The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on April 29, 1896 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 29, 1896
Page 2
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'- t °^" ''"V 1! ' rf",^-* ,,' ""f'*^ "< ' "' ' ' <•' \^ 7 ,'""'" "> " "'"*" * "i. r^'S 1 * •rspvst'i^ IOWA, i ,tne Jr**du1;oft)uslfie8s'lft idwaV Or l.tftita to eemply with the <rf tii& stats, which III fey" the hottse aft6f hafiftgf patted i tfuriftg some ai the last 'thelast general assemblys |ff teett ttficSally feigned by the pres- attd secretary of the senate, Chief clerk of the house Governor brake, and in addi- i thts bill has been officially published in the newspapers. Kdtwitji- StaH&iig the fall that the measure Has keeti signed and officially published, it I .will toot have the effect oi a law, for It ft*as erroneously reported as passed by i house, by Chief Clerk Rowen. The I of the house shows that the , bill was defeated. The bill in question Was "an act to prevent the issuing of policies of fire insurance upon risks situated in tMe state by insurance ' companies, associations, partnerships, individual or individuals, without their having complied with the insurance laws of the state." MURDER AT MAQUOKETA. John Hute Shoots nnrt Fatally Wounds George \V. Whitley. MAQUOKKTA, April 25.—John Hute, a ^laborer of this city, shot and attempted ( to murder George W. Whitley, a farmer 'of Fulton, at Maquoketa. Whitley • Jiad been in Maquoketa attending to Borne'business and on his way home "stepped to visit with Mrs. Hute. ;Whttley invited her to take a drink /from a bottle he had with him and ' upon her refusing began " calling her ' Tile names, bringing on a quarrel. In the midst of the quarrel Mrs. Bute's * husband returned and ordered Whitley out of the house. Whitley declined to go and grappled Hute by the throat and threw him across the room. Huto regained his feet and taking ;'his revolver from a shelf fired three shots at Whitley, one of which took effect in 'his leg, severing the arter3'and causing a dangerous wound. .Medical assist, ance was called as soon as possible, but before the doctor arrived Whitley •was unconscious from loss of blood ; and the chances of his recovery are doubtful. ••..'' .-:..' • :. . TO SAVE HER HONOR. i • • Young Man of Council Bluffs Protects His Sister. COUNCIL BLUFFS, April 24.—"Cyclone" McCalmut, a butcher, who recently 1 assaulted and nearly killed the daughter of a widow because she refused to 1 receive his visits, was shot by Harry '' Hizer. Young Ilizer and his mother' had made every effort to keep their ' Bister and daughter away from McCal- I'mut, but he persisted in his attentions, i The girl claimed she. was afraid of him.. Finally Hizer got a revolver and fired "three shots at the butcher, one striking him in the mouth and passing through the cheek without doing any serious damage, another grazing 1 his shoulder and the third missing. He was disarmed beford he could do further damage. He says he wanted to flf ft ft - fito#8t&<&$ iijoflCtwd miles afid who is a p-adiiate oi lias discovered is pleased to call the "1?" Some time ago Mr. Johnson, ifi con- jtffietteflwJtfc'tfftmes'Mirifeai-', ft Jriefad visiting from the east, undertook the task of performing the difficult ..kill McCalmut 'honor. to save his sister's ,'A FARMER'S TERRIBLE DEATH. 'Old Resident of Johnson County Mangled ' , >by a Stalk Cutter. .IpWA CITY, April 37. — John Peter ;iVftnk, of Sharon township, this • county, met death in a runaway while ^returning from the work of cutting "Cornstalks, He had coupled his wagon 'on the reqr of the stalkcutter and was -riding on the former, when the loss of " the bolster pin entangled the two '^vehicles and frightened the horses. ""Mr, Frank was dragged a hundred ' yarc|s, part of the time being under ( ,Jihe feet of the horses, A terrible ',blqw on the breast probably caused ljjis, dea/th, aqd he was otherwise cut s,jajjd c bruised, He was fifty years old been a resident of Aharon $JipSY»ship fgg .twenty-five years, ^' V CQgTLY IOWA FIRE. Suffers IV S75.000 Cou(la* g-j-.