The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on April 15, 1896 · 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, April 15, 1896
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fj<|ft? r .A-C,., • \ T-, £• i""' .f-.-ki '.V'-' 1 ;* '-,-'* ,. l^fJM^f'^*T^T ^IVc 1 -"?"' ' ' *> - '•'" '"V- ' " . l-S^£; ! -;^fe, - «tHMWBtim A y t APBtljjyJ! that *a ma ti ef Qedfte tnech; the mail .killed Mathls Marfoiel last Jtino i, waswatklaf iaihesotith* y>art 6f MtesdHft« Be slatted lor latrg fcfid oft &»iv!ng fchefe found Ifi fttisWerliig to that name. He aitd the jjdstoffide where he was to get his mail and asked if i had asked f Of ttail addressed to the postmaster replied in the .,_-„—. BJ b«t said there Was a lettef ifl .flirt postorfce With that address. The •illferitf did not tell who he was, but * watched the office, and in two or three "days his man called for mail for Mr. •' Ltmch and was immediately told he ^-was wanted in Clay county, Iowa. Mr. Uenton had the necessary papers and brought his man with him and he now reposes in the Clayton county jail to . .Answer to the charge of murder. KILLED BY A TRAIN. „> ^ < -»T; •&& V f&-i -. i<>*, ' ' JOcnth of a Workman While Denting fits Way on the "Q." CBBsTON) April 11.—The body of a dead ,man was found about one mile from Villisca, by the engine crew on irain No. 5, who informed the section foreman at Villisca and the mangled remains were taken to Villisca, where investigation revealed the fact that ihe dead man was E. A. Robinson, of Lincoln, Neb. He had evidently been killed during the night by some freight ;,traiu. His father is the engineer at >at the State Journal office, and his ' relatives were notified. Just how the • young man came to his death, so far as the minute particulars are concerned, , will never be known, but it is supposed ' he was beating his way. He held a '.card in the Lincoln Plumber's Union, No. 25. MOTIONS TO DISMISS. ffe't •filed.In the Oases of the State vs. Itlch- 1 , mondet al., at DCS Blolnes. , i DES MonfES, April 11.—In the case of the state vs. Dr. Spinney, AV. S. .- Richmond et al,, in which the defend- ( 'ants are indicted on charges of violat- lS ing the laws relative to the control of 'the building and loan associations • with which they were connected, , motions have been made asking that ' ^the remaining indictments be dismissed. Of the 'cases reported by >the grand < jury but two have been tried and the istate failed to secure a conviction in. either of these. Five terms of court have elapsed since any of the cases were tried. The defense asks that the , cases be dismissed for want of prosecution and for the further reason that there is not enough evidence to vconvict. . •FREMONT COUNTY THIEVES. HUB ' Expert Foorman, of Des Molncs, Completed His JiivoHtlgatloii. ,'• DES MOIKES, April 9.—Messrs. D. A. and Geo. F. Poorman returned from t Sidney, Fremont county, where they liave been for the past three months, ', examining the county offices. They 'found a shortage of nearly $13,000 and an immense amount of corruption in "• the county offices there. Before ' his i departure, Mr.- Poorman submitted his r $A report, which is the second that he has Ife^made and which shows over $8,000 due HOME TO PLEAD CUILTY 'An ladlanola Forger Be turned From tho , •*' ' BundwJcb Islands to Wo It, ll^if", INDUSQLA, April 10,—Iu the district & '' " ! jx*nrt Jn the case of the state vs. W, B, |;I<ab»rfcen, the defendant pleaded r'^yftty to gis different indictments for gif jittering forged promissory notes. Octant fled to the Sandwich Islands, his conscience so troubled him I»', tjjat he returned and yielded himself " '-jj, He was sentenced to seven years jid ten months ip the penitentiary. ®*~ --• ANP A HALF 1 YEARS, Koyce, TPUo Murdered Jetton, Sentenced. CJTY, ApriUo',--WiWamIloyce sentenced to sixteen years and a j.f in tl»e penitentiary for tj>e murder |?atten. He had pleaded t Q WWdep in th,e secpnd degree. made a strong 1 plea for and tb,e benten.ee is considered ' ' April . 10,— T.' S, g Attorney apd a nephew of Judge ty, w»§ found dea'd h»4 gone there hunters, £ot and, not rjiturnr sent 91 hail stoim visited loWa, amSnfitiag almost to a cyclone In some places. A fierce fain* _ tij? ftfaieavy hail And a t visited Lucas, SOuth of the storhl ft^stiffled" the velocity of ft eyelonei Mr. ScoVille'S barti, contain* ing a carriage and farm implements, was blown aw&Jr and scattered all over the sectiohj while other similftf occurrences af6 Reported. It is iffiposfelble to estimate the damage. A number of farm buildings were blown away^ and hundreds of panes »f glass smashed by hail. _ i ___ j Persistent Attempts to Wreck ft Train. MASOK Cttv, April 12,—Twice during the week attempts have been made to wreck the night passenger on the Uurlington, Cedar Rapids & Northern. Ties were piled across the track at the White Fox bridge just east of Clarion. Each tinie the engineer has discovered the obstruction *just in time to avert a terrible accident. The officials of the road are investigating. '. • Jack IMzer Gets Sixteen Years. MAQUOrtKtAj April 13,—Jack Hizer was sentenced by Judge Waterman to the penitentiary at Anamosa f or sixteen ycar^ for criminal assault. This makes his third term for. the same offense. Suicide at Appltngton. PAHKERBBURG, April 13.