, but it is presumed that the unfortunate man either became dizzy or tripped and fell upon the saw. His left hand and wrist were frightfully mangled, His head', too, came in contact with the saw near the left side of the jaw, crashing through the bone, plowed its way nearly to tho (jack of the neck, nearly severing the head from the body, but missing tho carotid.: artery and jugular vein, With the blood streaming from his wounds he 1 presented a ghastly appearance which almost paralysed his father and brothers. Ho walked to the house without assistance, took a pen and paper and wrote his last wishes concerning his wife and children, for he was unable to articulate award. Medical assistance was called, but a few hours later he died. A bold hold-up and robbery was committed at Cedar Rapids one evening recently, R, Mattlock, manager of the telephone exchange, started out to make the quarterly collections and was on his way to the office after completing his day's work. Near the rye mill, near the Milwaukee yards, he was sud- denly'confronted by/two negroes who drew revolvers and commanded him to "hold up," which he did, While one of them kept him covered with the guns, the other went through his pockets and secured $983 in money and chocks, Of this, as near as can be estimated, $400 or $500 was in currency, After leaving him they returned and compelled him to take off his overcoat which they took, together with a valuable gold watch and chain. Then giving him a punch in the side they disappeared up through the yards. Owing to the darkness and his fright Mattlock is unable to give an accurate description of the men, The police have absolutely no clue and it is probable thpy will never be captured, • The nest morning the watch, checks and overcoat were found behind an tor, Address The News, P|g enclosing t)iis notice and fifty yon will receive the Twicer a*Week News A $eiieyus> gaioop^per has tabes s} mjJth.ad o.f fftfynp around ' law wbieh, says Number of Cases Keportcd at Iitdlannpdllg. INDIANAPOLIS, Jan. 5.—At the office of the state board of health it is learned there are nearly forty cases of small pox in the city. The doctors do not know the cause of so many cases, but it is the greatest epidemic for years. Two or three deaths are reported. SPKINGFIELD, Ills., Jan. 5.— The state board of health reports that of small pox in Illinois the last year there were 3,073 cases and 1,039 deaths; of 1,378 cases not vaccinated 903 died; average mortality, 33.0 per cent; 137 vaccinated died; ],009,500 vaccine points were used. CORN SHELLING. Illinois Farmers Successfully Shell From the Shock. LACON, 111., Jan. 7.—At the farm of Aman Schooler, in the presence of nterested persons a successful test was nade of shelling corn in the shock, which will revolutionize this branch of farming. The fodder was first fed nto a common horse-power corn, sheller, the same as wheat straw into a thresher. The corn was loaded into vagons perfectly cleaned, while the •round fodder was increased 50 per csnt in value, the stock eating it up as clean as new hay. BYRNES TAKEN AT HIS WORD. Koport That Mayor Strong HUB Sent His Resignation to the Polk'o Board. NEW YOBK, Jan. 7.—Rumors arc fly- ng thick and fast around police headquarters, the most important being ;hat Mayor Strong has sent the letter )f Superintendent Byrnes to the board of police commissioners, with the suggestion that his resignation be accepted at once. When members of the board vere seen they refused either to affirm or deny the report Superintendent Jyrnes resolutely declined to discuss he matter. .T COAL MINES IDLE, Fcnr of Trouble In tho Tlttsburg District Kotweeii Operators ami Workmen. PiTTsnunct, Pa., Jan. 7. — Twenty-one coal mines in this district are idle, and it is probable that in a day or two many more will have closed down. The miners refuse to work at the rates offered, claiming that they cannot make a bare living. The situation is growing graver, and unless some compromise is arrived at there is fear of a desperate struggle between tho operators and miners. VICTIMS OF THE GALE. Three Humtrort nnd Twenty-two Lives Lost. LONDON, Jan. 4.— Jt is now ascertained that 333 fisheraien belonging to Hull, Grirosby and Yarmouth, were lost in the recent gale, IOWA PATENT OFFICE REPORT. The interference, Tilden vs. Lee, heard in the U. S, Patent Office at \Vashington, D. C., on the llth inst., has been decided in favor of Tilden, of DesMoines,. He wade a machine in 1891 to facilitate the separation of coarse and fine broom corn as required for making brooms. The machine was advantageously operated in the Mount Broom Factory, and is a "Purl Stem- jner and Sorter." kee obtained a patent fop the sa.me invention in 1893, Tilden filed an application for a patent in June, 1893, and has proven beyond a doubt that he is the first original in* ventor, as required to invalidate Lee's patent and to secure a pioneer patent for his pioneer invention. Printed copies of the drawings and specifications of any one patent sent to any address for 85 cents, Valuable information for inventors free, THOMAS Q, AND J, RALPH Ornvw', Solicitors, of Patents. Pes M.oines, pec. 81, '94. 