-ition, ||r* ;t OsK4I<oosA, April 2?,— Fjre was dis- in the basement of the Green drug company anil after an %kting, t^e flaines .were control, RQfe iftowpver, before etor,3 wssVtPtal loss and {in £ry goods, store 'terribly , '^heprjgin of the $?e is to, have boen an- explosion of f>ter<$ W the cellar-. Ifi the pj Seeyers, Malcojnb & Bj-yim flpe&t a,! Tfoetess §75.000, $R*rty " pf of afl<f "dflfing* d«e 6f thesis exf>eriments' they accidentally discovered, so they claim, a process by which ohe. of the most common metals is converted into gold, of at any rate into a substance that possesses the qualities of that precious metal. They were experimenting on the transparency of the various.metals. By accident a block bf one df the most common metals Was laid ott a box in a certain relation to the anode pole of the Crookes tube. After two hours had elapsed Mr. Minear happened to notice that this metal was undergoing a change. The surface nearest the tube Wfts covered to the depth of one-fourth of an inch with a white powder, and when this powder was rubbed off the metal beneath was found to have an uneven surface of a yellow color. The experimenters were, nonplussed. They had never seen such a phenomenon. The pictures wore forgotten and till thought turned to this remarkable occurrence. More metal was procured and a like result was obtained. After satisfying himself that there was no mistake in the decomposition of this metal, Mr. Johnson, not trusting to his own ability, sent some of the products to a friend at Columbia college, &ew York, asking him to have them analyzed. The reply has been favorable, the professors pronouncing the metal prodxieed gold. George Lawrence Johnson, the discoverer of the transmutting process, was born in Ne\v York January 17, I860. He was brought up on a farm, secured a good common school education and entered Columbia college in 1878 and graduated in 1882 with high honors. The succeeding years he spent hi Ohio until in 1895 he came to Fairfield, where he now lives. He is retiring in disposition and docs not cultivate many intimate friends. He is avlaborious stu-• dent and devoted to scientific research. His friends expect very much of him in the near future. SpnuUllng 'Indicted. DES MOINES, April 20.—The grand jury has returned a number of .indictments,among them one against Suel J. Spaulding, the defaulting treasurer and secretary of the state 'pharmacy boai'd, accusing him of the crime of larceny by embezzlement. Republican Convention at DCS Moino.s. ,I)KS MOINES, April 25.—The republican state'central committee decided to hold the.state convention atDes Moincs on July 15. Murderer and Suicide Dies. SIIKNANDOAH, April 25.—E. A. .Tag- gers, who killed his sister and then inflicted terrible injury upon himself, has died, ____^ , • : BREVITIES. Creston dispatch: The body of Leon Berg was found a few weeks ago beside the tracks of the Chicago -Great Western railroad at Afton 'Junction. No trace of any relatives-could be found, and he was buried as a pauper, It now develops' that he was quite wealthy, possessing considerable real estate in Minnesota and several thousands dollars in bank. Sioux City dispatch: The Sioux City school board has issued its ultimatum to the Civics Club, a high school society which recently entered into a contest with the faculty over the expulsion of Madison Page, president of the organisation, Page was recently suspended from school for some breach of discipline and the board demanded,his resignation from the .civics in accordance with u regulation excluding all but pupils or alumni of the school from membership. Page offered his resignation, but the club refused it. The board has decided the society 'must obey the rules or leave school, Fully one-half the pupils will be expelled if they fail to yield before the board's next monthly meeting. At Harlan recently Speaker Byers >vas viciously assaulted by Colonel Jack and so badly injured that ho is novf in bed, The law firm of which Byers is a member had dope considerable business for Jack and there hud beofl at settlement. . Later Jack sent .for IJycrs to come to his ofliuo, and when he arrived he fastened the door, produced a check for $150 and a pqtarinl seal and demanded that ttyers sign the check. Byers refused, whereupon Jack made a savage assault upon him and b,eut him jn a furious manner over the heat] and wrenched his back. Byers fainted., and his assivilant. CVidepUy fearing that ho had already carried the pupishniept too far, desisted, and JJyers was taken homp und-his wounds drewd, His hpud and ftjce are said, tp be badly bruised, ./ipd th e , injuries tp the epi^e wJU Uw>p him .-to - tied fpr thp present, t^OWgh ft is &9J, thought r jB[By <?i his tajurlp* are eerjqus, . • '•' Roy- W. W, HftzeQ, Iprme/ly of P-rai* April 25;—It is again positively denied that negotiations a*e in progress between Madrid ftttd Wash- iagtoft on trie subject af granting home rule to CubfU The premier, Senor Cahotas Del Castillo, who has recovered front his illness, says the <iefofms projected for Cuba Will be applied only when circumstances are favorable to such a movement. HAVANA, April 24.