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The Oskaloosa herald. (Oskaloosa, Mahaska County, Iowa) 1885-1919, October 17, 1895, Image 2

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of Iowa

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87058308/1895-10-17/ed-1/seq-2/

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Oowan ft Hambleton’s
Loan and Abstract Office.
•30,000 to loan at § percent Interest on
fire years time; borrower haring the option
to pay part or all of principal after first
year.
We also hare a complete set of Abstract
Books of all
Land* and Town Loto
In Mahaska Coanty, lowa.
ABSTRACTS OF TITLE MADE
ON SHORT NOTICE.
Office In front room of new Masonic build*
lag, northeast corner of Pnblic Square.
OS K A LOOS A, IOWA.
PROFESSIONAL CARDS.
Five lines or less p* t year $6 00
Bach additional line 100
W JRKS
F. W. Met*ALL,
Oskatoosa Marble and Granite W rks,
214 High Avenue west, O&kaloosa, lo*a.
yjK. M. L. JACKSON,
Surgeon Dentist.
Office in Exchange Block, on High Are
aue west, over Newbrand & Pike s drug
store. Oskaioosa, lowa.
W. RAFFERTY.
special attention given to damage
and laud claims. Office: Rooms 8 and 4
Evans building, south east comer square,
Oskai«H>sa, lowa
g - JONES,
Attorney-at-Law.
And Notary Public. Office in Suite No 1,
Kraut el Block.
A McCOY.
A ttorney a - at - La w,
Oskaloosa. lowa. Office over Huber A
Kal bach’s hardware store.
\y W. HASKELL,
Attorney - at-La w,
Office in Phoenix block,Oskaloosa, lowa,
Business promptly attended to.
TOUN F. A W. K. LACEY.
Office ov**r 105 South Market Street
Oskaloosa, lowa. Prompt attention given
to collections. Probate business will re
ceive careful a* tention. Business attend
ed to in the U. S. and State courts.
P D. REID,
: And Pension Attorney. 1 have had
‘ years of experience in pension matters; ail
| soldiers asked to consult me, no mutter
I whether you have an attorney or not.
Office in front rooms over Geo. K. Fraker
I A Go’s., north side of square.
FRANKEL
\ State Bank
I. Frankei
I President.
Paid up Capital $50,000.
A gei-ir-i! banking business transact
ed.
Exchange 1 sold to'ali parts
of the Uai ei Europe
Steamihip tickets sold to t»j| cities in
Europe.
CO U H ESPOND ENTS:
Chase National B»uk, New York.
National Batik f Illinois, Chicago,
Citizens National Bank, Davenport.
State Savings Bank, Des Moines.
C. H. Vernon, H. S. Howard,
President. V.-l’re».
John K. Baknk.s, Cashier.
jflahaska Go. State Bank
Capital SIOO,OOO
Surplus $ 8,000
•C. 11. (libbs, W. A. Seevers, W. RJ
Lie*-y, John Nash, R. Redman
G. R. Vernon, A. B. Prine, J. H.
Runyon, John R. Barnes, H
S. Howard. John Voorheea.
Safety Deposit Bores for lieDt
H. L C. E. Lofland,
President. Cashier.
—THB-
Rational Ml
OF OKALOOSA, IOWA.
DIRECTORS:
Mbs. II.L. Spejickb., J. W. McMulllh,
J. H. Green, D. W. Lobisq,
Jno. J. Prick, Jr. H. L Spknckr,
W. H. Kalbach,
CORRESPONDENTS:
First National Bank, New York.
Oilman, Son & Co., New York.
First National Bank, Chicago,
Citizens Nat’l Bank. Des Moines.
Dav*»"i>ort Nat’l Bank, Davenport.
R. P. Bacon, Jno. H. Washes,
President. Cashior.
J.Q. Jones,Vice-President.
The Farmers and Trader
STATE BANK
OFOSKAIOOSA, IOWA.
CAPITAL $50.00?»
CORRESPONDENTS:
First National Bank, Chicago.
Importers’ and Traders’ Nat’l Bank, N.Y.
Valley National Bank, Des Moines.
Israel M. Gibbs,
BROKER
Com u*r dal did*' ho**M and sold. Ka*
$1,500 WORTH
Of Spectacles and Eye-Glasses for sale at the
BIRDSALL HOTEL
DR. JOHN C. JOHNSON,
Opthalmology
j(kJS% Practical Optician
Hh a Large Stock of Weil Assorted
SPECTACLES AND EYE GLASSES
That be will sell very cheep. Gold Spectacle* e Specialty I We handle ex
clusively tbs
American Optical Company’s Goods
Hie Largest Optical Company in the World, hence our Low Prices.
CONSULTATION FREE.
No Charge for examining or testing your eyes. Cali and see them at the
Hardsell Hotel, or, if you wish, I shall be pieeeed to wait on you at your resi
dence or place of hostoess Olassas changed and adjusted for Refractive troubles
Also, Glasses that wtU remove Headache, Neuralgic Pains and Giddiness.
We Are Also Prepared to do an Extensive Wholesale Trade.
Remember the Place. J. C. Johnson.
I )
rf. I
DENTISTRY
ATTORNEY*
Attorney-at-Law,
And Notary Public
Oskuloosa lowa.
Attorneye-at-Law,
Councellor-at-Law
BAIIKIKO.
OK
A Fkankel,
V I’res’t.
F B Shaker,
C shier
OF O-SK IJjOOSa., IOWA.
DIRECTORS:
v " * L ~ in Mr*** - ,v *■
"—“■—■l The Oskaloosa Herald.
For all kinds of Job Work.
VOL. 4<>, NO. 11.
nn
ONE ENJOYS
Both the method and results when
Syrup of Figs is taken; it is pleasant
and refreshing to the taste, and acts
gently yet promptly on the Kidneys,
Liver and Bowels, cleanses the sys
tem effectually, dispels colds, head
aches and fevers and cures habitual
constipation. Svrup of Figs is the
only remedy of its kind ever pro
duced, pleasing to the taste and ac
ceptable to the stomach, prompt in
its action and truly beneficial in its
effects, prepared oniy from the most
healthy and agreeable substances, its
many excellent qualities commend it
to all and have made it the most
popular remedy known.
Syrup of Figs is for sale in 50c
and $1 bottles by all leading drug
gists. Any reliable druggist who
may not have it on hand will pro
cure it promptly for any one who
wishes to try it Do not accept any
•'ubstitute.
CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO.
SAN FRANCISCO, CAL,
IQ-JISfIUS. KY. new tONK N.ff,

V VETERINARY SPECIFICS
Per Horses, Cattle, Sheep, Dogs, Hogs:
AND POULTBY.
500 Page Book on Treatment of Animals
aud Chart N ut Free.
erxxs < Fevers, Congestions, lnfiamoiatlen
A. < fepiuai Meningitis, Milk Fever.
B. LamcoeMt Kiieunititiam*
Distemper, Nasal Discharges.
D. Bois or Drubs, Worms.
E. Heaves, Pneumonia.
F-F.—Colic or Gripes, Bellyache.
D.U.—Miscarriage, Hemorrhages.
H. —Urinary mid Kidney Diseases.
I. Eruptive Diseases, Mange.
J. —Diseases of Digestion, Paralysis.
Single Bottle (over 50 doses), - - .60
Stable Case, with Specifics. Manual.
