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The Bessemer indicator. (Bessemer, Colo.) 18??-1894, September 30, 1893, Image 2

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The Indicator.
MicniCAi. journal asserts that jwo
“who drink cow’s milk aro nioro
y'uno to consumption than those who
■N the milk of tho reindeer, tho buf
■klo. tho ass or the goat.
Thk ancient Hammond house at
Marblehead, Muss., is being torn
down, and some of its spruce timbers,
which have been protected from rain
and wind for more than *2OO years are
eagerly sought after by violinmakers
for use in the manufacture of their
)Tiik prefecture of police of France
as established a service of identity
i order to identify released convicts.
Ince 1808 there have been 1,500 sen
?nces recorded against men named
ouis I.ofovre in that country, by
hich innumerable innocent Louis
Lefevres have been brought into
Cholera is raging in Europe, es
- pecially lu Russia, but there is little
fear that *the epidemic will break
out in America. For two years it
has failed to get a foothold here, and
It Is probable that the conditions con
ducive to its spread do not largely
prevail in this country. Hut wo
•hould still continue as vigilant as
Professor W. E. Reynolds, of
Milledgeville, (la..possesses a gopher
which has been buried in the ground
for over’ a year. During a heavy
rain in August 1892 while the gopher
was buried in the ground, the soil
was washed so deep that the animal
was unable to get out until discov
ered and rescued recently by Rey
Hamilton Fish, although Grant’s
secretary of state, was fourteen
years odder than-Grant All of our
a greatest war heroes died compara
m tively young. The exposures of four
■ years of war probably undermined
■even tho iron constitution of Grant,
Sir else he might be living among us
IHn a hale old age for many years to
5 A thrifty German, who owns a
Beech farm in Dulmatia, selected
of his most blood-thirsty spec
■ imons and started for America. On
W tho passage hither an ignorant bar
keeper, who had offered to care for
them, threw the bottles ovorboard,
supposing that the leeches were
dead, and the steumship company is
- boing sued for damages.
At last Gotham’s bank’s have once
more pussed the reserve mark of
cash on hand, and persons of known
respectability having deposits with
them may get real cash on small
checks, providing identilication by
means of photograph and affidavit
accompanies the check, together
with a sworn promise that the money
shall all be expended in New York.
Veterin vrians who have been in
vestigating tho origin of anthrax
among tho cattle and horsos of Dela
ware express the belief that
they have found the cause of it in
the refuse of tho morocco factories in
Wilmington, which is used on the
farms in that vicinity as manure.
Nearly all the skins used in the fac
tories como from South America,
where animals suffer greatly with
An English rector. Conservative of
course, whose church Gladstone at- j
tended one Sunday recently, rournlh j
abused tho unusual crowds which
came to til service to see the grand
old man. Politics docs make fools
of some men! How much better it !
would have been for all concerned, j
including tho church, had the rever- j
end gentleman swallowed his ire ami 1
just sent tho contribution plate i
around a couple of more times.
It is never safe to drop any article
when walking near a covey of
ostriches. The ostrich will eat any
thing, seeming apparently to have
no-sense of taste. A story is told of
a young girl who was visiting a zoo
where a large ostrich snatched her ;
kid gloves, which were rolled In a
ball, and ato them. The next day I
the girl returned with tho family j
contribution of a half-dozen pairs of '
gloves, all of which were as readily
Mrs. Carrie Williams of San
Diego, Gal., has received a letter
from-a Syrian merchant in the Mid
way Plaisance at the world's fair,
praising the superior cocoons on ex
hibition in tho California building,
and asks for eggs to test. If they
prove to be without disease. Syria
will hereafter import from California
rather than from France, where dis
ease is now common among silk-worm
eggs. It is possible that this ex
emption of Amorican silk worms
from disease may revive an industry
that at various times in our history
has promised great results, but has
always heretofore failed to achieve
Mrs. Cyrus W. Field, Jr., has as
tonished the 400 of New York by de
ciding to embark in the millinery
business ns a means of helping lmr
husband out of financial embarrass
ment. This step marks her ns a
young woman of character, whom
every citizen of Gotham should be
pleased to honor. Her husband’s
father gained renown by laying the
Atlantic cable. Mrs. Field has an
opportunity of doing her sex almost
as great a servico by showing that,
tho pride of birth and fortune only
servo to dignify labor.
To BE photographed while you
doze in a corner of your pew at
church Is one of the latest terrors.
Tho kodak has mado its way into the
pulpit. An Irish clergyman the
other Sunday during the service
took a snap shot at his congregation.
The nickel-in-the-slot machines
are to be abolished on Parisian boule
vards. tho prefect of police having
decided that they can be sot up only
ip railway stations or similar places
where some one will be responsible
for their being kept in order.
Ik any of those foreign crowned
heads aro coming over to our world's
fair it is high time that they started.
We would like an opportunity of see
ing kings while they last, for the im
pression prevails that the breed of
kings will soon bo extinct.
, The woman who had the national
dag at the California building in Chi
cago converted into a stair carpet
would oblige the public by giving
her name. There are people who
would feel It % privilege tq *c
Telegraphic Brevities.
The Lord Mayor of Dublin Is visiting the
World's Fair.
The visitors at the World’s Fair number
200.000 dally.
Governor Russell, of Maa-a.huseits, has
been re-nominated by tho Democrats.
The French government Is about to use
force. If necessary, to compel Slam to comply
at once with the conditions of the treaty.
St. Joseph. Missouri, suffered from a $1,000,-
OUO tire on the 2Aih. and the tire department
had to worn hard to save the business portion
of the city.
Four steamers of the Belgian Anti-Slavery
society have been lost on Lake Tanganyika,
Central Africa, which greatly hampers the
work of tbe society.
By the carelessness of a mine foreman an
explosion of gas was i a used In Plymouth
untie at WUkcsbarre, Pennsylvania, on the
21st, In which five were killed and six In
The English yacht Valkyrie, which comes
to compete with our crack vessels, arrived at
New York ou 'he 22nd after being out thirty
two days. She experienced cootluucUS
The anarchists at New York have been
makluv threats against the Fifth Avenue mil
lionaires and the latter an- hiring large num
bers of special watchmen to guard against
Governor West, of l tab, has declined the
Invitation to send delegates to the meeting of
the Pan-American Bimetallic Association to
beheld at St. Louis, lie thinks U might do
more barm than good.
Archbishop Ireland says that the Fari
bault plan" for partial union of Catholic and
pubil: schools has not been abandoned lu
Minnesota, although It ha* been suspended lu
the town of Faribault Itself.
It is reported that the Haytlcn war ship
Alessandro Petion suddenly -ank near Hayti
on the Gib of September, and tbst uM but one
on board, numbering elgh'y, were lost The
cause Is unknown. Bhe was a new vessel.
President Bonney. chief of the world's fair
congress auxiliary, has refused to allow the
international congress of free-thinkers the
use of the art Institute. The free-thinkers
have secured another ball, however, and will
meet October l
The Gnlted states fishery steamer Albatross
arrived *r \ Ictorla. British Columbia, on the
24th. Bbe reports having made deep sen
soundings off the coast of Alaska, reaching a
depth of 4.500 fathoms, the greatest depth
ever reached.