—Mrs. Chris Ibling, living north of town, shot her self at the home of her sisler in Aplington. Recovery is impossible. Temporary insanity was the causp, Killed by u Train. FOHT DODGE, April 13.—John P. Timmons,a painter living at Dttncoinbe, was killed ;by the cars while under the influence of liquor. Died From Alcoholism. OTTumvA, April 11.—Patrick OgSll, a laborer, ended a' week's drunk by dying in bed. He drank an unusually large amount of liqvior and was unable to sober up. BREVITIES. A Pretoria dispatch says: "In the Landrost court all of the members of the reform committee were committed for trial on the charge of high treason for their participation in the Johannesburg uprising." Amanda Biedler, the 10-year-old daughter of W. W. Biedler, of Council Bluffs, committed suicide by shooting herself. A dispute with a sister was the cause. This is the third daughter that has suicided in three years. While Daniel Haviland, a carpenter, and another workman were working in the Firmenick Glucose Works, at Marshalltown recently a bur in the hands of Haviland was in some way caught in the machinery and hurled with such force against the head of Mr. Haviland that his skull was crushed like an egg shell. He died a few hours later. An accidental hanging occurred in Lincoln township, Union county. Hilda, the 4>£-year-old daughter of Mr, and Mrs. Charles Johnson, was playing with other children on a large box. They had been throwing stones into the box, one of the boards being removed. Hilda became overbalanced and fell into the box, her head catching in such a-manner as to hang her, and the child strangled to death before $|sistance arrived, her companions being too small to aid her. ; 'Judge Fee made a ruling in the district court at Albia that affects every newspaper publisher in the state. In the contest for the award of tho county printing, the several news- pp.pers made reductions in their subscription price to increase their list. The Republican advertised a rate of 25 cents, limiting the reduced rate to persons living within the county. The boiird made the award to the Republican, as having tho largest list. A contestant Appealed, and Judge Fee has just ruled that a publisher may not reduce his'subscription price when, competing for the county printing for, the purpose of increasing his list. The case is appealed,to the supreme court on a demurrer to this-ruling. At Cedar Rapids recently, after a three days'- trial, t'he jury in the ease. of William Liefheit against the Schlitz Brewing Company brought in a verdict' for the defendant, Liefheit brought this suit about four years ago, claiming, as the assignee of Fred Jurries, of. Clinton, the sum of $14,481,78 for moneys paid the defendant for liquors. and expended on the company's buildings at Clinton, the action being brought under the prohibitory statutes of the state, which provide a penalty for the illegal sale of intoxicating liquors and which provide that a person may recover money paid out for sijch liquors. The ca^se w&s flrst brought W the district court, then transferred to the federal courts, and then bent back to the district court. After being postponed two or three tjmes. the case canje to triftj this terjn, A» appeal been t|iken. , Fort Paige's n,e>v electric soxjn'f ygars of age, wfco bees yYprfeSjyr w W»f fam "«! ILL OVER WORLD Aptil 10.—Im^fcial says: thftfi fevel 1 the effects of the in- at 6 felt In the farmifcg districts, wherfe» at the pfeseiit ttflae, it is toafd to engage laborers, as so many liave gon,e to Cttba. Any one who takes & trip through the agricultural districts Will be convinced beyond dottbtj that the present strain on the country is tefrible and otte which Spain cannot stand Without serious injury fof afay length o'f time." CHICAGO, April io.