MICHIGAN IRONWOOD 'hoDtiluth correspondent Lumberman had c recently about the railroad opment of the Mesaba o the region- p'e leved to be chiefl v MICH IRONWOOD ercoats - and- SPEGIAI DURING THE NEXT THIRTY DAYS WE WILL , much of lB , standing timber in the Duluth dia- trjtf. The development of .die iron industry means also a local demand for considerable low grade pine which might otherwise have gone begging for a market. The timber- and ore in the northern pavfc of Minnesota will bo the pfitent factors which promise soon to secure railroad lines for all the great northern portion of Minnesota, now almost without, railway lines. In the Wake of tho locomotive will follow Settlement, f .A.t a.|SO Tper- eeiit. fg" .'. ... • -; ^——— Our Large/Stock; must Positively be reduced and we offer you special inducements ^to buy Good ' •*•* Big Fight Just Commenced THE CHANCES ARE TEN TO ONE IN FAVOR OF MR. FINN. o If you want it-will pay you to take advaiftage of this sale, SIDNEY .THE MARKET FOR IRON ORE OF- THE IRON, TRADE ATJION. *r' .The Weekly-Review of the Iron Business , as it Appears to the Cleveland Iron Trade Review. ;,The continued upward movement of soft steel billets at Pittsburgh, and ; consequent strengthening of Bessemer . pig iron, are the prominent facts in. ^e iron and steel market, the past •''"week. From the£transactions of a fewjweeks agQJJjp&s than $22 as low RrUnfeelotto $25.50for deiiver"feTa's" l bas,,b'een the case the past week, Is a "jump that gives some indication of the nervousness among steel, and incidentally suggest, that there is very cqm for table margin.to the billet maker at ex- prices. Some very heavy, ibuy- to cover shorts has been the "f^ e In the. Pittsburgh billet market' past weej?,, and this speculative Clement is what h »a disturbed calculations that ordlnauy conditions might depended upon,\ Itaaem'er pig. has : - -' "——"- - in t s)MJf 'week, as-a arft'about 25 centsa ton of the : past two c75 ^Pittsburgh,, being the •nqw. In louridry and gray ;orge? irons, there is the curious spec- 'frbje'qf Southern makers anxious for, ,-- :,'- 'advances that. Northenr 1 ,, Furnafilemen V, - *ure very conservative about* aiduounc- -*•""/' Jng. ''SQUtbecn flrmsMve of late been jj$'.- flbing so%ie of tbe^urtailing !u wbie| f ' a large number of Northern furnace's ^4/\ 'set the pace'early in' the spring, and ||om'eof tbem'are disposed, to force t- 'to rapidly, endangering the of'the market.. As a matter the reduction, 'of stocks shpv of September and the first Maboning aqd S a^ In remaining" ou the ina" Wast furnace refu , fte inroad upon Stoqks has • Son\e soutneau furnace|8.75 to ?9 for gray , to liO for No. 2 fo re- to the selling up of the '. outpu 'of n good many, furnaQc-s f6r.-..tl-o balance of 1892; Southern cav v wli||l afe firm.', TiierH, is wprk at all the mills /except ythii'tfair mills, car works, tool works, »truotui'- : : al mills, foundries and implement' manufactories all being in full operation. • . THE LOCAL OUTLOOK. The shipments of iron ore still continue to distance-even thegreal record of 1890. -As the figures,elswhere sho w with exact returns for all the ports, there had betn , sbippud up to November 1st, 7,823,251 .gross tons, or 382,677 tons more than at the same date in 1890, and 1,805,492 tons m.ore ban last year's shipments at Noyem >er 1. The end of safe navigation is o near that, it is a matter of close figuring with Eomo| vesselmen to ji^el in wo trips more, and • the situation as ,o wheat was such at the'opening of •be week, that many boats went for ore, fearing that a grain blockade within another week might so delay unloading fchat if they took down grain this week, a second trip would be impossible. Twelve vessels were reported n Tuesday's advices from Duluth to have gone that day for ore, rather than for wheat at four cents; The possibilities of a wheat blockade may ae figured out from this state of things at the opening of the week; 8,2,000,000 bushels at Milwaukee,Toledo. Detroit, Duluth and Chicago, und upwards of 5.000,000 bushels at Buffalo- making 37,000,000 bushels in all .waiting to move forward to New York; at New York 19,000,000 bushels, with u capacity of 26,000,000 bushels, anda'Ciir- rent-'shipiuent abtoad of about half the amount received, Under these conditions ttito initUlla of another week might see .New York calling u halt. Ore freights are steady at $1.30 from Ashlaad, $1,10 from Marquette cents from Escanaba. "*IBON OKE. *•< Beyond some few additional non-Bessemer hem kites, and ! fff inquiries for this^-grad?, the oie The -'bundling of, Cincinnati, Hale and KunnwliH ores, mi'md by the Standard Oru'-.