A meeting of the American Protestant As
sociation at Kansas City ended In a tight. As
the members reached the street they were at
tacked by a crowd of t athollos. In the tlgh<
which followed several were hurt and a num
ber of arrests made.
James .1. Corbett, the pugilist, signed the
formal articles of agreement at Asburr park
Monday morning to tight Charles Mitchell,
the English champion, before the Coney Is
land club sometime in December. Mitchell
had already signed the articles
John M. Washburn, treasurer of the Old
Colony railroad, with headquarter*, in Boston,
has been found to be u defaulter lu a large
sum. lie has been stealing for several years
in order.to speculate. He has been treasurer
of the company for thirty years.
A dispatch from Rome says that the Vatican
has dispatched a note to the powers protest
ing against allow ing Free Masons to estab
lish a grand lodge In the Borghe«e pala
which formerly belonged to the pope. This
Installation Is declared to be a direct Insult to
the Vatican.
The recent train robberies at Kendallvllle.
Indlaua. and Hallack, Michigan. have
aroused the Canadian express companies to a
lively sense of the dangers th.v threaten
that side of the border. It has been decided
to arm crews on every express truln with
Winchester titles.
81x robbers attempted to hold up express
train No. .1 on the Kansas city, St. Joe »V
Council Bluffs road, one mile north of Sr.
Joe at 1 o'clock Monday morning. The rail
road officials had wind of It anil sent out an
exact duplicate of train No. 11 loaded with
policemen. Two robbers were killed, three
captured and one escaped.
The statement of the New York hanks for
week ending September 23rd shows tin- fol
lowing changes Reserve, Increase, $7,008.-
250; loan-, decrease. $735.200; specie, in
crease. $2,505,200; legal tender. Increase. $3.-
471,100; deposits, increase. $0.673,400; circu
lation. increase, $830,700. The banks now
hold $17,009,951 In excess of the requirements
of the 25 per cent. rule.
In the District court at Wichita. Kansas.
Judge Reed has declared the eight-hour law
unconstitutional. Judge Heed Is the lir-t dis
trict judge to pa.-s on this net. He holds tho
law contrary to both the -tale and federal
constitutions, and declares It a restraint upon
tho liberty of action. Claims aggregating
hundreds of thousands of di liars for overtime
under this act are pending In every county
and city In the state.
The suffering of the Cherokee Strip set
tlers from the recent drought and lack of wa
ter was relieved Thursday night by a copious
shower of rain. The rain will at once relieve
the water famine, lay the dust and prevent
the recurrence of the fearful sand storms of
the past two weeks, be-Ides putting the
ground In condition for the plow. Tin- rain
t*egan falling at 5 o'clock and continued for
six hours.
For the first time a speaker In the parlia
ment of religious was Interrupted Wednes
day by those in attendance who took excep
tions to wbnt he was saving. Mohammed
Webb, the English convert to Islam, raised a
storm by attempting to defend polygamy.
The audience cried, ‘ No! no!" lie dropped
the subject In despair In the yells of pro
test many female voices could be plainly
heard above the din.
A disastrous prairie fire occurred In the
western part of the Cherokee Strip Wednes
day, and scores of settlers lost their property
and narrowly escaped with their lives Mrs.
J. 8. Kennedy and two children were badly
burned. John Baker and a Mr. Thomas anil
family were burned to death. Two children
of Mrs. George Harrison are missing and It Is
feared that they also perished. Mr-. Thomp
son and two children were fatally burned.
Most of the men were absent at the land of
fice to file on the claims, and the women and
children struggled against the fire alone.
The intimate friends of Prince Bismarck
say that the old statesman was greatly pleased
and touched with receiving tbe emperor’s
me*-age of sympathy and the offer of a r*--i
--d'-nce In the Imperial castle.and 1- most warm
j lu hi- expressions of appreciation of the !
1 kaiser's generosity. The emperor’s telegram
! to the ex-chancellor is discussed everywhere.
; Nothing that the emperor has done since hi*
| accession to the throne has contributed so
| mtu-b to his popularity as lias 'tils recognition
| of the man who did so much for the building
I up of the empire.
Senator Wolcott Is dally In receipt of let-
I Urs from various parts of < olortulo urging
I him to push the bill he recently Introduced
i to extend for one year the assessment on
| mining work. He has been doing this most
earnestly In committee and expects to have a
favorable report made to the .Senate within a
few days. Mr. Wolcott’s bill provides that
the provisions of section 2.324 of the revised
statutes, which requires that on each claim
, located after May 10. 1872. and until patent .
shall issue therefor, not less than SIOO worth
; of labor shall be performed or Improvements
1 made each year, be suspended for the term of
twelve months from the time when such work
and labor should be completed under the pro-
I vl-lons of that section, and that the further 1
provision that on till claims located prior to
i May 10. 1372. $lO worth of labor shall be per
i formed or Improvements made by June 10.
1374. and each year thereafter, for each 100
feet In length along the vein until a patent
has been Issued therefor, be -u-pended for
tbe term of one year from June 10, 1393.
Senator Don ( ameron on Monday broke bis
usual alienee and delivered a short speech on
the financial question. It was a remarkable >
. speech, coining, as it did. from a man who
rarely makes n speech, and when he docs can .
I scarcely be heard In the galleries. The
: fences favoring the free coinage of American
j silver and the levying of n small duty on the
I Imported product*. Mr. Cameron -aid his
j suite was opposed to anything that would
harm others, and believed In the building up
! policy rather than the policy of disruption.
I For that renson he could not vote for any
thing that would endanger the property of
< olorado. Nevada, or the other mining states.
For the same reason he would vote to repeal
the state hank tax. so that the .Southern
States might be benefited; no harm could
come to other sections from such a eour-e.
In all that he proposed to do Mr. Cameron
said his people would bear him out. There
was such convincing Ingle In what he said
and such modest action coupled with argu
ments so pungent, thst the speech represent
ing the sentiment of a great state like Penn
sylvania made a profound Impression.
Ex-Presldcnt Pelllgrlnl, of tho Argentine
Republic, has been captured by the revolu
tionists, and will doubtless be shot. An ex
citing skirmish took place Tuesday In tho
miter roads at Buenos Ayers between the tor
pedo boats that have joined the revolntlonlVs
and the Argentine fleet. The attack *as
made by the torpedo boats, but the mcn-ol
war were prepared for If. and not only beat
off the Insurgent vessels but later captured
the rebel lioats and their crews The fighting
between the two fleets was very sharp for a
time, and many were killed. Including sev- 1
ernl officers. The entire national guard Is |
under arms, but It la uncc.-taln wnat attitude
the militia will take If It Is called upon to j
fight tbe Radicals.
A crazy man walked Into the Chicago j
board of trade Wednesday and cofncoeuced a !
fusilade with a revolver, Three were wounded, 1
tut not Itttur, rtf y»B *n tfwws.
wilTrr Men l'i Irrmliivd to l’revent a Vote
amt their Opponents Can't Force It.