—Weyler says Maceo Will never cross to Trocha except as a prisoner attd that it is utterly impossible for him to come eastward. He believes that he has such a force between Maceo's position in the northern mountains and Trocha that Maceo will never attack it. He thinks the war is practically at an end. Maceo says he will force the line whenever he is ready. HAVANA, April 25.—Captain-General Weyler has issued a proclamation which he expects will result; in many of the rebels laying down their arms. The proclamation says in substance that the insurgents in the province of Pinar del Rio have been demoralized by the obstacles which prevent their passing the military litte from Mariel to Majana and by their constant persecution by the troops. It being known that many of the insurgents are desirous of surrendering but fear to do so, believing that they will be shot, he therefore orders that all the rebel leaders and their followers who during, the next' twenty days, shall present themselves, with their arms, to the military authorities in that province, will be pardoned. Pardon will also be extended those rebels and rebel sympathizers who surrender without arms.. The military authorities, the proclamation adds, reserve the right to decide where those who surrender shall reside. • KEY WEST, Ma., April 37.—Advices received here state that it is rumored at Havana that Maceo and the insurgent forces have broken through the Spanish trocha and that they are now in, a position of safety. SALOON CUT NO FIGURE. A Matter of Exceeding Interest to A, O. U. tV. Lodges. ST. Louis, April 24.—The court of appeals has affirmed the case of Mrs. Amelia Zepp against the grand lodge of the Ancient Ordr epf Workmen. The trial court granted Mrs. Zepp a judgment for 82,000 and interest on the benefit certificate taken out by her husband, the late Philip M. Zepp, for many j'ears circuit clerk. The defense was that Zepp, contrary to, the terms of his application for insurance, bought an interest in a saloon after he joined the order. This' opinion will doubtless have a bearing upon the numerous cases throughout the state, in which the liquor dealers who were members of the A. O. U. W., but were expelled after the adoption of the anti-liquor clause in the constitution, are now suing to recover the dues they had previously paid. • STARVATION OR SLAUGHTER. April Gazette says: ' — , , Venezuelan question reminds fife that even the wars in Africa are tribal compared with the real danger which has existed in the west since Deeembef. The American* demand that the United States shall decide our quarrels and settle our frontier is inadmissible, and no amount of talking around the matter will make it anything else. President Cleveland, in his last message, last December, referred everything to a special committee and when it was too late attempted to negotiate, We are now told to be prepared fof a report that is hostile to the claim of Great Britain. What will happen then? Either the Washington government must allow the report to remain a dead letter or carry out its threat to enforce a decision by resorting to war. There is reason to believe that an attempt will now be made to work upon; English feeling in favor of the surrender of our government. This is vain. Our position is simply that British frontier questions ate matters for negotiation only with the i parties concerned. ' HONOR A GREAT GENERAL. Equestrian Statue of Genernl Orant Unveiled In Brooklyn. NKW YouK, April 27.—Veterans of the Union League Club of Brooklyn unveiled the colossal equestrian statue of General Grant in front of their club house. The statute is of bronze, fif teen feet, eighfinches high, on a pedestal sixteen feet high. The dedication was made the occasion of a splendid military pageant, composed of 10,000 soldiers of the regular army, sailors and marines from the navy yard, and the state militia. The Grand Army of the Republic was also largely represented. The procession was reviewed by Governor Morton. The ceremony of unveiling was performed by Ulysses S, Grant, the grandson of the general, in the presence of 20,000 people. Ambassadors Make a Demand. CONSTANTINOPLE, April 25.—In view of the appointment of a Mussclman as governor of Zeitoun the ambassadors of the powers have formally demanded that Tunccy respect its promises to appoint a Christian governor, TERSE NEWS. Selected W tfee Sfe •'W« Contention. . DftftMoilbs, April 23,-At ttfl§ jjdp- state convention Gen. weaver was temporary chairman and B. T. Meredith Was temporary secretary. Gen. Coxey, National Chairman Taubeneck and other notables were present and made addresses. District delegates were elected as lollows: First~G. W. frttvls, of Louisa, and J. M. Holland, of Henry.. , ^ * «*,.