Veterinary Cure Oil and
Jar Veterinary Core Oil, • ■ 1.00
B.M by Snotai: nr ml prepaid aaywhereaad taasy
quantity mi rereipt of prire.
HIBPHBKTSXKD. CO., 11l A 11* William St., tnlsi.
J~£^|HTTIIPESETS’
f HOMEOPATHIC ft ft’
yUDsPECIFIC No.uO
Id um 30 years. The only meeeasfnl remedy for
Nervous Debility, Vital Weakness,
end Prostration, from over work or other nnm
$ 1 per rial, or 6 rial* and large vial powder, for |5.
Sold i.y pra.ei.w, or »it poetpetd on receipt of price.
■rarunr bki*. co., in * 1 is muum su, *.»ler*.
J. F. S ». 8. LICE!
LAND AGENCY.
If you have real estate to sell or wish to
buy, give us a call. We pay taxes in any
part of the state. Conveyancing done.
Office over 107 W High Avenue, Oskaloo
sa, lowa.
War and Pension
Claims
Collected by
WM. R. LACE 1 f)
CLAIM AG fH T.
elys Catarrh
CREAM BALl|p^|
Is quickly ■ lh
Absorbed. Hr jw k
Cleanses tbe
Nasal Passages,
Allays Pain
Inflammation.
Heais the sores.
Protects the ioVjLl
Membrane from d
Additional Cold.Jf AjT* , rfcVtiß
Restores the sense of taste and smell. IT
WILL CUBE.
A particle is appued Into each nostril and is
swreeable. Price 60 cents at Druggists; by
mall, registered,6o eta. BLV BROTHERS, M
Warren street New York.
Wm. Burnside. Ralph H, Burnside.
BURNSIDE 4 SON
LUMBER.
No. 500 fBSt M Avo.
TELEPHONE NO. «.
JOHN A. & GEO. KALBACH,
Successors to
I. KALBACH A SON.
With a large stook of everything usually kept in a
first class Lumber Yard , Good grades } lowest cur
rent prices, We hope to merit a continuance of the
very liberal patronage extended the old firm for the
matt twenty-five years.
July 1, 1890.
John A. Kalbach.
George Kalbach.
fF
x.umnm.
WEEKLY HERALD.
At Two Dollars Per Annum.
ALBERT W. SWALM,
Editor and Proprietor.
lowa Republican Platform.
W*. «M of U« ropubltoM
NW of lowm la ooaroatloii osoembtHi, rttlfim
•of fealty to tbo froat principle* which our
ftational party front lu birth baa steadfastly
proolaUaM In th« faoo of an ever-shifting too.
Wo congratulate tho people of thlo country
VP-- the fact o/ returning proa parity and ro
lotoo In each instance of labor re-cm ployed,
wngee roc to red an 4 industries re-estabUehed
tpta £ ferototfooi
In nfu4 to our Indue trice undo* republioau
oolieiei, their paral/eia undo# demooratle
power and their revival with tho repudiation
hf the democratie party and the dissolution of
Im dent curat ip house of representative#, sue
leads! by one elected upon tho platform of tho
Npuoilcan party, tho ▼indication of tho polio/
Of protection ia oompioto.
tbo domooratio party to convicted of ob
gaining power in IMS under falee prsten.ee*.
M> its platform to declared tho principle of pro-
Uetion to be unoonotltntlonni and in lta cam*
pain it denounced tho policy as robbory. But
visa complete power in its bands, its law
makers failed to carry out tbo
policy to which they were pledged.
It ia a farcical pretense for tho domooratio
party to claim credit now for a measure from
Vhioh nine months ago Its president withheld
•In approval and denounoed as a humiliating
abandonmsnt of their cardinal principles. Tbs
ooaato bill substituted for tho Wilson bill ianot
• mnsure which the republican party would
famer; it reduces ths revenue upon luxuries, a
method of levying more effective than any
income tax; it restores taxation to sugar,
a necessity in every home: it red uses the wage
•ate in many industries in which labor is the
chief element of cost; but it maintains
la many of Its parts ths principle which the
domooratio party declared to be unconstltu
tional. To claim credit nnder It is to claim
•redit for abandoning Its own policy and
adopting the principle which It had denounced.
We deplore the fact that the democratic
Forty, while professing a special Interest in
the enlargement of our export trade, has de
stroyed the reclprocltv arrangements oetab-
JJnhed by republican administration. Its so
licitude for foreign trade has been exhib
ited only in the admission of foreign goods to
our market without obtaining any reciprocal
favors from foreign natlona We believe In the
policy of reciprocity as ths policy of practical
affaire and ths admission of foreign traders to
tho rich markets of tho United States, should
obtain for our peoplo equal privileges In for
eign markets.
We believe that the compensation of labor
is the true gauge of elrlliiation, and the wel
*are of the borer has been the constant care
of the rep u" lean party from its birth. We are
unalterably opposed to reducing ths American
workman to open competition In our own mar
ket with the poorly paid worker of the old
world.
Ws denonnoe the doctrine that duties on im
ports should ho levied with a view to revenue
•uly sad reaffirm the doctrine which has
wrought lu America the most marvelous In
dustrial development ever known ia the civil
ised world, vis I A doctrine of protection to
home ind us tries.
W« believe la maintaining not only the high
•at wage rate for the laborer, but the Integrity
of the money in whloh he la paid. Wo reaffirm
the declaration of the republican national
platform of IBM, adopted at Minneapolis, that
'the American people from tradition and
Interest favor bimetallism; and the
party demands the use of
both gold and silver as standard money with
eneh restriction* and nnder such provisions, to
be determined by legislation,ae will secure the
maintenance of the parity of value of the two
metals; so that the purchasing and tha debt
paying power of the dollar whether of silver,
gold, or paper, shall be at all times equal.
Tbs Interest of th# producers of th* sountry,
its farmers, and the working men demand that
•very dollar, paper or coin, Issued by the gov
ernment shall be as good as any other.”
We urge that the United Btates exert its In
fluence to establish with th* Important com
mercial nations of th* world suah as interna
tional commerce as will enable this eonntry to
reopen It* mints to th* free and unlimited
coinage of both metals without the loss of *n*
•r th* other from the volume of our money.
Th* honest and Industrious immigrant who
cornea to our land with th* Intent te become In
good faith an ▲merloan dtlsen la al
ways wslocma. No as other should be
permitted to soma. W* favor th*
amendment and more stringent enforcement of
|be t lew "'on laws, so as to sxoluds orlm-
. paupara, and all other undealrabla
•laaaaa, whoaa presence Unde to degrade
▲nertoan labor and laolto dlaorder.
Tk« republican party, rrer mindful of th«
PatriotU oaorlflcoa of tho Totoraa aoldlaro of
tho ropnbUa. rufflnu Ita position In favor of
nborallty to ibo nation’s dofondora. Wa favor
tt« (ran Una of pensions to all honorably 41*-
aharrod Union soldiers and sailors, whose dis
abilities or aeoeaaltiss Justly an litis thorn
We oonyratulate the people upon the fact
Wat the state ot lowa will be represented in
me Fifty-fifth oongreaa by two senators and
Si area vepreaentaUTSs who are sealons
aad fearless advocates of republican principles
aad Whose services In the pact we heartily
teaatai. With pride do we remem
ber the dlstlng-ulshsd services of ear senior
Ssastsr, whoee long and honorable record as a
serve nt of the state enUUea him to expressions
full confidence and oar en
ag affection. Wo hall with oatls
ion the universal desire of the republicans
St the (Sate to soatiaus him la his present field
sj jeafuinsss until sailed to the larger asrvteo
THE PUBLIC DEBT.