—The House Considering the
Tucker Hill.
Fortieth Day.
Bits ate. When the Be hate met this morn- 1
Ing Mr Pi-l Ti-r iff Kansas Introduced a bill to
establish ix bureau iff loans. With some
-light modifications, it Is the bill Introduced
by him In May, 1392
Mr. l’latt i Republic-'.t*. Übnnectlcutt) then
offered his amendment to the rules providing
for cloture, and spoke lu Its favor. The res
olutlon. with a plan of a like nature prevl
u-ly suggested by Mr. Hoar, went over till ,
Mr. 111.! of New York offered an amend
ment the rule- that when any bill or reso
lution had Ix-cn debated thlrtydays.lt shall
Ik? the older for a senator to move to fix a
date b-r taking a vote, and such motion shall j
not be amendable or debatable. If passed by
. a majority, the vote on the bill, w ith all
amendments which may be pending, shall be
immediately taken without further amend
ment, except by unanimous consent.
Mr. White then addressed the Senate In ;
opposition to (he repeal bill. He rlultned
that all the sllu-t produced had been fully
absorbed, and quoted Senator Allison and
others a* admitting the present depreciation
was not in any respect due to over-production,
lie attacked the ac'ion of our government In
redeeming bond* whn-b were redeemable In
gold or silver, by the payment of gold; ami
met the arg unent that -liver wns t,to bulky
to handle by declaring tout If the material
were treated a* gold 1- treated. Its weight |
would b e u„ immaterial factor.
When Mi White concluded, Mr. George,
who was entitled to the Boor, said he pre
ferred to goon to-morrow, being 111.
Mr. Yoorhee." Mr. President, If there 1*
no further debate proposed, the next thing Is
a vote. I move the pending amendmemt 1
• offered by Mr. Pollen be laid on the table,
md on that motion 1 ask for the veas anil
nay*. This of course would bring the repeal
bill to a vote, nml the silver men were at
• nice up In arm* After several other dlla-!
i ;ory motion* had heeta made. Mr. Wolcott
moved an ml.imminent On this a vote was
taken and defeated by a vote of 19 to 34. as
Yeas—Alien, Bate, Butler Call, i>ubo!s.
Harr- Jonr- .Arkansas. Kvle. Martin.
M-.tclieM -Oregon.. PetT. r. Pettigrew, Power.
Pugh. Roach, Shoup, Stewart, Teller and
I Yeas Allison, Brice, CafTery, Canden, I
Chandler. Faulkner. Frye. Galllnger, Gibson.
1 . Gordon. Gorman. Grav, Hale Hawltfv. Itlg
jin*. Hill. Hoar Hunton. I.ind.av, ’Lodge.
| McPherson. Mill-. Murphy. Pasco. Platt.
I Ti •<: -• . Uan*om, Smith,-quire. Siockbrldgc,
: Turpie Vila.-. Yoorhee*, and White (Caltfor
nui >—34.
Mr. Teller said Mr Yoorhees had done
n hat had never before been done In the Sen
ate. An amendment that Is collateral to the
i jiie-tioii before the Senate was tn be voted
upon without notice, with a great number of
-• nature absent and a good many others who
-le.-lred i> speak. If lie <Telleri had not felt
i it was a fact that It was unfair treatment, he
j would not have cared whether the vote was
v kei i night The senator from Indiana
! spoke as if there had been some unusual dc
-1 1 iv. Ihe senator was held In terror by ageu
-1 j outside of the Senate.
Mr. Yoorhee-denied he had beeh unfair.
As for criticism of himself, he Intended
plainly, frankly and fearlessly to do his duty
- I as he understood It and take the con-e
--! quences.
After more discussion of this kind Mr.
' Yoorhees wutdrew his motion that the pend
ing amendment be l.dd on the table and Mr.
1 Teller withdrew hi* motion to adjourn.
Mr. Teller -aid If the Senate wa- willing to i
go on to-night he was perfectly willing.
, There would be found some one ready to de
tune tin- question until debate was exhausted,
j if the Senate saw fit to force night session*.
: and there was a majority there to do It. the I
1 opponents of repeal would be ready to debate
!I he question. He had the roll called because
: he knew It was one of the obstructive meas
ure*. thank God, that were left to the minor
, tty. He hail made the motion to adjourn for
- same purpose. Did the man from Indl- |
ana and the people he represented suppose '
that he could bnlldoze the American Senate
and vlola'e Its traditions with Impunity! If
, he did. I**.- (Mr. Teller, would tell him, hav
ing had an experience In the Senate antedat
j ing Mr. Yoorhee*', that It never had been
I done and never could he done,
j After further discussion of the matter anil
an uiibu ei-ssful attempt by Mr. Yoorhees to
; get the silver men to set a time for a vote,
I Mr. Morgan addressed the Senate In favor of
Mr iVffer's amendment, which provide* for
! the free coinage of silver. The Senate re-
I m ,:ned In ses-iou until 7:4.5.
I Hot -r:.- The House to-day adopted an or
; der setting aside two weeks, beginning next
Tuesday, for the consideration of the Tucker
bill repealing the federal election law,. As
:tic Democratic quorum remained intart, tlie
, Republicans were unable to successfully oj»-
; pose the adoption of the order. The report
, of the committee on account*, assigning
; clerks to committee*, was opposed by a great
| many members,w ho contended that tbe clerk*
; to the committees which performed noser-
I vice ought to be abolished When tlie matter
i reached a vote t' v*o In favor of lopping off J
this item of extravagance scored a victory.
A motion to reconsider the vote was made,
however, and this motion was pending when
the House adjourned.
Forty-First Day.
Eenatf..—When the Senate met to-day Mr.
Allen (Pnpull*t, Nebraska* Introduced a bill
j making the dollar (which may be eolned of
412 grains of silver or 25 3-10 grains of gold)
1 the unit .'f value. The bill also repeals the ,
I Sbennaii act and provides that owners of sil
ver bullion may depo»it it In the mint, which,
; less 20 per cent, ito be deducted for selgnor
| :ige and eolned Into silver dollars and put In
the treasury) shall be coined Into standard
1 dollar- for bis benefit.
The Platt resolution for cloture rule In the
Semite wa* taken up and Mr Wolcott << olo
rado, addressed the Senate. He sal.l he wa*
rea.lv to vole on the cloture rule If the Senate
wished to settle the matter. In speaking of
the repeal bill Mr. Wolcott said that he bc
lb-ved that the unconditional repeal of the
Sherman law would bring untold suffering on
the country ami that if he were to consult
hi- own judgment he would be Inclined to let
the blow i ome at once and nave It over. But
I If hi* associates of kindred view*, some of
whom had grown old in the service of their
country a-.-l who having In their long legls
• aiive career know n no change or shadow of
turning in their view* should deem It best !
that tb.- measure should be contested inch by
inch, he should cheerfully and cordially Join
with them In meeting any test of endurance
which the majority might see fit to impose
upon them.