—The Tribune's special from Key West, Fla., says! Four times within the past four days the Spanish forces have been defeated by the insurgents under Maceo in the province of finar del Rio, accofding to 'advices just received from Havana, but not a Word has been allowed to go out Jin regard to these engagements by the |Spanish authorities. It is said in Havana that the Spanish loss in the four engagements was over 1,500 in killed and "Wounded, although the government suppresses all information about the battles. The number of wounded soldiers arriving in Havana proves the truth of the rumors. One train from the west brought in 400 wounded men. MADRID, April 11.—Affairs look so serious again that American tourists ore hurrying away. The passage of the belligerency resolutions has caused excited talk. . A guard is still maintained at tho American legation, but it has not been increased. A feeling is prevalent that a crisis is near and that trouble might break out at any moment. The captain general of Ferrio reports that the lleet which is being organized there is ready to go to sea. The ships composing- it are the ironclads Pelace, Infanta Maria, Teresa, Vizcayaya and Oqucndo; the torpedo destroyer Destructor and various other torpedo boats. They will forthwith be supplied with the necessary war material and will probably start for the river Arosa shortly to g-o through a course of instruction until the government decides on their ultimate destination. WASHINGTON, April 11.—President Cleveland has taken action in behalf of Cuba. He has made to Spain a formal proposition that the good offices of the United States be accepted in mediation between that country and her rebellious colony 'in the West Indies. This proposal was inade in a cablegram of instructions to o\ir minister at Madrid, Mr. Taylor. No diplomatic dispatch of equal importance has left the capital since Secretary Olney's note to the British government on the Venezuelan boundary question was sent to London last summer. The president does not ask Spain to grant the independence of Cuba, nor does he suggest that home rule be accorded the people of that island, lie simply asks that reforms be granted. MADRID, April 13.—The government ,is planning for the defense of the coast in the event of war. NEW YORK, April 13. —After being out eight minutes the jury in the ' cnse against the Cubans charged with being 1 concerned in the Bermuda filibustering expedition returned a verdict of .'"not guilty." KEV WKST, April 13.—News has been received of the safe landing of three cargoes ot guns and ammunition shipped from this country to the Cuban insurgents. THE DEVIL PROMPTED HIM. Murderer of (ho Stone Family Makes a Written Confession, AKKOU, Ohio, April 11.— In the presence of detectives' and a stenographer, Romulus Cottel, alias John Smith, the ex-hired man of the Stone family, made a written confession of tho crime for which he is held. He is still calm and perfectly self-possessed. He retold the story of tha brutal affair without flinching, and said he did not care for the consequences of his act. The only excuse l»e would offer for the perpetration of the crime was, "The devil told me to do it." The feeling against Smith at Tallmadge is high and trouble from that source is feared. Anson B. Strong, who has been in jail on suspicion of being implicated in the crime, has been released. MURDERED TWENTY-SEVEN. / Holmes Says Ho J)hl It unil Would Have Killed Afore, iiA, April 11.— II, IJ. Holmes, about to hang for the murder of B(!nj. Pietzel, has made a written confession detailing the crimes which he has committed. He says that he has killed twenty-seven persons and would have killed six more but circum* stances prevented. He committed the crimes to secure money to educate his son. Jlc says the dovil has boon the guiding genius of his destiny, and he could not help being a murderer any wore than some can help being poets. 1YJ11 electrocute, S, April 10,-- The electrocution bill has passed the house, und the kw becomes effective July I. Uttip town of Verona, Me., has a popcjulation of about 500, and is quite an PM settlement; yet it has neyer bud daetpr, a, clergyman or a lawyer witWn m limits, were Bath wety, Kentuck A .mm there fAwttatf tor the ret fit Si J9$t egt. Jn. Jep ttmn y, week. 88 AMERICANS At ATHENS. the* Win tfftitf »* the Contest* 6t the Strtdl-nm. 1 ATHKSS. April 18.—At the Olympic contests, the long distance face from Marathon, twenty-six miles, Was won by a Greek in 2 hours and 48 minutes. The Americans dropped out. The 100 metre race was woh by fhos. Burke, of Boston, in 12 seconds; the high jump by Ellery Clark, of Harvard; the hurdle race of 110 metres by ThoS. Curtis, of Boston, in 17 3-5 seconds; parallel bar contest by a German; contest at climbing the pole by a Greek; pole jump, W. W. lioyt, of Harvard; rifle and revolver contests, Paine brothers, Americans. The high jump was a tie between an American and an Irishman. REVIEW. The Volume of BnBlne&s tho lowest Ever Known. NEW YORK, April 12.