Yon want to know how the public
has been faring in the past three years,
and we here give you the figures:
The records of the treasury ehow Oc
tober 1, 1892, that the public debt
amounted to $960,518,104, with 8131,895,-
918 net cash in the treasury. By Oc
tober 1,1893, the debt had decreased to
$961,386,775, with net cath on hand re
duced to $106,858,833
On October 1,1894, the debt increased
to $1,017,566,336, and the net cash was
reduced to $119,919,719. On October 1,
1895, the debt further increased to sl,-
126,494,999, and netcasu In the treasury
increased to $185,405,363.
DurlDgthe year ended October 1,1893,
the net increase in the public debt,there
fore, was $19,888,896,and ended October
1, 1894, with a net Increase of $43,443,-
019
Daring the last three years,there fore,
the net lncrea6e In the debt has been
$106,467,390, and during the same time
the increase In the Interest bearing debt
has been $162,329,650.
Since J une 30,1892, the net expendi
tures of the government exceded the
receipts by $120,151,467.
You want to remember these figures
—for they tell you the practical result
that has come from a change In the
economic policy of the government,and
Its sequent crashes In the business
world.
It is the result that was predicted by
the friends of protection—and there
will be no change In the operation of
the changed policies. There will be no
betterment—for the markets of the
country will be more and more domi
nated by the volumes of foreign made
goods, and American labor and Ameri
can business must conform to it—ruin
and wreck tho’ It may be.
The laborer has less to buy with—the
dealer less trade—and the foreign man
ufacturer never was so pushed and
never so happy as now.
After 1896 there will be a change in
all this sort of thing. An American
policy, destructive and protective, will
be the order of the American people,
and It will be obeyed with a care to de
tail that will reverse the machinery in
a way that will count for the prosperity
of the whole people—save those who
live on the rich profits of the import
trade.
Let’s get the old land,and all Its busi
ness, back for the sturdy men who live
and labor on this side of the seas!
The Darlington, WU , Journal says
editorially of a popular patent medi
cine: “We know from experience that
Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diar
rhoea Remedy Is all that Is claimed of
if, as on two occasion it stopped ex
cruciating pains and possibly saving
us from an untimely grave. We would
not rest easy over night without It in
the house/' This remedy undoubt
edly saves more pain and suffering than
any other medicine in the world. Every
family shonld keep it in the house, for
it is sore to be needed sooner or later.
For sale by Green & Bentley Drag Co.
"Straight as tbs Arrow to Its Stark/*
—W. H. Needham, editor of the Sig
ourney News, says, “the Lay conference
at Ottumwa passed some stump speech
resolutions in relation to temperance.
The resolutions were drawn up by Mr.
Bacon, the prohibition candidate for
governor, and he got them in as good
shape to help him as possible, and for
political buncombe. Temperance reso
lutions are all right, but when it comet
to making them altogether on a politi
cal line and for political effect only, and
have not the cause of temperance at
heart, tfdoos more hart than good. The
ut do., o. .tump
OSKALOOSA, MAHASKA COUNTY, IOWA, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 17. 1895.
speech resolutions and acted with more
sense. We were a member of the Lay
conference but could not endorse go
ing beyond the dntles of the confer
ence.”
—The Albia Ualon says : 44 The crime
center has been transferred from Ot
tumwa to Oskaloosa. Their docket for
the next term of court contains 57
criminal cases, of which four are for
murder.” The M&haßka grand jury his
knocked most of ths cases oat as being
without Butlicient merit to warrant
Hading bills We are not so bad as
things make us appear.
IOWA.
—Which Is the genuine democracy ?
Ottumwa Democrat (dero.): Wetrust
that the state committee will see that
ex-Governor Boles makes no more
speeches. He should be permitted to
remain at home and look after his
‘ broad acres.”
Dubuque Telegraph (dem.): Having
learnel the truth concerning the money
question, Horace Boles proclaims It.
If he hal fully understood it before he
would have proclaimed It sooner. B dee
has conscience, patriotism and courage.
When he knows the right he does it.
—Let the Oto nwa Democrat take
up a club and drive the silver Demo
crats over to the Fops. It seems that
Bob Moore is a powerful gold bug.
—Centerville Citizen: “It is estimat
ed that the attendance at the Michigan
University this year will exceed 3,0C0.
This Is by all odds the most popular in
stitution of learning In the west, and it
takes rank with the oldest colleges In
the country in point of the facilities
which it &ff irds for the acquirement of
a liberal education. It has been raised
to its high standard of usefulness by
the liberal policy of the state, and It le
the beit advertisement which Michigan
has. The great school at Ann Arbor
shows what may be done by lowa in
improving its university.” So it is with
nearly all the other neighboring states,
Illinois, Missouri, Wisconsin, and even
Kansas. And lowa is more than the
peer of each of them.
—Th l * Marshall Hustler declares that
“There are a good many kinds of gold
cures for the opium and liquor habits,
but the best oue a man ever took is a
few do es of pure, unadulterated com
mon teri6e. When a man haß fully
made up his mind to stop a habit he
gene ally succeeds. The trouble Is too
maoy think they are trying when they
are only fooling. The main thing is to
get one's head right lirst and nature
will do the rest.”
—The hard times Oil up the peniten
tiaries always. Out of work; want;
temptation; crime; over the road—and
the world jogs on and don’t see or care
about the ills Ildieted that might be
helped.
—General Drake is making the very
best impression on his lowa audiences
—and his plain, business-man’s way of
telling things makes friends with all.
—Those fellows who are goiDg to vote
the body of the Methodist church for
Judge Babb, will have a time doing it.
The Republican Methodists have heads
of their own, and have been In the habit
of doing their own voting, very much In
dependent of the managers of the Babb
boomlet.
—Tbe Guthrie Center Guthrian—home
of the free silver Capt. Lyon—has this
poser for all of fhat sort: “A pioneer
citizen who came to this county In
1853, told us on Saturday, that his
father in 1857 raised a large crop of
wheat. Every one will know that one
Franklin Fierce was president from
March 4, 1853, to March 4, 1857. That
one Jimmy Buchanan, whom demo
crats now never mention, was Inaugu
rated March, 1857, so that 1857 was In
the mldßt of good ole democratic times
with silver then coined free. Well, our
GOOD FOR EVERYBODY.
A torpid or diseased coudltlonof the lives
is “The root of all evil.” Long life Is sure t<
the one whose liver Is active and well, bill
there are very few people so blessed. /
torpid or diseased liver is the causa of
CONSTIPATION
which not only causes the greatest dlscoimor'
and inconvenience, but also cloggs the wholi
system and allows the accumulation of poison
that should be expelled. Very few people
escape this, and many bring on worse troubles
by using drastic purgatives instead of Sim
mons Liver Regulator and getting the II vet
to work, and let nature do Its proper work.
BILIOUSNESS
Is felt by overy one, no one la exempt from Ik
It Is again the torpid liver that Is at the rook
It falls to secrete tho bile and It gets Into tbe
stomach. And Biliousness is bod enough, but
SICK HEADACHE
follows a bilious condition, and all who suffer
with Sick Headache know the misery of it;
and especially the women. They are more
liable to this oomplaink A dose of Hlmmons
Liver Regulator would at once move the liver
to action and excrete the excess bile from tlit
stomach, and in a few hours relief is certain
It is the men who are most troubled with
DYSPEPSIA
although many prefer to think it elm pi j
ndlgeatlon. But call it what you please you
Want to get rid of it, and nothing will do it so
quickly aud bo well as a dose of
Simons Liver Beplator.
