The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on December 3, 1890 · Page 8
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 8

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, December 3, 1890
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HEPUBLICAN. Publisher*. Epitome of the Week * INTERESTING NEWS COMPILATION. DOMESTIC. IT WAS-estimated that the shrinkag< In valwes of stocks and bonds upon th New York Stock Exchange since Jim amwvMrtod to $300,000,000, and that Jay GowM was made richer to the extent o 580,000,000. T iH»E 'report of tho Third Assistan 3P0Sttnastor j General shows an increase «!f Vt-0 -per cent, in the postal revenues. Mtss LAURA DOUGLASS, daughter of i leading merchant at So ward, Kan., ac ^Mentally shot and-killed herself while ^handling a pistol. AT 'Guthrio, O. T,, Albert Russell <aged 10, and Mary McAllister, 12 yean •olfl, wore fatally wounded by the .aoci "dental discharge of a revolver. •JAMKS TUCKER, a workman, foil aci'os ;•& "'live" electric light wire in Nev "York City and was instantly killed bj the shock. MOUNTAIN fires had been burning fo 'two weeks near Jellico, Tenn., am they surpassed any thing in the mem ••oryof the oldest inhabitant. Tho Pin •mountains wore almost a solid mass o : fire. Thousands of dollars' worth o '•timber and fences had been destroyed. TIIK United Slates Rol.ling-Stocl< •Company in 'Chicago wont into the hand •Of a receiver with liabilities -of $3,810, •000; .assets, -$6,053,000. The .tight mono, -marke^caused the failure. The troubl would -only be temporary, -and ther "would be no stoppage of business. Tire visible -supply ot grain in stor in the United States on tho 24th was 'Wheat, 84,180,610 bushels; .corn, 4.S2S, -550 bushels; oats, 3,530,280'bushels. •EDWARD BRANDON, a member of th New York Stock Exchange since 1S53 failed for $1,500,000. A AVAKKIIOUSE at Louisville. Ky., ••caved in, and 12,000 barrels of whis'kj Tvere crushed. Loss, SIOO.OUO. •JAMES SHUMAKER, of AV abash, Ind. -was divorced from his wife, and in threi hours afterwards married Miss Luc- 1 Richey. •CKAIILES 'COMSTOCK, manager of the •Midland Mercantile Company at Kan sas>City, Mo., when being.charged wit] •being $8.000 short in his accounts com ••ruitted suicide with poison. , A;IIOG belonging to William Long, o jAthens, Ind., was buried under a strav .stack for three months, and when • jfound, save being thirsty, it gave in -'appearance of being- the worse for it (captivity. ; SAMUEL CUTSTXGKR, of Franklin, Ind. 'has twelve living children and on thi '24th he gave each of them 85.000. Mr Cutsinger still had a handsome fortuni ileft. ; TIJE annual report of the Nationa Tight-house board estimates that S2.500, 000 will bo necessary lor tho erection o 'new light-houses and now lights fo /•next-year, and that S::,500,000 will bt -required for the pay of -persons in the service. There are now in operatioi .j-833 stations. ( .JAisi'Kii M. RUTAN, a young farmei -near Martinsville, Ind., became violent :'ly insane and attempted to kill his father and mother, flis brother arrivet" 'barely in time to save their lives. . IN a battle between cowboys anc ..Mexicans .at Anton, N. M., over 500 .shots were exchanged, resulting in the death and wounding of several on botl -sides. . PETER •STUBEXHAUCFI, cashier of the 'Chicago, Rock Island & Pacific and the •Rock Island & Peoria railways at Peoria, ill!.., was charged with embe'/.alin 1 $18.000. 