—R. G. Dun & Co. say in their weekly review of trade: Failures for the past week have been 20D in the United States, against S07 last year, and 33 in Canada, against 27 last year. The volume of business has not on the whole increased, nor have prices appreciably advanced since April 1, when the range for all commodities was the lowest ever known in this country. Breadstuffs and iron products have risen slightly, but some other articles have declined, and the root of the matter is that dersand for consumption is still below expectations. Negus Cuts OfT 1'rlnoners' Legs. ; ROME, April 12.—The defeat of tho Italians at Tucruf, the real extent of which still remains concealed, seems likely.to be the preface to the taking of Kassala. This place has been vigorously attacked. Fanfulla advocates the abandonment of Africa, anticipating other serious disasters. The Capi- talc asserts that the Negus has cut off the legs of thousands of his prisoners. A "Spartnn-IIUe" Deed. PENT AVATTSK, Mich.. April 12.—H. B. Minchcll, an iusurar :• agent, killed William Sands, of the Sands & Maxwell Lumber Co., and then went home and murdered his; wife and two children, after which .he suicided. He left a note saying he believed it Spartan- like for pauper fathers to kill their pauper children. TERSE NEWS. Now Healer Schlatter is now Mexico en route te Arizona. Colonel BrcckinridRO will again make the race for congress this fall. Peru is very much pleased with the action of congress relative to Cuba. The Spaniards suffered another severe defeat ut the hands of tht insurgents near S:m Bins. Tho French and English press censures congress ifor its action relative to Cuba. Spanish securities have fallen on the London stock exchange. The republican state convention of to select delegates to St. Louis failed to instruct, but adopted resolutions favoring protection, reciprocity and free coinage of silver at 16 to 1. The Ohio legislature has passed the Norris anti-treating bill. The bill makes it a misdemeanor lor any person- to treat or offer to treat another person to an intoxicating drink, or to give or offer to give another person an intoxicating drink in any place where liquor is sold. The bill received the necessary fifty-seven votes, with but seven in opposition. London advices say: A dispatch to the Times from Caracas says that a friendly settlement of the Venezuela boundary question is certain. The Times also has an editorial, which commants on the foregoing "gratifying news," and says: "Very little additional knowledge is contained in the documents published yesterday,. If Lord Salisbury's arbitration proposals lead to a definite practical result we will not have to regret our long controversy with Venezuela," Ex-President Benjamin Harrison and Mrs. Mary Scott Lord Dimmick were united in marz-iage at New York on the afternoon of the Oth in the presence of a small party of friends at St. Thomas' church, Among those present were Gov. Morton and the members of the Harrison cabinet and their wives. Mr. Harrison's children were- not present. It is understood they ore ( displeased with the mutch. Mrs. Harrison is a niece of her husband's first wife, A Rock IsUmd d'spatchsays: A possible seventh victim has been added to the Btifctian farm list of murders. Alex Sternberg, although ho never worked for Bastian, was last heard of peddling in Bastian's neighborhood. That was fifteen months ngo, and no trace can be found of the man. fitorn- berg worked for a while at Augubtinp, College, in Rock Island. The men still at work on tl-,o Bastian farm found-parts of an old trunk in a well that Bustiiui had filled up. The silver watch found la&v week when Louderbach's watch wus unearthed has been identified as having belonged to Frit» Kreinsen. A recent dispatch from says; "The hope that Captain Weyler would obtujp Bomo over the rebels fcefor6 the vote of tjno American congress Jflust no>v be a.ban,d,onpd. It is however, that tho will un,h,esita;tjtt#ly refuse ta accept the y»it.o4 Ktetes declaration, and, m? mat^r fopyy far pubjip opinion fnvo... """'• ""*""-- ia Cilbj* u V'fluJA ^M*, Apfil 9.-A dis^tch from Massowah says that Colonel Stevftfli attacked the dervish entrenehments ifl the vicinity. He won a partial success and proposed to renew the attack, but General Baldesseri, the commander-in- chief, ordered him to make no further attack and instructed him to evacuate tfassala and Adigrat. These orders have been complied with. CAIRO, April 10.