Mr. Teller occupied the balance of the time
until 2 o'clock In a speech against tlie pro
posed change In the rule*.
1 lie repeal bill wa* then taken up, and Mr.
George of Ml-sl-slppl concluded hi- speech,
begun on Wednesday, agaln-t tbe bill. He
w.-,-followed by Mr Hansbrough of North
Dakota, who made a very strong plea for sli
ver. Mr. Stewart then spoke for a time anil
w hen he had concluded th«-Senate adjourned,
it ha- been agreed that ai present the session*
shall commence at 11 and close ut 6 o’clock.
Hoi -1.. -The pending motion to reconsider
the vote by which several committee clerk*
[ nrc cut off was voted down. No other Im
port;: nt business was transacted.
Sf.Natt. Senator Stewart introduced n
esolul tbe Pn ildent for vio
lating the -pint of the constitution In on- j
deavm ing to destroy the Independence of the
i law-making branch of the government by ]
-coking to coerce Congress Into tlie passage
of the repeal bill. The resolution went over
\ untli Monday w hen Its discussion promises a
sensation. The cloture resolution was then '
taken upand Mr. Turpie (Democrat,lndiana)
argued against Its adoption. Mr. Dubois op- :
po-cd any change In tbe rules in the midst of
m exciting debate. Mr ( all regarded clo
| ttire as a proposition to forbid debate and op
j posed It, especially at this time when the 1
question cngro-slng (he attcnl on was of .
such transcendent importance as to justify
the fullest debate. At tbe conclusion of Mr.
Cali's remarks the resolution was referred to
the committee oil rules.
On motion of Mr. Yoorhees the Senate at
3:4U o'clock went Into executive session and
at 4 p. m. adjourned until Monday.
Forty-Third I> »y.
Senate—Senator Stewart's resolution de
claring the “independence of the co-ordina
tion of tbe government must bn maintained,
and use of power and Influence of one de
partment to control the action of another Is
In violation iff the constitution, and destruct
ive of our policy and form of government,’ 1
was taken up, and Mr. Stewart proceeded to
address the Senate upon it. He said the
president, armed with more than a hundred
thousand high-paid offices to bestow, with the
veto power, designed only for extraordinary
. occasions, backed by concentrated aapltal
and llattered by the press, turned bis face to
ward the Senate wing of the enpilol, and. In
j angry and menacing ton”*, said If the repre
sentatives there assembled legislated In preju
dice. or In behalf of sectional and selfish In
j lert-sts, the time when the corner-stone was
j laid and the circumstances surrounding It
would not be worth commemorating. This
: declaration, said Mr. Stewart, which bsd been
| cheered and encouraged by a thoughtless
j Multitude, had been construed by a venal press
j as u rebuke from their president to a guilty
j and venal Senate. He then quoted at length
I from Maoaulay’» history o.' England as to Um
pftrUMMQUury trovblf wJHi (tH klgff.
Coming to the present time, Mr. Stewart
charged that the president. In disregard of
| bis oath of office to execute the laws, had
permitted the secretary of the treasury to vi
olate the act w hich made the purchase of four
and a half million ounces of silver bullion
per month mandatory, by exercising au un
lawful discretion in purchasing a smaller
j amount.
Mr. Stewart read the President * biography
!on the congressional directory, the authen
ticity of which could not he questioned.
“At 16 years of age he became nu assistant
teacher lu the New Vork tnsMtute fur the
1 Blind," read Mr. Stewart, and then he aided .
"It looks now as If he had not gotten entirely
over that Idea. [Laughter.; In 1855 he went
'Vest In search of employment," continued
the biography; “let us see what his Idea of
the West 1- " -aid Mr. Stewart, and then he
read on : "Kugaged with his uncle at Buffalo
\ laughter 1 to aid In the compilation of the
.mericau herd book. | Laughter. \ Upon re
tiring from the president y." the biography
read*, he located In New York City and re
sumed the practice of law. New York was
s great place to study finance, said Mr. Stew
art He would there come lu contact with
men w ho knew less than he did.
If wo would stop the necessity for revolu
tion and preserve the equilibrium of the de
partment* of the government we must protest
now. The attention of the people must be
called to tbe aggressions It Is (be only way
to preserve the independence of the co-ordi
nate branches of the government."
The repeal bill was then taken up and Mr.
Don Cameron iff Pennsylvania addressed the
Senate In opposition to It. He defended tho
Sherman act and said we needed more silver,
not less. He submitted the following propo
"I propose a gold loan of so many hundred
million dollar* a* < on gross may decide, to be
bought at the market rate and held in the
trea-ury as the gold reserve held In the Bank
of France ami by tlie governments of tbe
l.atln Union. I propose to open our mints to
the free coinage of American silver. Imposing
a duty on the Import of foreign silver.
"1 propose further, to repeal (he tax on
-talc bank circulation. 1 would also press
once more for action In favor of our shipping.
To meet In part the deficit In our Income of
next year, I would re-lmposc the duty of 2
cents a pound on sugar and repeal the bounty
Then I would wait a year to see how the sys
tem worked and how far we were affected by
foreign influence."
Mr Bate then addressed the Senate again-’
the repeal bUI.
Hot-k —The day was occupied In the dis
cussion of tbe printing bill.
Forty-Fourtli Day.
Senate.- Senator Stewart, at tho begin
ning of the session, called attention to the ab
sence of a quorum, and the business of the
day waited until the requisite number of sen
ators arrived Mr. Stewart then presented a
petition adopted at n tna«* meeting at ( lcvc
laiid asking for an Investigation ns to whether
auv senators were Interested In national
banks. Mr Dubois Introduced a resolution
, that no Important measures relating to finance,
the tariff or the election law* be acted upon
until after January 15th. so that the states of
Wyoming. Montana and Washington may
elect other senators. Laid over. Senator
l’erklns spoke against the repeal bill. Mr.
Stewart then took the floor and read news
paper charge to the effect that senators and
member- were influenced by presidential pat
ronage to vote against silver. Mr. I’almer
wanted bint to name some one who hud been
so Influenced, but Mr. Stewart thought It en
i tlreiv unnecessary. Mr. Stewart closed his
speech for the day with a passionate Indict
ment of England as a monster that stalked
through the country breaking down tbe In
terest* of -even state* and territories; that
claimed to direct the legislation of Congress,
and whose voice had been heard Inst week on
the cast front of the capitol rebuking sena
tors. Mr. Y oorhees spoke briefly In defense
•ff the attack* of Senator Stewart, and. after
au executive -esslon. the Senate adjourned.
House. The two weeks’ discussion of the
Tucker bill wa* commenced. This bill re
peals nil law* providing for federal *tiper
vlsors of elections. Mr. Tucker iff Virginia,
opened tlie debate for tbe Democrats and Mr.
Bro Mus, of Pennsylvania, replied to him.
Forty-Fit ill Day.
Senate.—The resolution offered by Mr.
DuboD i“ postpone legislation respecting fed
eral election law*, finance and tariff, until
January 15, 1894, because of senatorial va
. cuticle* lu the senator.al representation of
Washington. Montana and Wyoming, was
then taken up. and Mr. Dubois addressed tbe
Senate In advocacy of Us adoption. Mr.