1 TI:K U-nited States Supremo Court :ha_ -decided-that the New York law for the --execution .of criminals by electricity i: constitutional. AT Falk-ville, Ala,, Dr. A. M. Turner, an ex-member of (lie Legislature, -choked his wife and little daughter to death. The doctor had twice been An an insane asylum. COMPTROLLER LACKY in his annual report shows that Lhero were in the •country 3,507 National bunks with a -combined.capital stock of £l>'>9,78'i.S65 During tho'fiscal year 307 now banks were organized, fifty went into volun tary liquidation, and nine were placed in tlio hands of receivers. , Two nr.oTiiKRS, Samuel and Edward jWeller, were drowned near Troy. N. Y.. -Jhy hroaiiing uufough the ice while skat- iiing. ' -CHA-HUES F. AVri.cox, aged 13 years, !.was shot and killed at Fall River, fMnss., with a r&volver by Fred A. Hig- isinbotham, l(i years old. The boys dfd -.not know the revolver was loaded. THOMAS FAWCETT & Co., extensive .coal dealers at Pittsburgh, Pa, failed :for $400.000. A FIRE at Akron, N. Y., .destroyed iniany business buildings. , THE large grain barn of Dr. Russell At Lomax, 11,1., was burned, and two Itramps and a dozen horses perished in ifcbeiflames. : SI-XCE the establishment on Ausrust -88 of a system *f inspection by Amer- ican.official veterinarians of all .cattle iandedin British (ports from the United States :100,000 cattle havebeen inspected •^a very large increase over the siup- loents of the last fiscal year. * KuBca.A.i£-i robbed the safe of Bryaat, iJo-wd & Co.* at Hebroo, Ind., of S;2,OftO, ittoeai set t.Ue building on fire, and th*£ Andji .-seven other buildings were destroyed. Dt'iuxe October 4-8,3W immigrants caaie to this country, against 89,051 in October, Jt>83. Germany supplied 10,119; England and. Wales. -9,111-, Ireland, 4,677; Italy, «,5S>9; Sweden and Norway, 4,05^; Hungary. 2,512, and Poland, 1,','So. STAKK & Co., extensive packers of tomatoes at Salem, N. J., fulled for flCO.000. THE dwelling of Arthur Harold »t 1 '" Wash., was burned, and his 4•old brbe and wife and little ir periled in tho flumes. .J JOTth anniversary of Evacuation 4»y was celebrated ia New York City f>a the 2$j.jj, SiSt/fiseh wef*>hldl4&a othsfcj fatal* ly Injured by a boile* texplosloii afc St CAPTAIN Nontosr, his wife and niece sailed from No* tiondon, Conn., on the 35th in their eighteen-foot steamer. They were bound for Liverpool via the Azores, THOMAS IT, ALLEN &C6., of Memphis Tenu., one cf the, oldest and most ox tensive cotton cohimis'sion firms in the South, failed for $750,000. NEARLY 1,000 bushels of potatoes—ot- to bo rxa«t, 071 bushols and 48 pound —were grown on one acre of land in Johnson County, Wyo.,'tho past season THE exports of merchandise from the United States during tho twelve months ended October 81 last aggregated 8300,675,840 and tho imports $817,824,883 making tho excess of exports over itn ports, £48,851,107. This shows an in crease over the same period in 1880 o exports, 862,047,060; imports, 851,231,. 782, and in tho excess of exports ovei imports of 810,8l(i, 177. EVA HAMILTON, who claims to be tin widow of Robert Ray Hamilton, was ro leased from prison, where sho had been for one year for stabbing her nurse, by tho New Jersey board of pardons. TIIK National Columbian Exposition Commission has ratified the rccotn mendations of the joint conference com mittoo creating a board of reference anc control for tho arbitration of all differ ences between the'commission and tho directory with final authority. JOHN W. MASON, Commissioner of th Internal Revenue Bureau, in his an nual report says tho receipts from in tornal revenue during the last fisca year amounted to 8142,594,601$. He os timated tho receipts for the curron fiscal year at $145,000,000. . WILLIAM CLAUKB, president of tin Shoboygan Electric Light & Powe. Company, was robbed of S19,600 i a casl on Wisconsin street in Milwaukee. IT was declared, on tho ur.th tha Charlie Ross, son of Christian .K. Ross of Philadelphia, who was kidnaped six teen years ago, had boon found in Nov York City. II« had been reared among the lower classes of the metropolis anc had been taught to regard his family with contempt, being told that the wero too parsimonious to redeem him. CHARLES YOTJNG, a merchant at St Marks, Kan., while standing on a bar rel in a grocery store fell backward and struck a hook which penetrated his head, killing him instantly. TIIK old prison grounds at Anderson villo, Ga., have been purchased by tho Grand Army post of Macoti and will be converted into a park. THE whaling bark Ocean arrived a San Erancisco and