-c'pmp'anjvhiis'' been .arranged for within the wta-k', -with Corrigan, Ives £ Co., iind it is-'prqbable'that a fourth linn will sppn foe.nddecl'to the list of Cleveland representatives of theMt- sabi\:range. . ' :• : ' ' PIQ IRON. The holding of Bessemer pig at a higher figure, -is the only |ehangb in this end of the market. Valley furnaces make $13.15 their minimum now and somepf t-hora will not accept less'than $13.25 nt. furnace. The depth reached by Bessemer in the last two weeks is emphasized by turning to our •market review of- just one year ago, which noted that,.furnacemen were standing aghast-at a sale of 13,000 tons of Bee- semer at $14.45 nt furnace. • ''£" FINISHED IHOX, ETC. Tlvfji..tho mills aru, running Rev. Adolpli AndersonVjOf Ironwood, and Miss Johanna Renbotg, of Stam- batigh,^vere joined in tho holy bonds of matrimony at the homo of tho bride's patents) oii, Friday, October 28, 1802, Rev^'Mi*. Djupsen, of Marincttc, officiating.!; Iji the evening a reception was given tfy the happy couple, which was attended by a number .of "relatives and friends. The happy couple were "the recoinients of a number of handsome pros6nt§. The groom was formerly employed at the Iron River mine, but for the past two or three years has been studying* for tho ministry, and is now loeatut in charge of a church at Ironwood. The bride has resided in Stambaugh for a number of years. A largo circle of friends wish the young couple much happiness and prosperity.—Jron County Reporter. A Good Advice. •An exchange gives tho following good and timely advice: "Seethatyour chimneys do not leak sparks. It often happens that brick ehimuoys used a number of years become worn by the smoke they carry, tlio mortar drops out from between the -bricks and there gaps arc left- through which fire enough can escape to set the houso in a bla/.c. Defective Hues arc tho cause of more fires than any other single agent, not excepting;the small boy or the kcrose|ie lanfp. At' v this s.eason of the year especially, wh'en the days of hot fires aro at hand, it ;: is -time to take this matter up .and sei-lliici?all the joints are tight and that •b;is no chance in this way. The Intimidation that has Prevailed in "Upper Michigan for the Past Fifteen Years to be Exposed. The election in Gogebie county last Tuesday Wij^to a certain extent quite a republican victory. Still, owing to the fact that ofllcial ballots were peddled outside of the polls in both the fourth and fifth wards.it, is extremely probable that tho vote of both of these wards will bo thrown out. If this is done, the republican majority is decreased by at least 000, and the" election of Andy Byrnes andD. E. Sutherland is assured. With the other precincts in the upper peninsula whore it is also known that fraud have been committed, it is also a certainty that J. Maurice Finn will bo the next congressman from this district. Mr. Finn is already engaged in collecting evidence of fraud, and there is no doubt but that he will bo successful in securing a- scat in congress when ho makes a contest. 'His friends demand that ho make a contest, and Don M 1 . Dickonson, David B. Hill and all the leading democrats of, the country can be with order* and that the demand for '.sheets, plates and structural material .Is fully maintained, continues to be the report concerning manufact- depended upon to stand by'him in such, a fight. The editor of tho ured irons steel. New business is quite' ulUo the volume^of early fall and i'or'thfcear thus far, exceeds that of last yesE to the sam,e date; The scrap marKi|ishows slightly more activity antj ajyidvance in prices, The - AN IMPORTANT DEAL D" "''"^"" West Use Tho Wostif I'-any, .s three "of th|: ou the'Mr--' Stand ant tain Ir'a ITo.OOQ" for th'o" uace. to Dulut! hitherto of past special feature. o.vement forward to^ furnaces considerably larger aggregate . (his. time last year, In the this total has been about 40,000 tons fflm Cleveland r docks, while Cleveland receip^ have been, upwards pf 55,000 tone.., TKe nrj*y.raib