M'tchc'.l of Oregon opposed It. Mr. Chandler
of N. w Hampshire alluded to the senators
who had changed their votes on the question
i of sealing the three appointed senator*.
“It may have been," said Mr. Wolcott,
“that some of those claimants for seat* In the
Bennie would have been admitted had their
■ politic- been different or bad the question be
fore the Senate been different.'’ He spoke of
the efforts of tbe repeal men to prolong the
sessions lu order t<> tire out the minority.
"We arc meeting them fairly as men now and
1 endeavoring to see that thl* question Is pre
i seated fairly before the country, but we are
; not without Information that the burden that
1* now imposed upon ti- Is to be sought to be
I made heavier next week. \Ve are not with
out definite Information that au arrangement
Inn been sought to be consummated between
eertaiu senators upon this side and certain
M-nators upon th<* other side <>f the chamber,
that it 1* initiated by tbe senator who I* sup
posed to be the steercr of bo many Demo
cratic senator* a* have left their putty
platform and have linked themselves with tho
their executive, and led on thl*
-file iff the chamber by the dominant apostle
of protection two seuator* who are supposed
to belong to opposite -Ides of the chamber,
but who scetn now to be sitting very close to
Mi. Aldrich was occupying a seat directly
in front of Mr. Gorman.
••We understand,” continued Mr. Wolcott,
“that we are to he met with a demand that
the Senate shall meet nt 11 o’clock lu the
morning and -it until night. What may he
accomplished by this sort of pressure. I do
| not know, but lu view of the fnct that a vote
: may be had ou tho previous question, I do
know that any attempt to harass a body of
i men who believe this question to ho of the
j most vital Importance nml who desire to In
terpose every honorable obstacle to the final
-tep which may be taken, or any mean* such
a* the passage of a resolution to compel us to
-it In re longer hours than gentlemen should
be called upon to sit in a public body nml dis
eu— tbi* que-tion. are cruel and tinustiul.and,
Mr. IT'-iUcut, they will be futile."
Mr. Gorman then replied to Mr. Wolcott,
nml i ntimated that be had been eavesdropping
at committee room doors lie severely de
nounced the methods of tbe silver senators,
and declared that they were bringing re
proach upon the Senate.
Mr. Jones of Arkansas submitted an amend
ment Intended to be proposed by hlin to the
repeal bill, providing for a commission of
three -cuntors. three representatives and
three other persons to he selected by the
President to examine Into the financial con
dition of the govern men*, and people of the
United State-.
The repeal hill wa* then taken up and Mr.
Pasco addressed the Senate lie said the
Sherman law ought never to have been enact
ed, for the sliver-purchase system '.voa a false
one and should be repealed. Mr. Teller then
addressed the Senate on the repeal bill. Be
fore he concluded hi* remarks tbe Senate
went Into executive session ami soon after
wards adjourned.
House. All of the vitality was drawn out
of the proceeding* In the IIou«e by a weary
three-hours’ filibuster inauguraicd by Mr.
Morse of Marsnehusetts beenusc the House
refused to allow him to print in the Congres
sional Krcortl some editorial comment* at
; tacking ( omrnissiouer of Pensions Locbren.
After much difficulty was experienced In se
curing a quorum, Mr. Morse succeeded In
| preventing the passage of a resolution call
ing on Secretary Carlisle for Ills reasons for
refusing to purcha*e the amount of silver re-
I qtured by law during July ami August.
liwasJiitOp tn. when the federal election
■ debate wa* resumed. Only two speeches
were delivered to-day—one by Mr. Daniel* of
New York, and the other by Mr. Lawson of
Georgia. Both were confined largely to the
constitutional phases of the question, and
created neither excitement nor particular In
; tereat.
Washington Notes.
The public hearings before tbe ways and
means committee were concluded on the 20th.
( it Is the Intention of the committee to com
' me nee work at once upon a new tariff bill.
An official statement ot tbe pension bureau
shows the total number of pensions granted
1 since march 4. 1893, Is 55,399. The Board of
Revision expect* to dispose of those sus
pended under a recent order of the bureau
by October 10. Probably 75 per cent of
these cases will be returned to tbe rolls,
although In many cases the rates were
Much attention I* now being devoted at the
pension bureau to tbe adjustment of cases of
! foreign pensioners recently suspended pend
ing investigation of citizenship. Comtnls
sloner Locbren expected that considerable
fraud would be disclosed by the investigation,
but almost all of the cases are bring favora
bly acted upon, and pension agents notified
to resume payment.
The situation In the Senate, n* day after
day passes, fails to show encouragement for
those who are making the battle for uncondi
tional repeal. It Is only a dispassionate
statement of the truth to say that the repeal
forces Ere apparently no nearer victory than
they were ten days ago, that It does not ap
pear that they have made a convert In tbe
Senate for two weeks, hut tho prospect for
unconditional repeal Is not so bright as it
was when tbe repeal bill pawed tbe House
with tbs unexpectedly Urge majority a
Marked laocsss of th« Tooth Annual
Fx position Tho World's UrssDit
Singers Kngogod—Uorgooos Btroot ll
' laminations.
St. Louis, Sept. 28. —The passenger
trains running into St. Louis irom all
directions are crowded with visitors to
the Autumnal Festivities, which com
menced on Sept, l and will continue
j until Oct. 21. Tbe expressions of de
light ore universal,and the attractions
arc even more numerous and irresisti
ble than in the past seasons. The
street illuminations consist of 75,000
electric and gus lights, which are used
to the best advantage, and the down
town streets present an uppearancc
of dazzling magnificence. There are
twelve electric arches, or panoramas
each illuminated by upward of 1,000
incandescent lights, and these are a
never failing source of attraction to
the tens of thousands of people who
throng the streets on illumination
nights. One of the most remarkable
triumphs of art over electricity is the
Electric bulletin, which proclaims
words of welcome in letters of fire to
tiie visitors, special honor being paid
, to the visitors of the day.
Special illuminations are announced
for Sept. '.*B and 30, and for Oct. 3,5,
12 and 19. On these days exception
ally low rates, either one fare for tho
round trip or one fare plus $2, can be
obtained on ail railroads running
through this state. The rates have
also been reduced very liberally or
every day until the close of the Ex
position on Oct- 21, with extra reduc
tions during Fair week. Oct 2 to 7.
The success of tlie tenth annunl ex
position is a matter of congratulation
on every hand. The exhibits are
varied and beautiful, the art galleries
are conspicuous for the excellence of
tlie paintings and the care bestowed
on the selections, tlie electrical and
mechanical displays are com: 1 te and
instructive, and tlie fi*h aquariums
arc stocked with upwards of 3CO repre
sentative denizens of western waters.
Every effort has been made to ensure
the comfort of guests, a fact which
every visitor recognizes.