reported the loss o one of its boats and six men. FRKD HAWLEY and Millard and Fred Talty (brothers), all little boys, were buried under a sand-slido at Atlantic- la., and suffocated. JOHN G. MORSE, traveling salesman for a dealer in musical instruments in St. Louis, confessed he was short in hi accounts $12,000, and that he lost the money betting on horse-races. TIIK North,Pacific Hotel and buildings of the Oregon Pottery Company at Portland wore totally destroyed by tii-o, causing a loss of S150.000. AT Anderson, Ind., William F. Hill, a widower, aged CO, was publicly whipped by two young ladies whom he had annoyed by his attentions. AT tho meeting of the Union Pacific Railway Company at Boston Charles Francis Adams resigned (.he presidency and also us director, and Sidney Dillon was chosen as president. ROBKRT P. PORTER, superintendent o tho census, presented a statement to the Secretary of the Interior giving the population of tho several States and Territories of the United States as filially determined at C'j,C22,200. FIVH men were drowned near Bay field, Wis., by the wrecking of their boat. THE bay stallion Allio Wilkos wa: sold by Stanhope & Brother, of Kins man, O., to W. C. France & Son, of Lexington, Ky., for $20,000. NEAR' Washington, Ind., Elijah Malott shot and killed his wifo and then killed himsolf. No cause was known for the deed. TIIK boiler in a steam saw-mill at Scotland, Ga., exploded, killing three men and injuring four others. THE bank of H. H. Bell at Duluth Minn., suspended, with liabilities $750,000 and assets of $1,000,000. THE Owensboro (Ivy.) street-car stables were burned, and nineteen mules and the entire equipment of car were destroyed. FIRE destroyed the best part of the business street at Ruyville, La. THE young man in a Boston jail who :laimed to be Charlie Ross was visited by Mr. Ross, father of the lost boy, who said the Boston youth was not his long Lost son. WHILE hunting in Washington Cotm- ty, Miss., Senator Wado Hampton was accidentally shot by hia son. It was reared that he would lose the sight of bis left eye. FLAMES destroyed the Powers Dry S«xods Company's building at St. Paul, Minn.., causing a loss of 8180,000. THE steamboat Thomas P. Leathers, the fastest stern-wheel boat on Ihe Mississippi river, was burned with her cargo :at Fort Adams, Miss., and five sailors :and the chambermaid were lost. AT Eastern Park in Brooklyn, N. Y., a big stand of free seats erected for the Yale-Princeton foot-bull game collapsed and burled to the ground over 8,000 persons. fiity.of whom were injured, none fatally. of PERSONAL AND POLITICAL. OOVKKXOB GOOUELL has called an ex- •ra session of the JS'ew Hampshire Legislature to meet December 2. DoxALuG. MrrcuiF.r.L, known to the iterary ivorld as Ik Marvel, was nearly filled in a runaway accident £t New Haven. Conn. E. F. To 11 IN, National Vice-Commander of the Grand Army of the Republic, died at Boston, aged 56 years. COM)XKL W. F. SAI'P died at Council Bluffs, la., aged <M> years. He was a membet of the Forty-fifth aad Forty- ixth Congresses. THIS unoflicial list of members of the •'ifty-second Congress compiled by the lork shows 2^3 Democrats, 93 Repujb- icans and J7 AUiance men. GEOROB & newlyappolnted United States Minister to Portugal, sailed from Now York on the ii2d on the steamer. Normandio. THE official returns received by the Secretary of State of Wisconsin from all the counties in tho State show that the total vpto for Governor at the recent election was noH,4l7, a decrease of 46,207 from the vote of 1888. Pock's plurality is 28,318. '" " ' - . AUGUST BELMONT, tho famous banker, died at his homo in &ew York on the 24th from the effects of a cold contracted at tho horse show. He was in his 74th year. BEN.IAMIN P. SHILLAUKB, tho veteran humorist and author, known, the world over as "Mrs. Partington," died at 8 o'clock on tho evening of tho 85th at his homo in Chelsea, Mass., aged 78 years. Ho had boon troubled with inflammatory rheumatism for some years. Ho loaves four