$ Knr.n-hrt—tlf. C. Wirth, of Jackson, ana Chickasa*. *M M $th-W'.t Cafoun, of Marshall, and **&$?&$, B?unt, of Keokuk, and John Warren, and , of Wayne, totnie, and L. O. Hull, of Tenth— J. C. Baker, of . Palo Alto, and 6 vin 8 , of Woodbury, and M. D. Baumer, of O'Brien. A. W. C. Weeks, of Winterset, wa,s made permanent chairman and Crawford Davis secretary. After an address by the chairman a lengthy debate resulted in the adoption of the following resolutions: Resolved, That the delegates to the St. Louis convention be instructed to do all m their power to secure a union of all reform forces on a common ticket or a platform embodying the fundamental principles of the Omaha platform, and in addition to recommend the adoption of the initiative and referendum. The following were chosen delegates at large: Jas. B. Weaver, A. W. C. Weeks, W. H. Robb, A. W. Kicker, Dr. Fisk, J. E. Anderson, W. B. Emmerson. F. F. Roe. The alternates are S. B. Crane, Perry Engle, W. H. Calhoun, Wm. Waddell, J. E. Gammon, Charles Starritt, C. E. Spangler. The convention then adjourned. In the evening Gen. Coxey addressed an audience at the taberbacle. CRIPPLE CREEK BURNED. It is the Dilemma Before Armenians Who Are Forbidden to Emigrate. LONDON, April 26.—A Constantinople dispatch to the Chronicle says: "By an order from Stamboul, an American missionary at Hahjin has been • forbidden to give relief. The vali there has formally accused him • of being the abettor of treason, on. the ground of the pretended discovery of an insurrectionary plot in connection with which many young men have been arrested. There are many threats of a renewal of the massacres at Kharput, Crowds of Armenians would immigrate to America, but the , government refuses its permission. Typhoid fever is raging all around. It is unsafe for foreigners to'travel without an escort," ATHENS, April 20.—A serious conflict between Christians and. Turks has occurred at Episkqpi, in the island of Crete. There were two days' fighting', and fifty persons wero killed and wounded, The Cretans have applied to Greece for aid. •WOMEN ARE BARRED, Proposition to Admit Them us Delegates to the Methodist ConferpJlco Det'eiUed, BAi/rjMOjtK, April 25.'—-The proposition to admit women ns lay delegates to the general conference of tho Methodist Episcopal church has been defeated by a narrow margin. The vote of the North Dakota conference, which has just been received, was the last to be taken on the proposition, With that vote included in the table the vote is shown to be 7,515 for the admission of women and 3,529 against. According 1 to a provision pf the discipline it is necessary for a proposition to change any of the restrictive rules of the church to receive tho support of three-fourths of the ar,nua,l conference voting on the proposition and two- thirds of the general cowferepce, As the t-Qtttl vote was J.Q,Q44 it would hftYO bpp t n pece6s,aryfpr 'tho .supporters of the amendment to have cast 7,353 bal* lots te >vjin. Vhey lost by 18 votes. twins in Mftiflo are.,Mrs. of Pelfitbt, aijd Mrs, ,ep*; of fla.Un.era 'fhey . both are - f^hemo .are ' o 14- - Ijiealth. \» The delegates from Tennessee to St. Louis are for McKinley, those from Pennsj'lvania for Quay, those from Maryland go uninstructed, and those from Connecticut are similarly situated. The Massachusetts democratic state convention selected delegates to the Chicago convention who are instructed to 'vote for ex-Gov. Wm. E. Russell for president. They.also passed resolution favoring the gold standard. A recent dispatch from Pretoria says; "President Kruegers reply to •Mr. Chamberli'in is friendly and conciliatory, but ID fails to advance the negotiation. It repeats that the president cannot ask the volksraed to consent to his visit to England until a basis for the discussion is settled," Chicago dispatch: Consumption is dead. Diphtheria was killed outright. Typhoid was annihilated. Cholera has been stunned for fourteen days. Pneumonia was barely able to resume its work. Anthrax and glanders escaped with serious injury. Influenza missed slaughter by its position under the tube. This is the bulletin from the laboratory -of Professors- Pratt and Wightman, who- announced to the world that the Roentgen ray is the cure for all these diseases. Havana dispatch: Madrid dispatches state that the minister 'of colonies is preparing to put into effect in Cuba and Porto, Rico the reforms which were passed by the cortes and promulgated March 15, 1895. The 'rebellion broke out February 24, 1895, The reforms were not acceptable to the Cubans then and they will not be now. They are home rule in name only, all the main revenues and the powei-s of veto being held by