—It cannot be denied that there exists in-Cairo a strong apprehension that disaster will soon overtake the head of the Dongola expedition. Merchants who have business relations with the Soudanese report a great rising and rallying among the Dervishes in ahd around Dongola. They confirm the report that the green flag is up and holy War is declared. Their opinion is that 60,000 men will soon be ready to inter* cept the march-of the Anglo-Egyptian army, if the plan of pushing beyond Akashen is persisted in. Gen. Kitchener is known to. be yearning for fresh military glory, Aggressive^ and self- willed, it is feared he will fall into the error recently committed by Baratieri }n Abyssinia, Preliminary skirmishing so far has given some confidence to the Egyptian troops. The policy of the poiidaiiese is evidently to draw the Invading army as far from its base this summer as possible, so that when the main attack is made, retreat for it will moan slaughter. Many well informed people expres-3 the belief that .the fate of Hicks-Pasha awaits the ; Sirclar's column. The Dervishes aro better armed and better prepared to fight than when they checked Lord Wolseley's advance. The English, as a rule, pooh pooh the idea of defeat, but they are extremely anxious. The Dervishes are very active in tho rear of the Egyptian column, and great difficulty is experienced already in keeping xip the telegraphic com munication. ' CAIRO, Egypt, April ll.-'-It is thought that the plan of pushing the Anglo- Egyptian army direct to Dongola has been suddenly abandoned. The purchase of camels and horses has been stopped. It has been found, it is thought, that the force of the Nile is too weak to cope with the hordes oi dervishes now in the field and gathered to the Khalifa's flag between Akisheh and Dongola. It is not probable now that any attempt will be made to ad vance beyond the former point al present. MORE TROUBLE IN TURKEY. A Kcvercnd Missionary Charged "VYitl Inciting; Sedition Among 1'rlsonerg. CONSTANTINOPLE, April 10.—Advices from Diaz-bekir indicate beyond reasonable doubt that Rev. Geo.C. Knapp the American missionary at Bitlis, is accused of inciting sedition among the Americans in jail there. Serious complications are likely to follow. The British consul at Bitlis, after a carefu inquiry into the charges, pronounced them absurd. LONDON, April 10.-^-There is much indignation in England over the intention of the sultan Turkey to exclude Christian missionaries from Asia Minor find those who were active in measures in behalf of the Armenians take a leading part also in voicing the public sentiment on this question. The case of the Rev, G. C. Knapp, the American missionary at Bitlis, who is detained at Diarbekir, is attracting much attention. A special meeting of the Armenian relief committee adopted a resolution protesting against the-measures threatened by'the .'sultan "and urging the British government to do its utmost to secure the immediate withdrawal of the irade. An other resolution adopted .earnestly requests the British government to take immediate steps to obtain the release of Mr. Knapp,whose self-denying labors in the distribution of relief to starving Armenians has been the means of saving many ' lives, CONSTANTINOPLE, April 13.—The Armenian Catholic patriarch has refused to resign at the command of the sultan. The Catholic patriarch declares that it will be impossible for h}m to disobey the pope's injunction to remain at his post. , Nlcaragxmn Revolt. PANAMA, April 0.— After a truce of fifteen days, during which all attempts to arrange peace between President Zelaya, of Nicaragua, and tho leaders of the rebellion proved futile, another battle has been fought between the government forces and the revolutionists ut Lacojba. The number of men engaged was about 500 on each side. The action lasted eight hours, but the details received are so meager that it is impossible to ascertain on which 1 hide the victory rested Prisoners and deserters who have restched the capital declare tho insurgents' situation is desperate T!-e ;,um-nment is preparing for a guueral attack, Wiustmero Feared, s: , LONDON, April «.