children, his wifo having died in 188!i. TIIK South Carolina Legislature convened at Columbia on tho 25th. JAMKS MILTON SMITH, ex-Governor of Georgia and a Judge Of tho Stato Su- premo Court, died at his home in Columbus on the 25th. TIIK golden wedding of Judge E. Rockwood Hoar and wife was celebrated at Concord, Mass., on tho 20th. FOREIGN. WILLIAM III., King of Holland, died on the 2:;il. lie was unconscious at the last and passed away without pain. Ho was 7". years of ago and had reigned as King forty years. WIIILK crossing tho river at Winnipeg, Man., on thin ice Alderman Andrews and wifo broke through and were drowned. Tho couple had only just returned from thoir honeymoon. HEAVY gales prevailed in tho south and west of England. Great damage had been done to shipping and eleven sailors were drowned. THE Anna pit of the 'Bronx Mining Company at Tschansch, Austria, collapsed, owing to tho mine being flooded, and twenty men wore killed. A CUAFT containing Captain Snow, his wife, son and a sailor was wrecked at St. Francis, N. S., and all on board perished except ihe son. COUNT JULIUS KAKOLRI, a well-known Hungarian statesman, died at Biida Pesth of cancer of tlio tongue. lie concealed his malady until nearly the last moment. TIIK Nova Scotia Supreme Court nullified the Newfoundland bait law, and declared that all foes collected from American and Canadian vessels must bo refunded. THE British Parliament assembled on the 25th and tho Quoon's speech was read. Before the opening of the session the Irish members met, in caucus and formally acknowledged Mr. Parnell as. their leader. : THE total loss of cattle shipped from Montreal for England during the past sc.'ison amounted to 1,142 head. TIIK failure of the banking firm of Oostendorp, at Antwerp, was announced, with liabilities of SI,500,000. IN a gale off Offton, Norway, forty boats of a fishing Hoet were sunk anil 120 damaged and twenty ei»'ht fishermen lost their lives. IT was reported from St. Petersburg that no emigration was to bo permitted in tho future without tho sanction of tho Minister of tho Interior. TIIK British steamer Westboiirne, from Feodosia, Russia, for Hull, was wrecked in tho Black soa and six of hoi- crow were drowned and twelve died from exposure. THE British ship Sudbourn, Captain Mcoie, fron} Hamburg for Rangoon, was sunk iu collision oft Dungeness, and eleven of her crow were drowned. LATER NF.WS. MR. PARNELL issued a manifesto declining to voluntarily withdraw from the leadership of the Irish Parliamentary party, and appealing to the people of Ireland to sustain him in the attitude he had taken. THE Legislature of Alabama re-elected United States Senator Pugh. BENJAMIN WRIGHT, aged 82 years, died at Trenton, N. J. Ho had eaten nothing for five months on account of stomach trouble. THE residence of P. Lorillard Reynolds at Newton, Conn., was burned, causing a loss of $100,000. THERE had boon 111 bodies of victims of tho English cruiser Serpent disaster recoverod,-and tho search was still going on. THE report of Canada's trade shows that its exports to the United States for tho fiscal year wore $40,523,810, and its imports from tho same country, 853 201,073. WILLIAM BLYTHK, Harlow Bennett, James Ferguson and Calvin F. Campbell wont hunting in a boat near' Os- ego, N. Y., and were drowned. ^ THE business failures in tho United States during tho seven days ended on tho 2Sth numbered 249, against 274 tho preceding week and 249 the corresponding week last year. JOHN GERHARD, his wife and their two children were instantly killed by a train on tho Northern railroad at Clos- tor, N. J. JOSKIMI PULITZER sold the New York World for $4,000,000 to a Philadelphia syndicate headed by George W. Childs, editor of tho Public Ledger, and A. J.' Droxol, tho banker. B. K. JAM/SON & Co., bankers and brokers at Philadelphia, failed for 81 • 000,000. ' RKI-OHTS reached Bristol. S. D., that the hostile Indians were at Piorpoutand Langford, and that the former placo had boon burned. A boy said ho had boon ihot at twenty times. THE health officer in Chicago discovered und closed a place where horses w<3re slaughtered for food. Al«s. Lvr\- PAHSONS, tlio Anarchist, charged with inciting a riot in Jorsoy ; Uy, N. J., was acquitted. TUK Poslto as tor-General in his an- iual report recommends a po'ital tc.l- >Krapii service and a system of postal .avings banks. The rovouuo. of tha Apartment for tho Usca,l yoitr was $WO,- 'ir.s,7s:i uud tho expenditures woro §00,>-»5,Ot>:!, leaving a deficiency of $5,780,!