Many millions of people have tried Simmons
Liver Regulator for all the ailments enumer
ated above, and have declared It to be tbs
“King of Liver Medicines/ It goes to th«
root of matters, and is a sure remedy. Try it.
For sale by all druggists, in liquid or powder.
‘ The Regulator Is worth Us weight in gold.
I never used medicine before that acted so
speedily upon the stomach and liver as It
aid.’'—J. J. Vomer, Washington, D. C,
Dr. J. 1* Htephenaon, Owensboro, Kv.—“lu
the treatment of lung and bronchial diseases
lit this climate I And the liver is often impli
cated tosuchanestont that a hepatic remedy
1« come* necessary In effecting a cure of tbs
lur«t:«, etc. Iteeent’y 1 prescribed Him mo us
Uwr Regulator with entire saUstocUoo.
M-KVERf PHKA«M»
•1»« tl»e • » r tup on the vrmpper-
I. M. * «*>•• i’MseWfh*, ha *
r 4 ' r"
+~ W~
r
A Lame
man is scarcely more than
half a man either in comfort
or effective work.
Allcock’s
Porous Plaster
cures all sorts of lameness
of the back or limbs result
ing from strain or taking
cold ; also congestion of the
chest; everything that an
external remedy can reach.
Beware of Imitations. Do not be de
ceived. Insist upon having “ Allcock’s.*’
Allcock’s Corn Shields,
Allcock’s Bunion Shields,
Have do equal as a relief and cure for corns
and bunions.
Brandreth’s Pills
remove indigestion, constipation,
liver and kidney complaint.
pioneer friend helped to haul that
wheat to Des Moines to market and
sold it there for 25 cents per bushel.
If the demonetizing of silver by the
republican party in 1873 makes wheat
worth only 50 cents In Guthrie county
now what made It worth only 25 cents
In Des Moines in 1857, when we had free
silver coinage? Some fellows may be
lieve the free silverlte argument that
the demonetizing of silver, as they call
it, In 1873 affects the price of wheat
now, but intelligent men won t believe
such nonsense.”
—The Burlington Hawkeye in view
of the political telegrams sent by Meth
odist conferences to both parties says:
'lf the Homan Catholic church had
held a convention of its lowa churches
aid had sent a political telegram of
that character, It would have created
an uproar all over the state of lowa
and throughout the nation. It would
have been regarded as an unwarrant
ed interference of the Catholic church
in the affairs of civil government, an
attempt of Romanists to control poll
tlcal parties. It goes without say Id g
that if church action upon the part of
Roman Catholics would be objection
able, It is no less so upon the part of
Methodists or any other religious or
ganization.”
+r~
—Rockford Register: “J. T. Call, of
Appanoose county, has eight sons, all
republicans; N. Fullerton, of Cerro
Gordo county, eight sons, all iepubli
cans; and C. 11. Squires, of this place,
eight sons, all republicans. Now will
some paper brlDg out some lowa farm
er with eight sons, all democrats?”
Judge Husted of the Dubuque dis
trict court 1b said to have defined the
term “head of a family” as follows:
The fact that a man has a family doeß
not make him the head of the family.
He must support his family else he Is
not its head. If the man is a loafer and
a worthless coot, and the wife is the
provider, she Is the one at the head of
the family.
—Gen. Miles Is not a West Pointer.
When the civil war broke out he was a
clerk In a Boston dry goods store,meas
uring off calico on a salary that barely
sufficed to pay his living expenses. He
entered the volunteer service as a sec
ond lieutenant in the 22d Massachusetts
Regiment, and rose rapidly to a colon
elcy. Good fighting In Virginia, attest
ed by three wounds, advanced him to
higher grades; but his greatest distinc
tion was gained In Indian wars on the
western frontier.
—There is a great republican victory
in the air. Let the republicans remem
ber that in lowa victories at the polls
are only won by getting the ballots In
the boxes, and then fairly counted. So
theD, brother Republican, pat down the
day and date, and see that you get out
and vote—rain, snow, corn-husking and
all else to the contrary notwithstanding.
—Don’t forget that any dollar of
manufactured product brought to this
country, that can be made in this coun
try, cuts off that much of demand for
American labor. Tbe republicans be
lieve that It Is better to make all In this
country that can be here made—keep
American and home labor employed.
The democrats,—well, no one can tell
what they believe. All we know is that
they make an awful boggle of all that
they undertake, and unemployed labor
knows that all over the country.
—The Knoxville Expresa is the first
democratic country paper that has at
tempted a defense of the bond deal of
the administration. It says: “After
all the talk about the “Immense profit”
of the bond syndicate and the accusa
tion that the bond sale was a profitable
thing for the president and his advisors,
It now turns oat that the members of
the syndicate made very little out of
the deal after ajl. It was dissolved last
week and a showing made. The bank
era who bought the bonds and sustain
ed the government s gold reserve at a
very trying time received exactly 6 %
per cent on the money Invested, a very
low price tor tbe service rendered In
keeping up tbe reserve. It becomes
more and more apparent, as time goes
on, that President Cleveland and Secre
tary Carlisle really drove a very shrewd
bargain with tbe bankers,and one which
resulted profitably for the conntry,’
And all this in the face of facts that
can not be defended by anyone—a se
cret sale of bonds away below market
price, with an ultimate profit to the
syndicate of the millions of dollars, all
of which should have been In the treas
ury. Some people have a hard name
for this sort or “financing” and we shall
not name It. Gen. Weaver can do Itl
—The grand jury system is a relic of
jndidal barbarism, and It shonld have
its baggage checked for oblivion by the
next legislature, or stepe taken thereto.
All cases could be tried direct on infor
matlon, and this grand jury business is
simply a matter of expense, a loophole
for escape of indicted persons, and
a wholly needless piece of judicial mil
linery in any way you look at it It is
made often the means for scoundrelly
vengeance, and pins many times the
stigma of an indictment on persona by
put up and false one aided testimony,
told only for the purpose, and not for
the sake of jnstloe.
Rheumatism Cured in a Day.—
•Mystic Core', for rheumatism and
neuralgia radically cures in 1 or 8 days.
Its action upon the system is remark
able and mysterious. It removes at
once the cause and the disease immed
iately disappears. The first dose great
ly benefits, 75 oente. Sold by Green
Rentier Drug Co, Druggist Oska
o-wlyr
Contract Let.
The building committee of the Cen
tral M. E. church, opened the bids
Thursday evening, for the new church
building, with the following present:
J. W. McMuliin, president; W.lLShaw,
secretary ; J. W. Hammond, treasurer;
W. E. Kemble, F. H. Davis, J. B. Mc-
Curdy, Geo Carlon and W. B. Hadley.