1NCQM.E TAX. Yo«s,, Jan. 5, OB, $fep JitQek, of t& •J0gftftB4tbp Alb h,aj£ 'bj^n. dividends r $ S que^au cW lejs'P, Jan. ?.—It is a significant fact that the majority of articles in the newspapers reviewing the political situation for the year were pessimistic in tone, expressing grave doubts regal-ding Germany's future. For instance the Reichbote, a conservative organ, deplored Germany's , waning influence abroad and wished Prince Bismarck were back at the helui again. The most sensational article, however, appeared in the Cologne Volks Zeituhg, main organ" of the centrist party After mentioning the general feeling of uneasiness and uncertainty as to the future, due, it was added, to the inability of the governmental machine, the article says: "The main role in all this is played by the individual, Emperor William III. Js'o doubt he is a highly gifted monarch with the best intention, but in h'is.ab- normally developed feeling of sovereignty he induces responsible statesmen to disappear more and more from view, and he takes the initiative in fields which the sovereign hitherto has not interfered. At all events his cl angeful decisions render it difficult to determine with even a reasonable amount of certainty which course at any time is to be pursued." Later on the article speaks of the "Eulenburg dynasty," and says: "Count Botho Zu Euleuburg planned the coup d'etat, and he is probably destined to be the successor of the present chancellor." The opinion is expressed , that it Constitutional conflict is coming and is unavoidable. The Chicago grana jury failed to indict State's Attorney Kern. , The southern Illinois hospital for the insane, at Anna, was destroyed by fire at a loss of $300,000. All of the patients were rescued in safety. The Delavan House, at Albany, N. Y., burned. Hundreds of people were in the hotel at the time and many narrow. escapes occurred. All of the guests escaped, although some were injured by jumping, but the remains of seventeen of the employes of tho house are supposed to be in the ruins. A horrible accident is reported from Silver Lake, Ore., caused by an overturned lamp at a gathering on Christmas evening, in which over forty lives were lost, and sixteen persons badly injured, five of whom will probably die. Some one attempted to get where he could see and hear better by jumping upon a bench in the middle of the hall. In doing so his head struck a lamp hanging from the ceiling, causing the oil to run out. It immediately caught fire. From that time on the scene was terrible. The lamp was finally taken down but fell to the floor. In the attempts to get it outside, it was kicked to the door, where it lay, untouched as it could not be approached on account of tlie intense heat. The people were compelled to dash through the flames in order to reach the door and in the attempt many perished. The advices were carried by stage. Washington dispatch: Von Hengle- muller, the new Austrian minister, who has 'just arrived from Vienna, was seen by a representative of the Associated Press concerning the reports that Austria would follow the course of Germany, first in protesting against the American tariff on sugars and then retaliating against the products of this country. "The Austrian government has not, up to the present time," said Von Henglemuller, "taken any steps on the American tariff. Its relations with the United States have always been most cordial, and I have no doubt they will remain so by satisfactory arrangements of the sugar duties." Tho confidence of the new minster that friendly commercial relations will continue appears to be based entirely upon the Austr«-American treaty, although the new tariff law, fixes dis-, criminating duties without reference to the existing treaty relations. San Francisco dispatch; Ex-Senator James G. Pair is dead..-. .Mr, Fair had been ill but a short time and died from diabetes and Bright's; disease, He leaves a fortune estimated at $40,000,000, and by the towns of a will made some two months ago, this sum, it is stated, will be equally divided between his three surviving children, Mrs,. Herman Oelriohs. of New York, Miss Virginia Fair, now staying with her sister in New York, and Charles Fair, of this city. Iowa relatives are remembered as follows; To Fair's sister, Mary Anderson, and husband and children, of Ida Grove, $350,000 is bequeathed to be divided equally among them. To the family of Win. Fair, brother of deceased, who also resides at Ida Grove, Iowa, $50,ooo is bequeathed. The family of Edward Fair, another brother residing a t Ida Crqye, Ipwa, is willed $30,000. To Mary ' J. and Ljundy, daughters of testator's, deceased brother, Thomas Fair, and children, who reside at Correction ville, lowai $10,000 is bequeathed. Another $10,000 is willed tp the family of James H. Fair, Ida Groye, who is a'soa of dp- ceased's toother, Thomas Fair. Jaqerio is said to be in a state pf Tb.etrojo.pX refuse to }eaye fpp 6Q.