«<'- Nnarly 5,ooo novy' post-ofUcos wero istaijiislic.u, tho total nuujliur jjj (jjo ouiury being 02,401, He ttefu«e« to Sanport Patnelt At tlu Lender ot the Irish fftfty, And Declare* Iloine Kule Mmt, Suffer tlnless Ui« tat- ttit Retire* from th« 1'osttlon to Which the NationalUis Mttve no-Elected ttltti. LONDON, tfov. 2fl.—A meeting of the Irish Home Rule taembera of Parliament was held before tho opening- of tho session of the House of Comtnona. Mr. Parnell was present. lie was loudly ohoored as he entered the rootn. A motion Was made that Mr. Parnell be re-elected chairman of the Irish Parliamentary party. It was carried unanimously. It is announced 'that Mr. Parnoll will retain the leadership at the express desire of his followers. Mr. Parnell made .an address to. the meeting, in which he thanked his followers for his re-election. He said it was for tho Irish members to decide whether he should lead them. If their decision bad been a negative one, or there had been any diversity of opinion among them, he would cheerfully have withdrawn from public life. Nothing but the conviction that his colleagues desired to still utilize his services in thoir common cause induced him to resume a position which, under his altered circumstances, exposed him and them, through him, to the attacks of their opponents. Mr. Parnell, subsequent to his reelection to the Irish leadership, had a conference with Mr. John Morloy and Sir Charles Russell. Notwithstanding his indorsement by tho Nationalist party Mr. Parnell may for a time withdraw' from Parliament LONDON, Nov. 26.—At the request of Mr. Gladstone Mr. Morloy has communicated to Mr. Parnell the following letter, written Monday: "DEAii Mn. MOKLEY: Having arrived at a certain conclusion \vith regard to the continuance of Mr. Parnell's leadership of the Irish party, I have seen Mr. McCarthy on my arrival in town and have Inquired from him whether I am likely to receive from Mr. Parnell himsolf any communication on the subject. Mr. McCarthy replied that he was unable to give me any Information. I mentioned to him that In 1883. after the terrible murder In Phoenix Park, Mr. Parnell, although totally removed from any Idea of responsibility, had spontaneously written me and offered to take the Chiltorn Hundreds, an offer much to his honor, but -which I thought It my uty to decline. While clinging to tho hope of a communication from Mr. Paruell, to. whomsoever addressed, I thought it necessary, viewing the arrangements for the commencement ot the session to-morrow, to acquaint Mr. McCarthy with the conclusion at -which, after using all tlio means of observation and reflection in my power, I had myself arrived. It was that, notwithstanding tho splendid services rendered by Mr. Parnell to his country, his continuance at the present moment in the leadership would bo productive of consequences disastrous in tho highest degree to the catise of Ireland. I think I may be warranted in asking you so far to expand tho conclusions given above as to add that Mr. Parnell's continuance as leader would notonly place many hearty and effective friends of the Irish cause in a position of great embarrassment, but would render my retention of the leadership of the Liberal party, based as it has been mainly upon the prosecution of the Irish cause, almost a nullity. "This expansion of my views I begged Mr. Mo Carthy to regard as confidential and not intended for his colleagues generally If he found that Mr. Parnell contemplated spontaneous