Spain, They cannot be put into effect without n general election, which cannot be held under the conditions which exist in Cuba at present. London dispatch: The African situation is ominous for Great Britan. The Russo-Clijnese situation is still, worse. It is undeniable that the keenest irritation prevails in the foreign office and in the colonial office pvcr tho developments touching the secret treaty between tho and the I'ekin government. Russia has most a&buredly discovered that England's difficulty is her opportunity, and is taking every means to entrench herself firmly in the celestial empire. What with grants for railways, dockyards, coaling btations and even the cession of valuable and strategic islands, England finds that she is being boldly hhouldcrcd out of any intpre&ts pr claims bhe may have jn the vast domain qf the sou of heaven. Tho whole sensational affair is an open provocation of war. pespito all treat- Jos with this government, Russia has become the most favored of the ftvvored nations in China, and British merchants a.?e likely to be heavy lowers. The trial of Scott Jackson f ov the murder of Pearl Pryan is now in progress at IJewporti J£y« Rpme advices say; Kaiser Wilhelm's advice to Ring Humbert wa s strong against _ the p.r«lQtJgatipn P f t j lo A,bpgwa.n war, ftpce the military pr?£%p P! Hie country WQ s restored. .'$hft *«>pmv approved the wise policy « PAW.ed. by the Marquis Several Business Blocks Burned, 'at & Loss of a Million Dollars CRIPPLE CREEK, Col., April 27.—An angry courtesan threw a lamp at her lover, and a million dollar's' worth oi property was destroyed in three hours. The lamp hit a stove, igniting the oil and setting fire to the furniture. In a few minutes the building was in flames. This scene was enacted in Couch's dance hall on Meyers avenue. Before the flames had been subdued several blocks of business houses had been destroyed, many people losing everything they had. While the loss is estimated at a million • dollars the insurance will not exceed §25,000. The burnt district will be rebuilt at once. 9« »** ?»« Savage South African War. LONDON, April 24.—The Pall Mall Gazette's special from Bulawayo says: "Bulawayo and Gwello are absolutely safe. The Matabcles are not disposed to attack, but are content with cutting off all bands of whites. It is believed 3,000 white prospectors or farmers are murdered. In seven fights nine whites and 1,000 Matabeles were killed, the rebels running short of ammunition." CAPE TOWN, April 34.—Telegraphic communication has been cut off with Bulawayo at Figtree, a small town southwest of here. It is not known whether the break is the result of accident or was done by the Matabeles. It causes considerable anxiety. LONDON, April 25.—Advices from Bulawayo state that a force of 300 troopers went out to meet the enemy, hoping to surprise them. They were unable to do so and, although between 400 and 1,000 Mutabeles • were killed, the troopers were compelled to retreat. At one time they were near being wiped out. The British loss is not given, but it is believed to have been heavy, besides the supply of ammunition is now almost exhausted. ANOTHER CRISIS IN FRANCE. " SfdfH the' Washington StaH reporter fad cdntendiflg the .however- Vaitt a toersBii might be," .'peciallj' a tfdmaftj faeif Vanity ftafc i< /fetfOflg efaotlgii'to dfeBtfdy fie* ftgfij •bf truthfulness, f He opposite side %[ /defended by a Nefr Ybfrk tfaveiis tnan, commonly known as a " u faj, met," attd he was tidt oiliy a stylis fellow, but he had the hem that.. sometimes ascribed to that peripatetic-f fraternity. "Come with ine," he said, "ana i'|J prove my point." It was about II o'clock in the inorfr ing, attd the cbnversatiott was occttf. ring itt att office on tf street. "How?" inquired the reporter. "I'll show you how, it you'll cdtoi with me." '• The writer agreed to the proposition, and the drummer escorted him to a dry goods store where women congregate, and led him inside. They moved about the place for fifteen or twenty minutes, the writer asking for an , explanation of the strange manoeuvres every time he had a chance, and getting no satisfactory answers. Finally the drummer overheard a lady tell a clerk she wanted her packages sent down to the train in time for her to get them there and carry them home with her, .The next minute, as she turned away, he rushed up to her with his hand extended, and the lady shook hands with him. "How do you do?" he said in the friendliest way. "How do you do?" she responded, but with some doubt in her voice. "I don't believe you remember me," he said in a hurt tone, • "Your face is quite familiar, but I don't quite place you." "Don't