\jth tp fight tlip/ebels, J^resWejjt hsGoyere^ that W)e 'a.ymy At *i««* Boat bii -, Sm. &.— A letter just re' delved from a point near the" recent outrages in eastern Turkey, places the number of slaughtered Armenians at Mly 15,060. It was written by a mail in whom the 1 highest confidence is placed, and portions are too horrible to repeat. The Writer, in part, says: "The Armenians, oppressed by the feUi-ds and Turks, Said, 'VVe cannot pay taxes to both the Kurds and the government.' " Plundered and oppressed by the Kurds, they resisted, Then false reports were sent to Constantinople that the Armenians Were in rebellion. Orders were sent to Mushir, at Erzengan, to exterminate them. The orders read before the army were: "Whoever spares men, women or children, is disloyal." The region was surrounded by soldiers and 20,000 Kurds were also said to have been massed there. No quarter was given, no mercy shown. Men, Women atid children were shot down or butchered like sheep The most probable estimate is that 15,000 were killed, thirty-five villages plundered, razed and burned, women ruined and men butchered. _ ___ KENTUCKY POLITICS. Brcckenrldgo Is After Senator Blackburn's Sculpt FJJAXKFOHT, Ky., Jan. 4.—The senatorial race promises to be unusually interesting and run- in; a manner-not heretofore the case/ Both Buckner and Brown have declared themselves in favor of having the convention make the nomination. Whether this will be regarded-by the legislature as binding is a matter of speculation. At least the race is to be brought as near the people as possible. It is generally conceded that Blackburn has got the fight of his life on his hands. 33reck- inridge is knifln'g him and what makes it more critical for Blackburn is that his home counties lie in the Ashland, district, where the embers of the Breckenridge fire are still smoulder- ing. McCreary is less identified with any of the factions and appears to be s strong factor in the race. EASTERN WAR. iaid That Hostilities Will Not Cease Very Soon. WASHINGTON, Jan. 3.-MinisterKurino said that in his judgment there will be 10 armistice and no abatement in the war between Japan and China until .he peace plenipotentiaries had actually issembled and formulated some basis which will warrant the cessation ol lostilities, and have themselves asked :or an armistice. Kurino has received unofficial information that a manifesto lad been presented to the Japanese mrliaraent by the liberal party asking ;he government to push on to Pekin before consenting to an armistice. PATHS, Jan. 3.—A Shanghai dispatch says 2,000 of Li Hung Chang's best ';roops have been sent to quell a serious •ebellion at Chin Chow Fu, north of the gulf of Pecliili. INAUGURATED. York's Now Governor Takes the Oath. ALBANY, N. Y., Jan. 3.—Atnoonyes- :erday Levi P. Morton was inaugurated governor. The ceremonies were were simple, consisting of taking- the oath and complimentary addresses by Jio incoming and retiring governors. Subsequently in the executive chamber Governor Morton received congratulations, and later Governor and Mrs. Morton held a New Year's reception at <he executive mansion,, :' NEW YOBli'S NEW MAYOIt. NEW YORK, Jan, 3.—-William L. Strong was inducted into the office of nayor of this city yesterday, the first republican to fill that position since ^873 when William F. Havemyer was elected as a protest against the Tweed regime. WOULDN'T WORK. Story of Robbery Not Believed by the Officers, ' CINCINNATI, Jan. 4,— Assistant Casl^ ier Sparks, of the postoffice, created a sensation by announcing that two robbers had burst into his room, slugged him and secured $807. He was severely bruised about the head, Later ho confessed , that he had in- flioted the injuries and stolen tho money himself, 81,000,000 Cure— Rheumatism. Some Iowa references for "Sohrage's II,000,000 RbeumatioCure": A, J. Usborwe, Newton, "send six dozen by express"; A, V, Penn, SWnpy, '-send three dozen"; J, F. F- 3, oioux City; Dr J, 0. W, Coxe Washington: Billy Samuels, MonteBuma; Stream & MoCommon, 588 Walnut Pt , i W.L. Wilier, Cedar Rep GK P. Utterbeck, Sigonrney Savings Morgan & Co., Council Bluffs; P. Q. Chariton, an4 rnftny i ot;tiei'B. jt nnuet be good or doctors wpuld pot prescribe it, We have W.QQQ truthful testtapoiftls ; it has cured where all else failed. Po not waste your money pn external applications or opMes. This is harmless, pleasant and has the highest; indorsements OB enrth, Mr? Jobn. A, Logan, (widow of the tampiw general) , Washington, p. o., uses it fi.CQ a bottle, six for &>, no less for I.OO.Q, Write to-48y. Pon't > swept something 'Must BBgow} » 9 r which y 9 ur fle^Jer makfg twice as snu.ob. ' , . 