action; but I also begged that he would make 'known to tho Irish party at their meeting to-morrow that such was my conclusion, if he should ftnd that Mr. Parnell had not in contemplation any step of the nature Indicated. I now write you in case Mr. McCarthy should be unable to communicate with Mr. Parnell, as I understand you may possibly have an opening to-morrow through another channel. Should you have such an opening I beg you to make known to Mr. Parnell the conclusion stated in this letter. I have thought it best to put in terms simple and direct, much as I should have liked, had it lain in my power, to alleviate the personal nature of the situation as respects the manner of conveying what my public duty haa made It an obligation to say. I rely entirely on your good feeling, tact and judgment. WILLIAM IS. GLADSTONE." In a postscript Mr. Gladstone hinted, not obscurely, that if Mr. Parnell retained tho leadership of the Nationalist party he should fool it necessary to reconsider his own position, as all probability of carrying home rule during his lifetime would have disappeared. Tho issue of this letter was made after the meeting of the Irish members. It occasioned great excitement among thorn, and it was evidently the opinion among many of them that Gladstone's action altered the situation altogether, and that if home rule is to be sacrificed Parnell will retire. The situation is undoubtedly one of the greatest gravity. Tories are jubilant, and with the Liberal party at loggerheads over Parnell's firm stand there is every possibility of a great political crisis before Christmas. Gladstone feels that all chances of home rule are practically gone. His last hope of inducing Parnell to retire was the issue of the manifesto. The Liberal leaders are unanimously of the opinion that Mr. Gladstone's ultimatum was an absolute necessity, Mr. Gladstone is annoyed because Mr. Parnell, at tho meeting of his followers, did not mention his interview with Mr. Morley, and resents keenly Parnell's disregard of his protest. The Conservatives and Unionists gleefully chatted in the House over the split in tho opposition. The Liberal newspapers throughout the country regret Mr. Parnell's decision, and in many instances comment in the strongest terms upon his flouting Gladstone and his contempt for his Liberal allies. • The Conservative and Unionist newspapers are rejoicing over a split which they consider as disastrous to the Glad- stonian party as that of 1S80, and which they believe may possibly prove a fatal blow to the home-rule aspirations of the Irish people. Several Liberal candidates have written letters announcing that they withdraw from tho field, foreseeing certain defeat. FARMERS' ALLIANCE PLANS. To AUvoct«t« Measure* to Relieve tUp Stringency iu Money. WASHINGTON, Nov. 96 —Congressman Pierce, of Tennessee, is the flrst of the Farmers' Alliance members to come to Washington. He says that he thinks the aliance intends to advocate measures calculated to loosen tho stringency in money matters. They believe, he says, that the existing stringency should be relieved 4ind taa$ Congress haj tKe power to do it The Sub-Treasury pl$nor uomethiRg that "ill in effect accom 1 ' the same end, will be urged, " says, unless the ^-- • " Is relieved. Dot, &ged Six (on the Conclusion of Kmtf by celebrated teftot)—^Papa, did that mad faake all that noise on pur pose?" ' . "MAMMA," Said Harry, "what's the differefeoe between gooao and geeao?" "Why, don't you know?" Said four-year- old Annie; "one geese is goose, and a whole lot of gooses is geese." AT. dessert, Tommy, who is inclined to be greedy, and has silently eaten two oakos, not daring' to lay claim to another, says to his rtamma, in a very polite tone of voice: "Mamma, will you ask me if I would like another?" BABY ALLEN (two years old)—•'Mamma, when will the cookies be cold enough for me to oatff" Mamma— 'In a little while, if you area good boy." keep hot, if baby is naughty?" A GBANDFATHKK, about to read his paper, found