load— eighteen" parsr --of-Mesaba ore was received at Duluth Tuesday, and will fpjrm, -part of the first Ibjee cargoes 1 to Qgleb^y; Norton & Co, •f *'- the iug clef; work in-; Will bo li pany of brought Tribune Standard ticulars, b or affirm tl to le&yn t Will uth Blast Furnace Ore Hereafter. .Blast Furnace com- ntract yesterdayAVith jst mining companies ;8j the Biwabik, tho ny an'd-tlie Moun« rnishijig of from of Bessemer ore of the blast fur important matter the furnace has e ore !)lriiost-.'ex-' ns the demand to 'nacc is now be- will be ready'for days. Tho coke t C. Frick com- and will be fars. A News called at Jlho office of the company for further par- hey refused to either deny report. It was impossible contract price, but it is, ua- .'•A CHAIR FACTORY. '' 'v; . " An Indvistry That Will Furnish Employment to 75 Skilled Workmen. A number of Ironwood's prominent business men have secured for it an en- terpriso that will have a tendency to increase ' its population and financial standing t6 some extent. A stock company having been organized for the purpose of building and operating a chair factory, which will employ about seveny-fivo skilled workmen who have already been scoured. They are all married men and will no doubt build, each for himself, a home in the vicinity of North Park, where the factory will bo located. The company has a capital of $150,000 and will no doubt put in an establishment that will bo second to nono in this state, which, by tho way, has a number of very extensive concerns of this kind. Tho capacity of this factory will bo in the neighborhood of 000 or 700 chairs per day, which will bo of a quality that will sell ut from $9 to $14 per dozen. The building will be 50x200 feet'-which will bo commenced in about sixty days and we are informed that.the first chair, for which the manager already lias tho order, will be a'lOx.14 oak-bottomed structure whiulv will be occupied for the coming four years by,Grover Cleveland, ilerstood tl:at the companies are perfectly satisfied.,—Duluth Newfa Tribune, Tuesday, Nov. 8. : Pay, Your Election Beta. You«.can find the Celebrated Dunlap hats at Sidney Ilirsh & Co.'s '" • Injured »n a Runaway, J. E. Soults, ^editor of the Menominee Ity clerk of IMenomineo, injured Monday. Ho ballot boxes to'the Spldces (,n_ that city and V • • * t i , i t various U'is'horse'^Became frightened- and- ran away throwing him out of the buggy and seriously injuring him. Butter. We make a specialty of fine dairy butter. Order a tub or jar, satisfaction guaranteed. ,• IKONWOOD CASH GKOCERV Co. Wood pumps, iron pumps! Prices low, at E. B. Williams' Hardware. 1 If you buy a Garland get Tbe jpest Stove made. Every tiine'^a cigar-dealer takes a handful of cigars from a box and spreads them out on the showcase for a purchaser to select from ho violates one of the most i L , •. '. will also prpduco uiward^of^oiip'liuri- dred ailidavits to piib.Ve'tliajiJ'^raiid has been committed not only in tho last elections but also in a great many pvo- vious ones. So far as Mr. Finn is concerned, tho presentation of evidence shall bo so strong, that a committee appointed by a democratic houso would hardly dare to make a report in opposition to his being seated. Wo know of nearly one hundred persons from whom affidavits can be secured to help Mr. Finn out in this contest. W» Jpnly hope that every person who Knows of intimidation which has been resorted to in previous elections will call to TUB ADVOCATE ollico to give .testimony of his knowledge. Every person who'possesses knowledge of the use of blue tickets, tissue ballots, und the resorting to intimidation, should call at.this office and give his evidence. We^iow have an opportunity to secure the election of a man M'ho is an honest representative of the people, and who will do* his utmost to honestly represent the interest of tho homesteaders and the miners. ^Consequently eyery person having evidence of any fraud that has been committed in the upper peninsula during the past ten or fifteen years, should come forward and expose past- treachery and intimidation. A good, strong case must be presented. And why? Because some of the millionaire democrats of the district who are associated in business with republicans have seen fit to treat the candidacy of Mr. Finn in a very cool msmner. The plutocrats and millionaires Orf