As usual the musical entertainment
is the very best that money can pro-1
vide. Sousa's grand concert band,
conceded by all to be the best band in
America, if not in the world, gives
four concerts daily, almost every
number at each concert being enthu
siastically encored. Mr. Sousa, des
cribed by tiie musical press ns the
greatest living bandmaster, is
assisted by soloists of world
wide reputation including Madame
Scalcln. the peerless contral
to; Nig. Campanani, the great
baritone: Mr. Itarosuh, one of tlie best
tenors living; Miss Inez Carusi, tlie
celebrated harpist, and others of al
most equal celebrity.
The seats in tlie enormous music
hall are all unreserved and the nominal
admission ft e of 25 cents entitles the
visitor to all tlie attractions, including i
the concerts It is this exceptional I
liberality on the part of the manage
ment that is insuring the Exposition !
a success of which every western and !
southern man is proud.
Twelve Person* Killed l>y a Collision or.
the IVnbnsh IConil in Indiana.
A terrible accident occurred on the Wabash
road at Klngsburg, Indiana, on the 22nd.
Men, women and children were sacrificed Ir
a wreck, which U without parallel In the his
tory of Northern Indiana. Twelve live* wen
crushed out without a moment's warning.
The Chicago express was running in twe
sections, and had to puss a freight wbict
stood on the siding at Klugshurg The flrsi
section passed and signaled that there niu
another behind, but the freight hrakenian,
Herbert Thompson, did not notice It and
opened the switch. This let the passenger It
upon the freight train and caused thi
The result of the crash was fearful. Tin
terrific Impact of the two mighty tnuchinei
drove the tank and cab of the freight engine
hack into a carload of dressed beef, the eu
glneer and fireman remalulng in tlie cab and
by a miracle escaping with thrlr lives, tin
fireman sustaining a fractured leg.
Engine 473 of tlie passenger train wa* torn
to pieces, the smoker behind It was forced
through the tank on tiie pilot of the engine.
The splinters killed Engineer Green and the
escaping steam badly scalded his fireman,
Barber. In the smoker was where most ol
the fatalities occurred, and It was demolished
Tbe third car,which was comfortably filled,
was thrown across the track. Not one ol
the passengers In this car suffered serious In
jury. Ktrange as It may seem, In the next
car, a sleeper, which was but partially
wrecked, several persons were Instantly i
killed. The last car remained upon the
track and. beyond a severe shock, no easu
allies are reported.
Twelve persons were found to he dead and i
sevetal others will die.
The work of rescue was carried bravely for- i
ward and deeds of heroism were performed |
by tho pa«senger* and villager*. On lin pro-!
vised stretchers the dead bodies were carried !
to the depot, where they were ranged side by
side upon the platform.
The waiting rooms were converted Into s |
hospital and the surgeon* called to the sceno
of the wreck labored with untiring energy.
The wounded were made as comfortable as
possible. The village women labored m
though some sudden bereavement haJ visited
their own homes.
A Hexagon Silver Doliar.
A special to the Ht. Louis Kqmblic from
Bonham. Texas, say*; It ha* just leaked out
here that a syndicate Including prominent
men of Texas, Colorado, Missouri and Khii
«n* Is being formed to coin silver into dollars
of a hexagon shape at the rate of $1,000,00P
per month or more If the legislature* of those
stales will declare such coin a legal tender.
It Is claimed that each state can do so, and
that no Individual or corporation Is prohibited
from coining as much silver standard dollars
as they wish, provided the shape of such
coins la not tbe same as the coins Issued by
the United States government. The citizens
of California Issued the hexagon SSO gold
piece In the ’so's, and no one disputed their
right to do so.
Crimes on the Strip.
A small-sized riot occurred at Perry Thurs
day night and It was neoessary tosend for lh«
military to preserve order as there are many
conflicts between rival lotclalmants.and thugs
and thieves are robbing people right and left.
There were numerous accidents and crlm**
Friday. Oscar Cunningham of Cincinnati
bad his leg cut off by the car*. John Wilson
was accidentally shot la tbe body and Henry
Dlq was badly cut Id tbe hood In a row.
Fifteen miles east of Perry a man named
II arm Ison was fatally shot In a controversy
ever a claim. William Klause from Odar
vale, Kansas, wrs found murdered on tbe
Bear, near this plaee. He bad been choked
to death wltb a handkerchief, wbioh wu
fouod knotted UffcUj ahoqt felt aeok.
i Tin Administration »*I4 to bo Hangulno
of International Action on tho
Hllvor tfurstlin.
A Washington dispatch of the Associated
I’rcss say*
There Is no doubt but tho Intimations w hich
I those senators who arc nearest to tho admin
! Istrallon have thrown out In Ihs last few days
' that Mr. t lereland will favor any leglgUUoo
looking to tho remonetization of silver on the
lines laid down In the Chicago platform are
haring the effect of bringing about a better
feeling uiilong Herrrocratlc senators, says a
morning paper, and tliCfo H little doubt but
that the passage of the pending law will be fol
lowed by vigorous action on the part of the
administration In the direction of aasepihllng .
. another Internationa) monetary conference ,
that will meet under different c*«dltlont from ,
those that have surrounded all previous one-, j
There will not longer he the hope the United j
| states will try to deal with the silver question j
| It Is tho belief of tlie leading men In both
1 political parties that when the nations of the ;
1 world arc confronted with the knowledge
j that whatever Is done to re-establish silver
must he by International agreement, there
will not be much dilticulty in coming to such
mi agreement. In the conferences that have
met heretofore, the great commercial nations
of Europo have held aloof from entering Into
any agreement bccauso of their belief that the
United States would take care of silver alone,
on account of the large production in this
country. Tho unconditional repeal of the
Sherman law would disabuse their minds
of this cause and would open up the only j
avenue through which the bl-inctulllc stan
dard can ho reached with safety.
This belief that the administration will do
something In favor of International Id-metal
lism Is tending to modify the opposition of
many senators ami make the early passage of
I the bill more hopeful than It would other
j wise be. There Is also a movement on foot
looking to the exclusion of all compromise
; Il ls urged that If the bill Is to have the
, greatest ctTect from nn International stand- '
point, It must he for tho unconditional repeal
of tho stiver-purchasing law, 6u as lo g.vc
notice to all the world that the United States
Is no longer In the market as a purchaser of
silver bullion. Any sort of a compromise j
bill whereby the United States Is put In the j
position of continuing the purchase of silver,
even though It be for a limited time only, ;
would not have as great clTcct on the Euro
pean nations n law stopping the purchase at
A Non-Union Seamen's 1.0. l kl.ik House
lit San Francisco Wrecked.
One of the most hideous crimes, resulting
from the long-standing feud between union
! ntid non-union sailor*, was perpetrated nt
j San Francisco on the 34th. Shortly after
! midnight the southern part of the city was
1 r-haken by a tcrrlfij explosion. A dynamite
bomb had been tired In front of a Water
Front hoarding house tilled with non-union
sailors. The front of the building was blown
| to atoms. Six of the inmates were horribly
| mangled. Two of these were Instantly killed
1 and the others may die. By whom the bomb
was fired is not definitely known. The own
ers of the building openly charge the deadly
deed up to some members of the Seamen’s
Union. Of these John Tyrell has bean ar
The bouse was kept by John Curtin*. It
was Curtins’ custom to secure berths for bis
patrons on ship* employing non-union men.