Seven bids were received as follows:
Henry Matter,of Marshalltown,
brick and stone faced 8 27,000
J. C. Montgomery, Oskaloosa,
chipped brick and Bayiieli
red Btone 21,450
Pressed brick and stoi e trim. 22 650
All red sand stor e 28,000
R G Coutte, Grlnnell, brick and
stone faced 26,250
Brick aud sawed and beJded
stone faced 27,150
Henry Wethtreii, Os&alooca,
brick and stone faced 26,250
Chipped brick and stone trim 29,984
No tower, brick and stone
faefd 24,984
Marshalltown stone and brick 25,550
S T. Roberts, Marshalltown,
brick with Le Grand facing. 27,350
J. C. Mardip, Dnnreath, brick
with Dunreath stone faced. 26.564
Rock faced brick with Dun
rea'h stone trlmmlmrs 24,624
John R Gter, Conrad Grove,
brick with Le Grand stone
faced 24,800
Rock-faced brick and Btone
faced 22,500
No tower in either style less. 350
The out of town bidders were all
present, and after consideration the
cmtrec 4 was awarded to John li. G!er,
of CoDrad Grove M: GUr was the con
tractor for the Marshalltown church,
after which the new church here is
somewhat modelled, and gtve utmost
satisfaction there. The Hkuald re
grets that the work h w gone away from
home. It would like to have 6een the
bids limited to home men. It believes
that Is the way to build up and secure
local prosperity. But the emomittee
judged otherwlee.aud if an outside con
tractor must do the work they are con
fident that In Mr. Gler they have secur
ed a reliable and capable man who will
erect such an edifice as will be a glory
to the city and cause, and a monument
to thegrowth and prosperity of that ag
gresslve body of Christians who will
serve God and humanity within its
walls. The work will begin next week,
and the foundation will be laid before
cold weather. The contract will pro
vide for the completion of the building
by the time of the text annual confer
ence of the church, In September 1896
A Fine thing for the Teeth.
Fragrant SOZNDOXT in a composition
of the purest and choicest ingredients of
the oriental vegetable kingdom. Every in
gredient is well known to have a bene
ficial effect on the teeth and g ms. Its
embalming or ant'septic property and aro
matic fragrance makes it a toilet luxury.
SOZODONT removes all disagreeable
odors from tbe breath caused by catarrh,
bad teeth, &c. It is entirely free from the
injurious and acrid properties of tooth
pastes and powders which destroy the en
amel. One bottle will la.*t six months.
Can’t Climb the Stairs.
The Des Moines Capital man has
this sensible thing that tits all towns to
a dot: “A bright school girl mourns
the fact that she is no longer able to at
tend the high school. She Is not able
to climb the stairs without t xhaustion
This is the case in too many It stances.
A glance at the yonng miss alluded to
solves the difficulty. Her waist is wasp
like—she has crushed out her vitality
by an Overweening fit sire to have a
fashionable figure. One naturally
wonders what her parents are thinking
about to permit such a strange deform
ing process to proceed .lander their ob
servation. A wise physician has said
that nature has made such scanty pro
visions for the vital organs in the hu
man body that there are “no apart
ments to let;’’ each organ has barely
room to do its own work well and assist
in the general welfare of the system.
How can we expect soundness of mini
and body therefore when we crush out
of place and impede the action of the
most Important life centers. An abnor
mal waist measurement dees not con
tribute to the female fgare. It is un
fortunate when the deformity is either
in excess or below the the normal Qgnre.
Some one who deelres the good of hu
manity should Eet a standard and make
the goddess of fashion acknowledge It
so that the suicidal work now in prog
ress amoDg our school girls may be
arrested. A waist that you can epan
with your two hands is not a pretty
waist. It gives most persons the same
ftellng of repulsion that a sore hand or
a boll on the nose produces. We are
just ever and ever so sorry. ’
If Troubled with Rheumatism
Read This.
Annapolis, Md, Apr. 16, 1894.— 1
have used Churned lam’s Pain Balm
for rheumatism and found It to be all
that la claimed for it. I believe It. to
be the heft preparation for rheumatism
ami deep eea>ed retucular pains on the
market and cheerfully recommend it to
the public. Jno. G. Brooks, dealer in
boots, shoes, etc., N o. 18 Main St.
ALSO READ THIS.
MECHANicsviLLE,St.Mary Co.,Md
I sold a bottle of Chamberlain's Pain
Balm to a man who had tean suffering
with rheumatism for several years. It
made him a well man. A. J. McGill.
For sale at 50c per bottle by Green &
Bentley Drug Co.
lowa Home for the Bllod.
The Home for the Blind has made its
biennial report to the governor. The
Inmates,daring the biennial period end
lng Jane 30, made dozen house
brooms, 446 whisk brooms, 746 ham
mocks, and 123 horse nets, the entire
product beingsold for $19,980.31. There
Is on hand now and unsold over $1,500
worth of manufactured goods. After
deducting the amount charged for board
and lodging against each Inmate and
charging to him the exact cost of raw
product, the proceeds of each one’s
labor is tamed over to him. The insti
tution gives inmates the right to sell
their own goods,lf they so desire. There
were 51 enrolled June 30, and bat two
deaths have occurred daring the bien
nial period. The trustees ask for an
appropriation of $33,200.
SICK HEADACHE
Positively cured by these
Little Pills.
They also relieve Distress from Dyspepsia,
Indigestion and Too Hearty Eating. A per.
fed remedy for Dizziness, Nausea, Drowsi
ness, Bad Taste in the Mouth, Coated Tongue
Pain la the Side, TORPID LIVER. They
Regulate the Bowels. Purely Vegetable, '
•vnsU Pill. CmaU DoMi
tms# Prior, '
When they put a man ia
•ikhiiul jail, he cannot follow hia
tar natural inclinations. He
j ' cannot eat what he wants
“ to ‘ s limited to a very
IHffi frugal diet. Is it not equal
l«|pr ly true of a dyspeptic ? For
all of the real enjoyment he
gets out of life, he might
as we u be j n j a ii. He can
not eat what he likes, nor
jL-_, enough. He suffers much,
gets little sympathy. At
first, perhaps a little heavi
, M W ness in the stomach, a little
*1 B&m sourness, windy belchings
*- HBE and heartburn. Headaches
* and biliousness and a foul
■ in the mouth in the
Chronic consti
■ & pation is almost inevitable,
and means that the body ia
holding poisonous, impure
matter that should be gotten rid of. The
poison is being reabsorbed into the blood
and the whole body. Impurity in the blood
may lead to almost any disease. Constipa
tion is the start of it all. Dr. Pierce’s
Pleasant Pellets cure constipation, cure it
so it stays cured. No other remedy in the
world will do that Of druggists.
THE EPISCOPAL CONVENTION.
Buchanan Wlnthrop Elected Treasurer of
House of Deputies.
Minneapolis, Minn., Oct 11. —The
chairman at the Opening session of the
Episcopal convention Thursday morn
ing announced the appointment of
various committees. Following this
the routine reports from standing com
mittees.
The committee on expenditures rec
ommended the election of Buchanan
Winthrop as treasurer of the house.
The committee also offered several res
olutions fixing the salaries of officer*
BISHOP WILLIAMS.
of the house for the ensuing three
years. The report was accepted and
adopted. •
Buchanan Winthrop was elected
treasurer. The sum of 8400 was voted
to the presiding bishop. The salary of
the house of bishops was fixed at SSOO
for the first year S2OO for each subse
quent year. The salary of the secre
tary of the house of deputies was fixed
at $1,200 for the first and $. r >oo for each
subsequent year.
A communication was received from
the colored church convention asking
for the establishment of a school for
the education of colored people. Re
ferred. The house proceeded to the
order of the day beinir the considera
tion of the new constitution.
The .session was unrelieved by any
interesting developments save that
the element which seeks to refer the
revision of the constitution to a new
commission received an inglorious
backset at the very start by Dr. Mor
gan Dix refusing to recognize it as in
order so long as the revision is before
the house.