0UJIE CO.. ' HIVt *"*• TA^K ^iwyrwf <• »JW, fnt .,j|*n?.9K *M-I W» PI8rt&Bt«t A fttyfteWiBBeiii givenj^t tfts.O^fin^'^aBSJpr- .T^'fjagt jW yjew* of 4U>fe |V ""---'- ' , >- ? ., m fieififtfi boterhiseni Jhfelifttftf A* ibfltlle CiifcA&o, ,Tafc 4.-2.J8 ,_. ceived a cable frttta Antwerp* ifaa'i! BelgiaH gove^ilfheir " importation of live cattle United States. This closes of all continental Europe ta cattle. . ^- 1| WAsiiiSrafoJf, Jam 4*-—The of the department of agrletiitufe j they Were hot surprised at tn6' of BelpiUm in excluding Affi cattle from her ports. She is ofl& tithe countries closely allied ^ Germany in commercial trade, was expected she Would MldW. example of her more powerful bor, already done, as it is t Germany/is bringing i>ei' influence bear upoil adjoining nations to eft the complete exclusion of American^ nieats. • While this belief is 'nbl susceptible of proof, it is thought j.its* accuracy would be strikingly dehion-^» strated by th e promptness with w'hidh,", < Europe Would decide our meats tir"e- '£; pure if congress should abolish the'"^| sugar duties, tor. Salmon, chief of the.}{f; bureau of animal industry, says '' has been no pleuro-pneuinonia in 'tha $ United States for years. CONGRESS. SENATE — 'Washington, Jan. 3,—- Qtta>,' introduced an amendment to tile urgent; deficiency bill, amending the tariff law striking out all -rpr'ovibion "for an tax and substituting a new tfoolem ' schedule, including a duty on raw Wooh Morgan addressed ;• the -» senate on .the .Nicaragua canal. ' r ' HOUSE— House went into committee of the whole on the currency bill. Black of ',• Georgia, McCreary and Buckuer spoke in f aver of the bill, and Haugen and Adams , opposed it. _ . SENATE-' Washington, Jan. 4.-ResolutJo» by Lodge inquiring 'why the United States war ships nad been withdrawn from Houolulii was placed on the calendar. • Morgan. again. addressed tne senate on the, canal bill. Military academy appropriation bill passed. ,. *'. HOUSE— Debate on tba currency bill was resumed, lieudrix, Hepburn, Sperry, Caruth, Psuce, Dmgley and Greshain taking part '.u the debate. "" HOUSE— Wushington, Jan. B.— Debate on the currency bill was continued, Boatner, Cocuran, Lacey, Pence, Bland, Henderson of Illinois, and Boutelle taking part. ' * THE LEGISLATURES. . MAINE. Augusta, Jan. 4.—Governor Cleaves was inaugurated yesterday for the second time. Senator Frye has been rouominated. NEW HAMPSHIRE. Concord, Jan. 4.^--Governor Bushiel waa inaugurated yesterday. MASSACHUSETTS. Boston, Jan. 4.—Governor Greenbalge; was inaugurated yesterday. This is-his second term. NEBRASKA. ' I Lincoln; Jan. 4.—Silas A. Holcomb was inducted into the office of governor yesterday. MISSOURI. Jefferson City, Jan. 4.—The republicans have organized the house. NEBRASKA. Lincoln, Jan. 3.—The republican caucus nominated John M. Thurston for senator. COLOKATJO.l Denver, Jan, 3.—The republicans have re- nominated Senator VVolcott. MICHIGAN. Lansing, Jan. 8.—Republicans nominated Senator McMillan. ... Lansing, Jan. 4.—Congressman Burrows has been nominated to fill the un spired term'of the late Senator Stockbridge. NEW MEXICO. Santa Fe, Jan. 3.—House is in a dead« lock, : > Literary Notes. '>'>','•*? - 'II .<> §3 Colonel A, B, Ellis' paper, "On r 'the Origin of Weeks and Sabbaths," in tho' Popolar Science Monthly for* .January, shows that while weeks of various lengths hay e existed among diffprent peoples they have all been intended as sub-divisions of the lunar mon/th. Among moon-worshipping tribes, sab- baths a_t first occurred monthly. The Jews did not have a weekly sabbath, until after their captivity at Babylon.' It may not be generally known Marion Crawford, the author-of ' Braccio," now appearing' in the tury, the heroine of which is a .,, who gives promise of being f&lse < her vows of celibacy, is himself a "" man Catholic, This tragedy te „»„ starting point of all' the iinhappiRegs, of the whole eventful story, which Mr, Crawfprd considers the strongest 'he^ has over written, < ^ \ $' Tlie little ones who read St. N}pftp.la)i' will flnd that! the year begins promjsj*~ ingly for them, Thp January nu TO h,e£ of the favorite magazine is full Qf h,pj- iday flavor, and there are s^phes, ajjjj, : stories to suit every taste. C, F, er tells all abput "JJogpe and describes, the exciting ,,^. attended the killing pf home o| '.th<r" mpst famous, of them, A " story, with a spipe pf " venture, is "Tiej |£U, » °° A w«;i Jw >-„.,. < fe>, fr, T^eherpjs ft boy whQ g\iqcee4s not' \ •~ - rare Phristnaas " ., . ,, . .>'«* W \vhpm b§ Pr.'PavkJjui-s^jjaiJ

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