In this way he Incurred the enmity of the
Seamen’s Union. Less than a week ago his
place was entered by a crowd of union men
led by John Tyrell. Curtins was threatened,
and when the men left they told him his
house had only a short time to exist. Sun
day night all tho Inmates retired a* usual.
Soon after midnight an explosion occurred,
slinking the city for blocks. The entire front
of tho building was torn away, carrying the
front of the adjacent structure with It.
Men were thrown from their beds across tho
The sidewalk where the explosion occurred
was ripped into ntoms. A black hole with
smoldering beams about It showed where tho
bomb blew up. Four groaning victims lay In
the street near by and beside them were two
corpses, stripped of nearly every bit of cloth
ing, laying In a pool of blood. An ambu
lance was soon upon the scene nnd the vic
tims were rescued from the debris nnd taken
to the hospital.
Anarchists in Vienna.
Arrests of anarchists In Vienna continue
and the police are more than ever convinced
that the raid they made Saturday, when a
number of anarchistic bombs, revolvers nnd
leather coats for carrying bombs, wore gath
ered, nipped a wholesale anarchistic outbreak
In the tiud.
I‘aper.- found upon the men in custody
show that the anarchists there arc Intimately
connected with the anarchists In England and
America, nnd the bombs now In possi'Aslon s>f
the police were made according to the rule*
laid down by llerr Most. It is also said that
the Russian anarchists are in communication
with the anarchist* In Spain.
A Russian Warship Sunk.
Fragments of woodwork, boats and other
w reckage have floated ashore In the Gulf of
Finland, showing that the Russian wnrshlp
I‘ousnlka. with 1<» olllcers and 150 seamen
hud foundered nr.d that all hands were lost.
The I’oui-alka nailed on Tuesday from
Revel, in the Gulf of Finland, for llcllngs
pori. In lb.* name gulf, and bus not been
heard from since.
The hotly of a sailor, who Is supposed to
belong to the crew, has been washed ashore
in tho Gulf of Finland, and t Is known that
heavy gales swept over those waters soon after
she left the port. There is no doubt, an the
admiralty state, that the I'ousalka has foun
The Throne of Russia.
It Is rumored nt Berlin that the Czar of
Russia will alter the succession to the throne,
making the Grand Duke .Michael, his young
est son, hiss successor.
It is supposed that the reason for thin step
In that ho cznrotvltcli is of r.o sulky a nature
nnd Is totally without force of character. Be
sides thin, he has extremely radical opinions,
is opposed to the persecution of tho Jew* nml
in many other ways I* not In accord with hi*
father. The Grand Duke George, the czar’s
second son, cares little for political life, lie
I* a Jolly sailor nnd a careless liver. Tho
c/.ar n affections are centred in the precocious
Train Robbers Foiled.
Four men attempted Thursday night to rob
the express car on the Illinois Central rail
road nt ( entralia. They ordered the engineer
nnd 11 reman to surrender, but the/ did not do
so ami were shot, though not fatally. Tho
robbers then proceeded to break Into the ex
press car. The messenger and conductor
who was with him opened n fusillade hut no
one wan hurt, and the robbers wctc getting
the bent of the light when a passenger with a
shotgun ’ appeared nml wounded one of the
robbers named Jones. The others then fled.
Jones confessed and gave the names of his
confederate.* who were arrested.
Bombarding Rio de Janeiro.
A Montevideo dispatch says Admiral Mcllo,
commanding the rebel fleet of Brazil, has re
newed the ldockr.de of Rio ile Janeiro, so the
latest dispatches Irom that city state, and Is
now organizing n squadron to sail for north
ern ports. It l* rumored that his destination
Is. Ilrst of nil. Para. Ruy Barhado. who re
cently escaped from Rio, ha* published n let
ter lu which he says the navy under Mello Is
defending the Brazilian people against Presi
dent Pelxoto’s military tyranny and despotic
Nullifying the Law.
Lots of sliver offered in response to counter
offer of the treasury of 74 cents per ounce
were bought Saturday aggregating 210,000
ounces. With this purchase the silver bought
this month aggregate* only 1,04.000 ounces,
with only three purchase days left. The ag
gregate of tho month, which earlier promise,!
to reach fI.JIOO.COO ounces, will not probably
reach 2,500.000 ounces. 1
The work of nullifying the law as to sliver
purchases, which should be 4,500,000 ounces
per month, goes on with great regularity, nnd
Should now he plain to n ||. g, (lc< , lh ' ftr>t
or July. Including this month, Hi not) (XXI
OUHO.. O, .llrer .hernia lian l,c„, purohiuca
b ““ *y> llM »M>. Jam
konofi hart tm
jy^^^jßoTToyvrPAN 1 ]?
Tlie Power of Sampson In the Frame of
it Midget—tike tell of llrr l.lfe nml
Homo of Her Item.trkahle Fents_l.ltt!e
Mary Ellen Holds the Record.
There is at present in the Brooklyn j
penitentiary a woman who, fur extra
ordinary strength, hat- probably no
match in the history of tho institu
tion. This is all tho more remark
able when it i* taken into account
that this woman is a niidgot not a
monster. She is still a young woman
of scarcely more than 25 years of age.
For the last dozen year-, ever since
she was a mere girl, slio has passed
in and out of those grim portals
through a scarcely protormitted
series of incarcerations. It Is duo
this strange incorrigible to state
that, although her life has been
largely spent in the company of
criminals, she has never once, ho far
as can be learned, been commit tod
for crime of any sort. She ha* never
been photographed. Tho name by
which this famous scrap is known
over tho city is Mary Ellon. As the
product of vicious surroundings she
is more to bo pitied, helped, nnd. if
possible, saved than scorned "and
shunned. She has had many names.
Ilor real name, as she herself and
others state, and under which .-lie i*
now registered at tho ponitontiury.
Is Kgan. A singlo member of her
family still lives about tho place-
Her father and mother are both dead.
Mary Ellon wa* born looking out
upon tho prison and its scenes. Sho
grew up among a motley set of
Her exploits and encounters wore
frequent and dosporato. At such
time she would rathor light than eat
So gieatly was sho dreaded that for
fear of infuriating Iter all who knew
hor said: "If Mary Ellon wants any
thing let her ltavo it” Tho truth Is
that Mary Ellen hud a vicious and
uncontrollable temper which sho con
stantly suffered to got tho best of
hor. Such a state of mind is rondcrod
almost chronic by tho thought that
she has been unfortunate, has gone
from bad to worse and naturally foels
that at last nobody oaros for hor. She
has some good traits, nevertheless.
She can be grateful for u kindness.
She lias never committed a crlmo and
if brought under good influences and
got away from corner saloons she
would probably work. Tho following
official statements concerning hor will
be road with interest:
Alonzo Brymer. the former warden
of tho Raymond street jail, said:
have known Mary Ellen for years.