The house refused to strike out sec
tion 3 of the revision committee’s re
port, thus fixing the title of he who
may be chosen as head of the church
by reason of seniority as “primate.”
The house refused to concur in that
clause of the revision which reduces
the representation in the house of
deputies from four clergymen and four
deputies to three of each.
The house adopted resolutions of
sympathy with the Armenians, and
requesting the authorities of the
Church of England to take such action
as will fitly commend the cause of the
Armenian church to the whole Eng
lish speaking world.
The transaction of business was dis
pensed with during 1 the afternoon, and
the visitors were driven about the
city by a committee of its citi
zens. To make up for the lost time
the houses of bishops and deputies met
jointly at 8:30 o’clock p. m. as the gen
eral missionary board of the church
for the purpose of considering the con
dition of missions in Alaska.
DISEASE IN KENTUCKY.
Great Alarm Over the Prevalence of Ty
phoid Fever and Diphtheria.
Louisville, Ky.,oct. 11.—The health
authorities of Louisville and the state
are alarmed at the prevalence of ty
phoid fever and diphtheria, which are
raging as was never known before
in Kentucky. The death rate
in Louisville for September was
doubled on account of the prevalence
of these diseases, and there has been
no abatement From all sections of
the state reports come of the ravages
of typhoid, while the danger from
diphtheria is almost as great. Schools
have been closed, and 200 cases of ty
phoid are reported from Grant county.
Condition of Negro Colonists.
City of Mexico, Oct. 11.—A report
has been rendered to Minister Ransom
by an attache of the United States
legation which states that there are
107 negro colonists in northern Mexico
and that it will cost 825,000 to
return them to their homes. Out of a to
tal of 800 negro colonists, the where
abouts of 250 are unknown. The col
onists at Tahuilo were treated in the
same manner as the Mexican peons,
but from some unexplained cause dis
ease developed among them. The
large percentage of deaths caused
large numbers to flee, and many died
at frontier points of smallpox.
Reforms in Mexico.
CfTY of Mexico, Oct 11.—The an
nouncement is made by the authorities
at Guadaloupe that catholics and prot
estants alike will be compelled to re
spect the reform laws. Pilgrims will not
be allowed to carry religious banners
nor wear insignia in public. Mission
riesa desiring to worship the virgin of
Gaudalupe by means of the circula
tion of literature will be protected,
but neither protestants nor catholics
will be permitted to make religious
demonstration in public streets.
Death of a Well-Known Lawyer.
Evansville, Ind., Oct 11.—Hon.
Cicero Buchanan, the most prominent
member of the Evansville bar, died
Thursday at 5 p. m., at his residence.
Miller’s hill, near this city. He was
several months ill of Bright’s disease.
He was aged 47 years. In politics he
was a staunch republican and recog
nized in the party organization in In
diana. He was a presidential elector
in 1888.
Sixth Victim Dead.
Wilkesbabbe, Pa., Oct 11.—Robert
Miller, aged 20 years, died at the city
hospital here Thursday morning from
the injuries received from the explo
sion in the Dorrance mine on Monday
last This is the sixth death from that
explosion. Miller was a civil engineer.
St. Louis Has a Holiday.
bT. Louis, Oct. 11.—All the ex
changes, public buildings, merchants'
exchange and many of the business
houses were closed Thursday ou ac
count of holiday by proclamation of
Mayor VValbridge. The occasion is on
account of big Thursday at the fair.
Ohio Wheat Yield Short.
Cotumbus, 0., Oct. 11.—The state
board of agricultures bulletin issued
Thnrsday showed that the wheat crop
of Ohio for this year will give a yield
of 14,000,000 bushels short of an av
erage crop in the state, and 24,000,000
less than that of last year, which waa
the largest in the history of the state.
Suicided In a Cistern.
Toledo, 0., Oct 11.—The body of
Mrs. Emma Marquardt iwas found in a
cistern Thursday morning by her bus
band. The only reason for the suicide
known is that for several days she has
beeu from depressed spirit*.
HELD HIS OWN.
Durrant Undergoes a Searching
Cross- Examination.
HE PROVES A REMARKABLE WITHESS.
Cool aod yuick-Wittetl He Keeps Hla
Temper Until a Strong: Point with
Regard to Kls Sickness iu the
Church Is Made.
Ban Francisco, Oct 11.— Whether
W. H. Theodore Uurrant is one of the
most remarkable of murderers or not
he is a remarkable witness. All day
before an audience that packed the
courtroom he stood a fire of questions
from District Attorney Barnes,
which it seemed at times must
break him down, with imper
turbable coolness. His quickness
of wit and adroitness were shown
a dozen times. He went over the
ground of his direct testimony and en
tered into the details of his movements
In the church on the day of the murder
without varying any point or abating
any in plausibility. Many questions
were put to him to test his memory,
and the defendant answered them all
without any hesitation. He was asked
as to his association with Blanche La
mont, and told of his having escorted
her home from the church, to the park
and other places. When asked if he
had not stated after Miss Lamont’s
disappearance that he believed she
had been made away with he answered
in the affirmative and said he had
formed that opinion from a statement
made by one of the detectives in his
presence.
Given a Clew by a Stranger.
The district attorney went back to
the statement of Janitor Sadeinan, of
the Emanuel church, that he had
seen Durrant at the ferry on the after
noon of the Minnie Williams murder
and that Durrant had then said he was
waiting to see if Miss Lamont would
not pass. He told Sademan he had
heard she was going to cross the bay
that afternoon.
Durrant admitted making such a
statement to Sademan, and said that
he had been told by a man whom he
had never met before nor since that
such was Miss Lamont’s intention.
This man had met him on the street,
and asked him it his name was
not Durrant, and if he was not inter
ested in the disappearance of Blanche
Lamont. On returning an affirmative
answer he was advised by the stranger
t j watch the ferry as she would cross
the bay that afternoon. The stranger
then left him and he proceeded to the
ferry, lie said he was so overjoyed at
receiving a clew that he did not think
of investigating this stranger. Dur
rani said his counsel had been trying
to locate him.
Didn't Go to Meet Minnie William*.
Durrant vehemeutly denied the im
putation of the district attorney
that he had gone to the ferry
to meet Minnie Williams, and was evi
dently annoyed at the reference to the
girl thought to be the second of his
victims.
Attorney Barnes then reverted to
Durrant’s alleged work at the sun
burners, and got him to go over the
details of what happened then and
was particular to inquire as to the
symptoms which followed his inhala
tion of the gas while he was at the
burners. After his description of his
sickness, Durrant was questioned
as to his studies, and said
that he attended lectures and read
text books on materia medica and
would have graduated as a physician
next December. In opposing an objec
tion Barnes made the statement
that Durrant knew enough about
medicine to be able to diagnose
his case. and that he had pre
scribed something not intended for
partial asphyxiation. Had he been
overcome by gas, as he had stated, and
had taken enough of the bromo seltzer,
the district attorney declared, that he
would have been a dead man before he
could have left the church.
The Witness Excited.
This telling point had its effect on
Durrant, who showed the only excite
ment manifested by him on the
stand. He rose to his feet and
turning to the court, said the
district attorney had misstated
his testimony in saying he had diag
nosed his case as a partial asphyxia
tion. Barnes said it made no differ
ence; his nausea, according to his
own statement, was from gas in
halation. In this connection the
prosecution will produce experts to
show that gas inhaled flushes instead
of paling the face, and that bromo
seltzer is for the nerves and not for
such a complaint as Durrant alleged
he suffered from. The cross-examina
tion will go on again to-dav.