this district gener- i "">>, him friemijijAtid in the nttxt eongrff * money;'Svl1%uo£ count. Tho next coi gross \\\\ 1|'one of reform. Thopfr pjo h,jive spoken with a loud voice, an money surely shall not bo tho mipvcn^ power. '< i It has been customary to elect met to congress from many of the district in tho northern states merely on ac count of their wealth. Tho" contrary has been the. case in southern states But a new status of affairs has beo iiiauguarated in northern states, am hereafter intelligence shall reign su promo.' It is a notorious fact that tlu 1 corporation to whom has been giver over half the land in this district-—in i district as largo as several .of the-No* England states—havo controlled tl election of oilr congressman, and cvt the election of the United States sonn tors fi'om this state. The people of th district have novov been represented r a mall 'who was not a tool of those la / grabbers—os those thieves who Ii thwarted the greatest mining distric tho world. WHAT ARK WE GOING TO ABOUT IT? Shall we always be fools? : -, Shall we always be treated as si: v of corporate power? Shall we allow the hind thievji continue in possession of their ill-<f<< • ton goods, now that'wo are tohav* 1 honest administration? Gro'ver Cleveland would miy "N<L and if we think'he is an honest m?.' '• wo should all say "NO." ' " u ' ' . Petitions to congress will'tie asking that J. Maurice a seat. This is the 'tot we have had to have BOROUGH represented by ' est man. Petitions to congress, w: be signed by over twenty thousand honest men who can withstand.the <•, V '• *iiv • position of tho corporationSfv Some course, cannot sign Buojv^a petitio , .••••'. J U i* ' ^ oven if it were their wish'to do so. The slavery of the Avliites i5 oldc , days in this district is still within tl memory of all. This bondage sti .exists in certain sections. It is m safe for every workingman to sig such a petition. A man's first du. , is,to his wife und family. Men shou" remember this. Still, there will be sudlctent number of signatures to a memorial to congress setting, forl thatJ'. Maurice Finn has been d feated through illegal and fradulei methods, to secure him tho seat t which he is rightly entitled; Tho people want him there. W need him there, and if we exert our selves, he will be tho successor of th. millionaire mill-owner whose onl; object in going to Washington is t: secure appropriation for tho improvement of Menominee river, upon th banks pf which he ownea a mill. Tho people can feel assured th this light in behalf of Mr. Finn wi be waged most vigorously. Tho o< operation of some of the leading iie\ papers in the country • will be qpeu' and no stone will be left unturnet give Mr. Finn the seat to rt which h entitled. .f '"' % 'i gent laws of the United States. The intern*! revenue law has a rigid provi- to the effect that a retailer must jke cigars from a box after it has iked' and stamped. He should out thw box to bis custom.-. 1'let them select from, it;., ' ".'i&Svi; ally stand together. The intelligent workingmen have been around, as never before. They are around now, and want a man to represent them in congress who will, have some influence with the party that is in tho majority in the lower house, of congress. Even if Mr, Stephson wevc. $ friend of the common peo- inlluence would he have? sijfely would not LABOR IN THB FOUNDRY, Reesons for Differences Between Toffa$ Twenty Years Ago. The labor department of our inc • received very general attention : : ""^foundry friends, and the express on" this point are of special into,. They show a wide difference of ppii each firm's experience with itsempl determining its view of the reasons i the increase or decrease in efficiency molders in. recent years. The folio ing aro some of the opinions reeeiyo Shefflled Velocipede Car Co., Thr Rivers Mich: "It is our e perience tnat the molders of the presu day are not, as a rule, us skillei 25 years ago, for the^ reason class of work hi% Jargely" chaug< , this we mean blimps , v havo "fiucreaseH'+s size and run more to specialtu *j so th»t the molder works to a far grei er extent upon a certain line of pie and does not get the run of the gene work as he dul, do it and molders as find them. As it happeiis nono of our molders we foreign borij."
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