Sho is monstrously strong. Sho is
known as ‘the girl who bonds tho
burs.’ She is stronger than a great
many men. When sho first came
under my charge I had to have her
put in the black coll, but I soon made
up ray mind that I would try kind
ness. I did and I got along well
enough with Mary Ellen after that.
The trouble is that she thinks every
body's hand is against her and that
makes hor desperate.'’
I called on Warden Ilayes at tho
"Is there a woman hero, wnrdon,”
I asked, "by tho name of Marv
“There is such a woman here.”
"I would like very much to see
hor,” 1 said, "but before seeing her
would like to ask you some ques
Tho warden assented.
"Is it true that Mary Ellen, as she
is called, is the strongest woman who
has ever entered this prison.”
"That is tho bolief of all who urc
horo,” replied the warden. "I be
lieve that for hor size she is the
strongest woman that can ho pro
duced in this country to-day. I know
that sounds like a very sweeping
statement, but novortholcss that is
my conviction. I havo had tho
custody of a good many women, from
all parts of the country, zinu havo
Ripans Tabules
Ripans Tabules act gently
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pel colds, headaches and fevers.
One tabule taken at the first
symptom of a return of indi
gestion, or depression of spir
its, will remove the whole dif
ficulty within an hour.
RlpaiM T.tdn ... ,om
pounded from a prescription ,
used for years by well-known
physicians and endorsed by ;
the highest medical authori
ties. In the Tabules the stand/
ard ingredients are presenter
in a form that is becoming toe
fashion with physicians afid
patients everywhere. 7
One Box (Six VUU) Seventy-five CeJa.
One PacJuge (Four Boxw) Two DollH.
Ripans Tabules may M ob
tained of nearest druggjft; or
by mail on receipt of price.
W»r JVm nmmpln mddJnt
I J cttrtM'W
mot n good many strong ones, but
never any woman that approachod
Mary Ellon in strength. Everybody
here will toll you the sumo thing.”
••Is she not a midget?”
••She is a small woman, with small
hands, small feet, small bones nnd a.
nervous organization. But every rib
is Iron, ovory sinew whipcord, every
! nerve lightning. Her grip is a vise
i and tho person she dutches a limp
[dinger. Sho hat quite a bit of
Hclenco, too. and when it comes to
putting up hor hands, she would be
more than a match for Maggio, the.
boxor of Mulberry Bond. ’
• •Cun you givo mo any instances of
her wonderful strength?”
••There are enough of them to fill
a hook,” replied tho warden.
••When, for causo, it is found neces
sary to put hor in tho 'cooler’ it
. takes two men to manage her. nn:l
1 then they get roughly linndlod.
| When she once gets hold of you sho
I novor lotß go.”
••On ono occasion.” said the war
' don. "u bar of iron had laid out in
! the rain and had grown rusty. Tho
■ burr that nt one oml of it was screwed
jon a thread had rusted fast It was
I necessary to use it, and in order to
I do so it was found necessary to rc
-1 move the burr.
••Wo called in some of tho strong
i cat men in the penitentiary, ono after
anothor, but none of them could re
move tho burr. At hist soino ono
suggested that wo call in Mary
| Ellon. Tho suggestion was grouted
with dorisivo laughter, hut tho
laughter didn't last long Mary
j Ellen, when she was sent for to piny
! tho monkey-wrench act, came at
once. It was tho only time sho over
did come when she was sent for.
She smilod scornfully nt those stand
ing around, laid hor small hand upon
the rusty burr, and, with a quick
turn of tho >vrist, moved it nnd then,
unwound it.”
The assistant matron said in nn
, swor to inquiries:
1 "There is a story horo that on ono
t occasion they had to ropo Mary Ellon
[ down for bad conduct. She was tied,
|as they thought, in tho strongest
way. When they came back thoy
1 found tho ropes all lying in a heap
on tho floor nnd Mary Ellon sitting
i on top of them.”
i "Of course," Bald Mr. Brown, areal
j cstato agent, “curious things happen
jin my business, just as in every
, other. Now I fully expected to rent
that top suito of rooms in the I’or
pcndictilnr building to a society that
wanted to hire soino club rooms. Rut
it voted not to take them.”
"What was tho trouble?” asked a
••Thoro's no olovator in the build
ing, and tho members wouldn’t climb
the stairs.”
‘•What, did you say tho name of tho
society was?" some ono asked.
Tho real estate agent looked pen
sively at it letter which he hold in
his hand, and real, "Tho Eastern
Brunch of tho American Pedestrian
and Mountain-Climbing Association.”
She Kept Accounts.
‘‘Ho you koep accounts. .Jean?”
asked ono young woman as she and
her companions finished the frightful
mathematical computation involved
in paying equally for a luncheon.
• • Yes, 1 do,” s-aid Joan, virtuously.
"It would worry mu to death to havo
one cent uncounted. Don't you,
••Oh, yos.” ;*aid Dolly, indolent 1\ .
“I promised pa to, and so 1 do it
I put down on one page •received'
sso.’and on the other 'spent ss().’
That's enough. How do you do,
Mabel groaned as n ',<- answered:
"Oh, I put down ou one page -re
ceived *so.’ and on tho other ‘spent
*75.’ That’s how I keep accounts.”
All A«lvuratfl of Itcelprnnlty.
Illoks —I guess I’m square with I)ix.
I gu\o his boy a mouth organ last,
Mrs. Hicks—But you’re not square
with me. Mrs. Dix sent him ov*.v
hero to spend tho day.
a few liny*, amt you will !.<• start!. .! nt tlx- ~,iex.
pccted *ucr.-*s tluu will reward vour wrong U>
posltivoly have the 1..-i I ~-in,-.. otter nn aRE,,"
1M...00 profit 01. «... no worth of Imalnea* I*
helai: easily nnd honorably made |, v and paid to
hundred* of men, women, hoy*, and j r |* |„
employ. lon can make money faster nt work fur
II- t nan you hare any Idea of. The bUfhies* i* *0
ea«v to learn, and instruction* *0 simple and hlmli.
that alls,,foe.d fro,,, the „„ rt . T Zn Who tafe
h"ld ol the hu*ln<—• reap the advantage that
arise* frJin the sound repiitiitlon „f one of the
oldest, moat *iiecc**ful, and largest |.ul>ll*l.lncr
J 1 America, secure for your«eir the protlrt
that tl,y hll.lt,ess -O readily and handsomely yield*.
All beginner* succeed ur.in.llv, and more than
realizf their Rreat.-t exportation*. Those who
trv lt ; t n.I exactly we tell them. There la plenty
itf rJout for it few more workers, nnd we iirsv
",'T V'V'f 1 " ,f > ou “ r " *lready nn.
ployed, hilt have 11 few spare moment*, and w|*h
I ".'" 1 *° “'b’antnße, then write u. nt once
(f# r thi* I* vour grand opportunity), and receive
f/i i.nrticiiUrg by return mail. Addrc**,
/ T,IUK * UO., Itox No. 400, AuriuU, Me.
Scientific Amrlus
Agency wr

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