NEGROES TO MEET.
Call for a National Conference at Detroit,
December 12.
Chicago, Oct. 11.—A call for a na
tional conference of colored men to
meet at Detroit, Mich., on December 12
was issued here Thursday afternoon.
The call states that after con
siderable correspondence with prom
inent colored people throughout
the United States, the con
clusion has been reached by a com
mittee representing the colored race
in Chicago, that the time has come
when leading colored men should
meet and deliberate upon principles and
measures important to the welfare,
progress and improvement of the race.
Among the items to be considered are
the disfranchisement of negroes, the
denial of freedom of locomotion to
colored citizens and the existence of
mob and lynch law. The call con
cludes as follows:
“That great agency, the republican party,
whloh brought about his freedom and enacted
laws for his protection as a citizen and a man,
will soon be In national convention assembled.
Let us come together and formulate some
proposition invoking the aid of this conven
tion In the solution of the troubles which are
now attracting the attention of our friends In
Europe as well as in America.’’
OU on Troubled Waters.
Washington, Oct. li.—A report re
ceived at the Hydrographic office, navy
department, from Cleveland, 0., shows
that the use of oil on troubled waters
probably saved the lives of the crew of
the schooner E. R. Williams, recently
lost in Green Bay. When the vessel
foundered the crew took a life-boat,
which was supplied with oil. By drip
ping oil over the windward side not
one of the high seas broke into the
boat and the crew were lauded safely.
Big Wharf Fire.
Nobfolk, Va., Oct IL —The exten
sive fire at the wharf of the Seaboard
air line Wednesday night destroyed
property valued at about 8200,000 on
which there was an insurance of about
875,000. W. W. Hall, who had been in
the employ of the Old Dominion Steam
boat company for about twenty-five
years, was forced overboard by the
heat and drowned.
EXPECTANT a®r.au
MOTHERS,
“MOTHERS’
FRIEND”
Robs CoaflMooot of Its Pile, Horror tad Risk.
My wife used •* MOTHERS’ FRIEND ” be
fore birth Of her first .child, she did not
suffer from CHAMPS or PAINS— was quickly
relieved at the oritioal hour suffering but
llttle-ehe had no pains afterward and her
recovery was rapid.
E. E. Johnston, Eufaula, Ala.
Bent by Mall or Express, on receipt of
pries, 81.60 mt book. Book “To Moth
ers" mailed Free.
BHADFIELD REGULATOR GO., Atlanta, 6s.
MLB IT ALL BRTOO3BTS,
■ Wm
#;-■ ■ ■ Bfe
—SUBSCRIBE FOR—
The Weekly Herald.
OSKALOOSA, IOWA.
ESTABLISHED 1850.
Royal
Trouble Ahead for the Fight Managers—
Austin, Tex., Oct 11.—Martin Ju
lian, Joe Vendig, W. A. Brady and W.
K. Wheeler appeared before the
Travis county grand jury Thursday
morning. be found
against them, charging them with con
spiracy. W. A. Brady verifies this
statement.
St. Louis, Oct 11.—A special to the
Chronicle from Little Rock, Ark., says
that in an interview Thursday morn
ing, Gov. Clark said: “Neither
Corbett nor Fitzsimmons have yet
said, so far as I have heard,
that the mill was to take place
in this or any other state, and as
they will evidently be the chief attrac
tion in the coming exhibition, 1 prefer
to wait until something more tangible
than talk develops before 1 say
just what I will do should the
fight attempt to be settled in Arkansas.
In other words, I won’t cross the
bridge until I get to it. The impression
has gone out that Hot Springs has been
settled on as being the best place
for an exhibition of the kind
proposed, and by common rumor the
officers down there, including the may
or and city attorney, are anxious -to
secure the mill, but I can hardly
believe all I hear. One thing,
however, I shall not need fur
ther authority than that at pres
ent on the statute books, to pre
vent people from coming into the state
for purposes that are prohibited by
every state in the union.
Attorney General Kinsworthy said in
the afternoon that he hoped the man
agement of the mill had no serious in
tention of coming to Arkansas for the
purpose of pulling it off, but
that if they should he would prosecute
them to the fullest extent of the law.
The impression prevails throughout
this community that the fight will
take place at Hot Springs, independent
of the popular feeling against the
prize ring.
MISSIONARY SOCIETY IN DEBT.
A Congregational Organization Owes
Hank* US 179,000—Salaries Are Hue.
Nkw Yokk, Oct. 11. —The Congrega
tional Home Missionary society is in
unusual straits financially. It is in
debt to the banks $173,000; its treasury
is empty, and inasmuch as only SIOO,-
000 of the indebtedness is secured by
collateral the banks have refused
further unsecured loans.
The salaries of the home mr r'JSJiTes
were due October 1. Failure to re
ceive them means, in many cases, bor
rowing of local banks at high rates
of interest. The society is abso
lutely dependent for the time being
upon the gifts of churches and indi
viduals. The present situation is due
not only to the hard times but to the
chronic omission of Congregational
churches to take their missionary col
lections in the summer and early fall.
The severity of the crisis is great but
temporary.
His Arrest Characterized as Unlawful and
Tyrannical.
Washington, Oct. 11.—Judge Brad
ley, of the district supreme court,
Thursday ordered the discharge from
custody of Capt George A. Armes, who
was arrested on the order of Lieut.
Gen. Schofield, just prior to the lat
ter’s retirement from command of the
army, for having written him an in
sulting letter. Judge Bradley scored
the action of the late general of the
army, characterizing it as {unlawful,
tyrannical and capricious.
In discharging Capt. Armes, whose
arrest and confinement Gen. Schofield
had ordered by virtue of his position
as acting secretary of war, Judge
Bradley said:
"The arrest and taking away of Armes
into custody, carrying him away from his
home to barracks ami holding him in close
arrest without any antecedent charge of
crime preferred in any way against him, was
and is unjust, unlawful, arbitrary, tyrannical
and capricious on the part of Gen Schofield in
whatever capacity he acted, whether acting as
lieutenant general or acting secretary of war.
The petitioner is discharged ”
The judge then went into the matter
at considerable length, and said:
“No charge was preferred against Armes at
the time of his arrest, no crime has been
charged since, and for the offense alleged no
arrest was necessary. The arrest and con
finement were unlawful and oppressive As
the offense charged would upon substantia
tion result only in reprimand, suspension or
dismissal, the possession of the body of the
accused was not necessary to carry out the
oharges, as would have been the case if im
prisonment or death was to be the sentence. “
Speaking of the president’s power in
army matters, the judge said:
“The president of tho United States is com
mander in chief of the offloers of the army
on the retired list This function of
the chief executive, however, is unaccom
palned by harrowing care or weighty respon
sibility. His title of commander in chief, so
far as it relates to retired officers, is shorn of
all power to impose duties and appears to be
an empty name ’’
The judge advocate general’s office
of the war department has determined
to take an appeal from the decision of
Judge Bradley. This will carry the
matter to the court of appeals of the
District of Columbia.