— The Chronicle say "According to private advices from Conbtantinoplc, tho palace is thwarting the pledges which the porte has the British ambas&aboy and tjip btiites charge d' affaires, jt is that another organized massacre occur in tho Oiljoian provinces." JPr, Floto, of San Francisco, who is 94 years old, is still in the wive practice of his profession. u e believe* that he Paniel Webster had grnve dcmbts He ' railroad* being pps&,JWe, ftrotfontlw &i£ would pm train, from moving Q r fj. pm stopping after it ha.4. Ueguplo Jxom P, 0, M Jilg, Npyy Y^k, a •f ..w -ri-"fT[ J^J.J( >,7»1^»" ^^^^ |Wfi CoJa^J jjal^ sppcis A sAt> *«s» Mt«. it le Sir John MJilaiS, ttp6 Lor~d Leightoft's ifiafitle tMH w 'president of-the ftojral_Acadetey, • Gk W. Baxtef ifl thfi Clnclfiiiatl ¥fl| utie. It is doubtless the test ahd: praisewoftay eelectloti that cotiid •been made 1 . But t wondef What p06f J6hn kin thinks of it? One woman, fait- as ft. poet's di has so commingled these men's , that It is impossible to think oi without recalling the- othef also, She Was the wife of John R, when he was still a ydiiiig man, _. with hope and high ambition, and ready the chief critic of England, V |he gave hie promising friend, John Ml] 'lais, a commission to paint her $6! Strait ,"- •:/'•' ':•>'-• ' ! Millais was a handsome fellow, wit •a good big vein of materialism and Iwholesome love of everyday .day in hL, _ composition, whereas, Rusfclh was sevi 1 jeral degrees removed from an Adofilq land so given over to study and'dream* nag that the woman who bore his namo 'suffered for companionship^a inost grievous thing, my brother, to permit any woman to do. Nathless, Ruskin loved his -wife ten-1 derly and treated her with so ranch i* consideration and good nature that ho J left her alone with his friend Millai? ,[ for hours at a time. While Millais painted and chatted and laughed and sighed and finally fell to loving her with a | love that could have but one coa r summation. , About this time the woman also nude a discovery. She found that her regard for her husband was only a vast re-'. spect for his manliness and his scholarship and that her woman's heart had igone out with all its strength to the; handsome young friend of her husband / •who had so long been engaged in paint-: i ing her likeness. > Then' came remorse and agony oi soul for the guilty love that possessed them. Conscience smote lover and 'mistress like a two-edged sword—for. they were both honorable people, despite their wayward affections—aad they decided to awaken the husband from his dreams and confess everything, abiding, for the future, by hiij jjudgment. .- So one day they went into the dreary ,er's study hand in hand and on their .knees, all contritely, told the story o| their passion dolorous. John Ruskin, deserted husband anc| outraged friend, heard them through in patient agony, and then, great-hearted man that he was, .he gave them his .blessing and put peace into their •hearts. , ' They passed out into the world, leav- : ing the husband to hide his pain ag jbest he might, and in due time a dii : vorce was secured and John Millaig land the woman of his heart were madq 'man and wife. At the altar it was Ruskin who gave ,his former wife into,his friend's keep* jing. And then he threw his whole iBoul into his work and to-day rank? •first of all art lovers of all lands, while ;Millais has since risen to the foremosl ipainter of Victoria's realm. To-day Ruskin is almost, a recluse, :The irony of life has smitten him heavy ;lly, Millais is a petted child of forv itune, who confesses that he makes pic: tures only for the money they brlnf! him. . Such is the heart story, of two o| Britain's foremost men. Kvorydny Heroes. Out from the tenements and factori ,,| •lies and shops.come as noble examples .of heroic self-sacrifice 'and servlca at] lever came from palace or mansion. Alj human inequalities must give way uni der the test of God's righteous moaa« urements.—Rev. P. A. Baker. Locomotives Aro lleaylor. Ten years ago the hoavieat locomov itive used on the .Pennsylvania express trains weighed forty to forty-eight tons, INow the through express trains ar«l ;each hauled by an engine that weigL] from sixty-five to seventy tons. WOMEN OF NOTE. The Crown Princess of Denmark iq over six feet two inches tall. Let the Jadies devoted to the bicycl'] take heart. Max O'Rell says that noth. ing but heaven cau be prettier than an American girl on her bicycle. Mme, Modjeska is an admirer of i) London fog, and the first time she hapi pened to see one she ordered her car? riage and went for a drive in the park. Two New York women were up tliq Nile last winter, for, in addition to tlM Duke.Rncl Duchess pj Marlborough, tJ« names of the Earl and Countess of Crty ven appear among those who hay. made that charming trip, , The will of the late Lucy Ann Hart' of Chelsea,,Mass,, gives $30,000 to tb* Old Ladies" Home Association, Chel< sea; $5,000 each tq the Woman's Baarij of Missions, the American MissionW Asspclation and the Woman's H°W Missionary Spclety, and $3,QOO to th! First Congregational Church, Chelsea The. inarria.se of Princegs MftH^J js'to (take 1 ^ace a£ tie < p&»J$l, gt, Ja,njes« pa}ac,e, $ar|y $ Jujy^ 8 arrangements will* be ipnoh. the 98 the .., t*W palae.e, <*«* p -w 1 ?fcvvj? h &^ff^ *£$•* '*••» live

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