you remember," he explained, "that I met you at the German am- bassador's.not long ago, and also at tae , dinner dance at the Brices, and again at the Assembly?" She hesitated a moment, looking him over as she did so. "Why, yes," she said, smiling very pleasantly. "I remember you quite-well now, but I wasn't expecting to see you, don't you kn'ow, and didn't recognize you at first. You know how it is In Washington." She smiled again and he smiled and chatted with her a while, then they parted, and the drummer came hack to the writer and took him out on the street. "Now, what do you think of it?" he asked. "Think of what?" "Of my proof that I was on the right side of that discussion." : . "I don't see any proof. You merely met a lady whom you had met before and recalled yourself to her. There wasn't any proof in that." "Wasn't there?" and the drummer laughed. "Think a minute. You know I don't know anybody in Washington outside of three or four merchants I sell to here, and them only in a business way. I never was at the German ambassador's in my life, nor any of those other places I mentioned. I have read of thorn in the newspapers, that's all. And the lady? Why she doesn't live in this town at all. Didn't you hear her order her packages sent to the train to meet her? I never saw her before. Just .the same when she saw a well-dressed man Identifying her as a member of the fashionable set of the capital, and knew the clerks and other women were hearing it, too, she let It go at that and never said^a word to correct me. She never was at any of, those, places any more than I was, but she was too vain to deny it, even though she had to lie to maintain hey position. See?" The writer saw very clearly, hut he never would have seen if the proof bad not been presented in such unmistakable form. Uliulagnscnr the lU-tison — Credits for the Islitiul 1'ostponod. PAHIS, April S3.— In spite of the protests of Premier Boxirgeois, the senate adopted a motion to postpone the vote on the Madagascar credits until a cabinet is formed which enjoys the confidence of both chambers. The chamber of deputies will be convoked at once, PAHIS, April 24,— The members of the Bourgeois ministry proceeded to the Elysee, the residence of President Fuure, and formally tendered their resignations. M, Fuurq was awaiting their coming, and : accepted the resignations as soon as they were presented, _ Pleiul Guilty of Treason. PRETOHU, April 25.— Col. Rhodes, Lionel Phillips and George Farrar, members of the Johannesburg reform committee, who were arrested in Johannesburg and brought to Pretoria for trial, have pleaded guilty of treason under the first count of the indictment against them. The other members of the committee jointly indicted with Rhodes, Phillips and Furrar pleaded guilty of lese majeste, but without hortue intent against the independence of the Transvaal republic. The case w "f^?v ruetl until Rhodes, Fiuu-ur and Phillips can prepare and hand in A large . The bicycle is knocking ovt the New Mace to Carry a Watcli, A pretty woman wore her watch- well, Where do you suppose? In her neck. Who but a pretty woman would think of putting it in such a place? As the youngsters say, she was a "stunner!" One of her fellow-passengers In the stage dared to reveal In her countenance that she thought a white satin neckband was a queer place for 9 watch. The owner of the tlpy gold' timepiece,, which was not larger than J a medium-sized button, was o£ the brilliant brunette type and I've seen' a mettlesome black pony's eyes flash as hers did when she lifted her hand and/ jerked out of her soft satin stock her watch, She tucked it back a quarter of an Inch beyond the turn of her exquls- • ite chin and the blue enameled fob; .chain, with -its tiny ball, (Jangled un*" obstruslvely j us t below the throat band' of the white satin vest that completed her jnodish attire.—New Yovk Herald, f They Go to Heaven. The Second Adventjsts of Philadel« phia have formed the most unique »f? insurance company on record. They : declare in a circular letter that the p!4 line companies djsprJJWinate against, the adventists because no- provision te' made for the payjnept of when inefl. are bocMly carried PP heaven, wh,|ch, \9 o$e of t&ej? feel Ifence the leading dayse Ja all tfte; , cies of the new igsurajiee cpwpany Jft, to the effect that wbe» there is prr' that the insured 'j^an was 'caught JntQ heaven tb.9 painpajjy j^yst pay 1 heirs the face gf the poliey.-^I?- » Above all p&fty ^ cpu^ry, above cou B Jry' ^ feu.jftaniiy, « PQUUea 49 j* tp,o\ef l^gti^ • PS»° tjQftaJ If&ltyjs a, £0,0,4 jtWaj..-J flriUMBI-.-' J?,

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