He Assaults Two White Women and m
Wilmington, N. C., Oct. 11.—A spe
cial from Maxton, N. C., reports that a
negro assaulted and outraged two
white women and a colored girl
Wednesday last, a few miles from
Maxton. He first assaulted the col
ored girl, and then went to the farm of
Mrs. Paris, a widow. Learning there
were no men on the premises, he en
tered the kitchen, where he assaulted
Miss Paris, and afterwards found Mrs.
Paris in the house and assaulted her.
The negro escaped, but parties are in
pursuit. He is supposed to be an es
escaped convict from South Carolina,
named McKinnon, whose recently
stole a team in the upper part of the
county.
Washington, Oct. 11.—Government
officials just returned from the Atlanta
exposition state that the recent ar
rests of Chinese women in the Midway
plaisance of that institution were
based upon motives of jealousy and
revenge. The women are said to be
generally attractive specimens of the
sex and their charms awakened ad
miration in the breasts of some of the
local Chinamen, who offered to marry
them. Being refused they had ua
gallantly caused their arrest upon the
charge that they had been brought to
this country for immoral purposes.
__ s.
Greene County (Mo.) Bank Closed.
St. Louis, Oct. IL—A special to the
Chronicle from Springfield, Mu, says
that the Greene county bank failed to
open its doors Thursday morning, hav
ing been ordered into the hands of a
receiver by State Bank Examiner
Jones. The bank is closed to protect
the stockholders. The deposits in the
bank are small, something over 860,-
000, and the cash on hand exceeds 820,-
000. Other assets will amount to over
8130,000.
Arrested for Murder.
Washington, Oct 11.—John A. Culp,
gate keeper of a merry-go-round, has
been arrested, charged with murder.
On September 14 last J ere mi th Dough
erty, a lad of 18, was playing near the
merry-go-round when he was ordered
away by Culp, who it is said brutally
kicked the boy three times in the
stomach. Dougherty was taken to his
home, where death relieved hU suffer
ings Thursday
Highest of ail in Leavening Power.—Latest U. S. Gov’t Repost
Absolutely pure
WILL BE INDICTED.
Gov. Clark Talks.
ARMES RELEASED.
A COLORED BRUTE.
Negress Near Maxton, 8. C.
Were Prompted by Jealousy.
iThe Herald’s
Clubs.
Her 1896 The Herald will be eem
to any subscriber together with one
of the following able paper* for the
one price of $2.00 in advance t
HERA LD and State Replete*.
HERALD and N. Y. Tribune.
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Baking
Powder
THE TURK’S REPLY.
The Porte Answers the Joint Note
of Foreign Diplomats.
FAR FROM SATISFACTORY TO THEM.
It Declares the Armenians Wore the Ag
gressors in the Date Constantinople
Riots —Will Kndeavor to Discover
and Punish the Guilty.
Constantinople, Oct. 11.—The porte’s
reply to the joint note of the six
powers relative to the recent rioting
here has been made public. The
government enumerates the steps
that were taken to maintain order,
and declares that Mussulmans were
not the aggressors in the rioting. It
further says that the Armenians killed
inoffensive Mohammedans, and that in
certain cases the Mohammedans had
to defend themselves against their
attacks. The reply deuies the reports
that the government forbade the send
ing of supplies to the Armenians who
had sought refuge in the churches,'and
declares that the refugees will soon
leave the churches and return to their
homes, and the city will resume its
normal aspect.
It is announced that the government
is about to open an inquiry for the pur
pose of discovering the guilty persons,
and recommends the diplomats to use
their good offices wdth a view to the
restoration of order, especially as the
intrigues of agitators cause fears that
more serious outbreaks may occur in
the capital.
Not Satisfactory.
Upon receipt of the reply the repre
sentatives of the six powers met at the
residence of M. Cambon, French am
bassador, to consider the attitude of
the porte as exemplified in its
note. It is the general belief
that the note will not satisfy the
diplomats. The meeting also discussed
how best to clear the churches of the
refugees who refused to leave them un
less they were formally assured
that they would not be molested.
It was thought that probably the best
means to effect this object would be to
have the dragomans of the several
embassies assist in clearing the
churches and conduct the refugees to
their homes.
The Sultan Uneasy
Semnos, at the entrance to the Darda
nelles, continues to cause anxiety to
the sultan, and he has made a second
appeal to bir Philip Currie, the British
ambassador, to secure the with
drawal of the British warships. Thus
far his appeal, like the first
one, has been without avail. This
leads to the belief among the foreign
residents that Great Britain intends to
persist in her demands, even though
the other powers snould declare them
selves as satisfied with the concessions
the porte has announced itself as being
willing to make.
Thursday evening the plan of the
ambassadors to have their dragomans
assist in procuring the evacuation of
the churches by the refugees was put
into effect and the churches were va
cated in their presence, the govern
ment having positively undertaken
that the refugees should not be mo
lested. Thus one of the incitements
to further trouble has been removed.
Will Not RegUt.
Beki.in, Oct. 11. —A Constantinople
dispatch to the Tageblatt says that
the sultan has given orders that no re
sistance shall be offered to the British
squadron if it essays to pass the Dar
danelles.
Two Hundred Killed.
Vienna, Oct. 11. —A Constantinople
dispatch to the Fremdenblatt says
that the recent riots in Trebizond re
sulted in 200 persons on both sides be
ing killed. The Armenians were only
protected from further butchery
by the police for imprisoning them.
The Russian consul at Trebizond has
telegraphed asking that a warship be
sent to the place as speedily as possi
ble.
A LAKE DISASTER.
Loss of the Steamer Africa Her Crew
Probably Drowned.
Tobonto, Ont., Oct. 11.—The barge
Severn and the steamer Africa, the
former wrecked and the latter sup
posed to be lost off Bruce peninsula,
Lake Erie, w-ere both owned by A. R.
Christie, of this city. They were en
route from Ashtabula, 0., for Owen
Sound, laden with coal. The cargo is
fully insured. There is no insurance
on the Severn, but the Africa w r as par
tially insured. Capt. Larsen, of the
Africa, and a number of the crew be
longed in this city.
Her crew consisted of the captain, a
woman who shipped as cook and nine
sailors. It is feared that all have been
drowned. A dispatch from Stoke?
Bay, Ont, says that the body of Ed.
win Forest, second engineer of the
Africa, was picked up off Pike bay
Thursday morning by the tug John
Logi. A life preserver bearing the
name of the ill-fated vessel was at
tached to the body.
CONGREGAIIONALISTS.
Second Day’s Proceedings of Their Trien-
ulal Council.
Sybacuse, N. Y., Oct. 11. —The trien
nial council of the Congregational
church, in session here, decided to
send a delegation to attend the dedi
cation of the John Robinson memorial
church, at Gainsborough, England.
Personel of the various standing com
mittees was announced. Delegates
discussed the question of the training
of ministers.
Front* Injure the Tobacco Crop.
Huntington, W. Va, Oct 11. —The
tobacco crop in Lincoln, Logan, Wayne
and Gabell counties has suffered great
damage by frost The crop was the
finest ever grown and a great yield
was expected. Some of the farmers
were fortunate enough to store their
crop before the cold snap set in; but
others were caught and will lose their
entire planting. The damage thus far
is estimated at 860,000.
Survivor* of a Wrecked Steamer.
London, Oct 11. The steamer
Napier,-of North Shields, has arrived
here with ten of the crew of the
steamer Livonia, of Leitb, which was
sunk by collision with tho Napier
off the .island of Aaland. Thirteen of
the Livonia crew were drowned.
Awarded
Highest Honors—World’s Fair,
DR
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