that he had mislaid his spectacles, and thereupon declared: "I have lost my glasses somewhere, and can't read the paper." A little three- and-a-half-year-old girl, desiring to assist him, answered: "G'an'pa, you go outside and look froo zo window, and I'll bold ze paper up so you can read it." COMING , in barefooted from play, a little boy pulled his mother's head close to him and whispered in her ear: "Would God take a stick out of m.y foot if I should ask Him?" "No, but God would put it into the heart of mamma or some one else to take the splinter out." With a sad face and downcast look Frank said: "Won't He take it out Himsolf? It hurts for some one else to." A LITTLE girl who was with her mother out shopping was promised some picture cards by tho clerk. After awhile she whispered to her mother: "Mamma, what will we do if he forgets?'' "Oh, we'll jog his memory," was tho reply. When the purchasing was completed both the olerk and tho mother had forgotten, and as the latter turned to go she was surprised to see the little girl strike the clerk on the head with her little red parasol. "Why ; Minnie, what did you do that for?" she exclaimed. "I was only joggln' his remember," was the reply. Dayton, Tennessee, by popular action invites the North to visit her, to inspect the largest industries now operating in tho New South. HIIRO blast furnaces, enormous -coal mines, long rows of coke ovens, mills, factories, water-power rolling-mills, pip/j works, mineral springs, clim;ito, scenery, farming, country, and a city of six thousand. Grand excursion by the Monon Route, at half the regular rate, December 3,1890, and extraordinary inducements are offered to secure visitors, being certain of making a favorable impression. For full particulars apply to F. J. Reed, 73 Clark street, Chicago, or any ticket agent of tho Monou Route. THE young man who was said to have "run rapidly through his property" must have bad a red shirt with a black bull behind him.—Lawrence American. Going- to California. A person can take a seat in a palaco car at Dearborn Station any afternoon and po over the Atchison, Topeka & Santa Fe railroad to San Francisco, Los Angeles or San Diego without changing cars. The fast express on this line makes at least twenty-four hours quicker time to Los Angeles than any other line, und in fact the Santa 1> o is the duly thoroughly comfortable route to take. The office ia at No. 813 Clark street. THE weight that has been hanging on tho front gate all-summer w 11 now be trans- ferrfid to tho sofa iu the parlor.—Maryland Gazfatte. SUMATRA wrappers are in high favor with eigarrnakers, but the most suitable nipper J'or the immature smoker of cigarettes is the mother's plippor.—Boston Transcr'n* THE MARKETS. LIVE STOCK-Cattle NEW YOUK, Nov. 80. 81 85 @ 5 00 _. * ...-.,,,. «»,,.,, 4 \JO (ffl () ,)0 Hogs. 350 M 4 30 FLOUK—Fair to fancy 415 ©535 Minnesota Patents 5 15 © 6 00 IKAT-No. S Red 103%© 104 CORN-NO." .'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.' ". eo^® °° Ungraded Mixed ' 55 OATS-MixoJ Western.... '.'.'.' 48 IlYE-Western 73 POBK-MosB 1050 LAHU—Western Steura 6 30 66. a BUTTER- Western Creamery. 84 <f 63 53 74 3 00 CEirCACJO. BEEVES—Shipping Steers... Cows ' Hlockors |"/ Feeders Butchers'Steers Bulls ' ' HOGS-Llve '..' SHEEP BUTTER—Creamery [.'.'.'i! Good to Choice Dairy 15 , KGGS-Fresh . 33 BROOM COKN— Hurl Q.V, Solf-working ; 3'*, Crooked POTATOES (per bu.) ' 65 poRK-Mess.: „.:.;::;:;:; ol PLOUR-Sn™'"-"- 89 ° SJ8 $300 1 85 3 10 S 60 3 80 1 50 3 55 « 75 15 © 5 30 fij 3 75 @ 3 00 ® 3 10 t 8 80 a 85 © 4 10 § 4 t!5 ST/m @ 83 © 84 937* 5 05 ?,y. R -Spring Patents 450 ©475 Winter Patents 460 ©500 linkers . 3 05 GRAIN-Wheat, No. 8 . ©500 3 . ........... Rye, NO. a.. ........ :;;;; Barley, No. 8 Cash ..... . LUMBER- Siding ...................... lo Flooring .................... 33 Common Hoards ....... 13 fencUu? ..................... n Lath-Dry ................... 8 Shingles .................... g ST. LOUIS. CATTLH- Stcors ............... $3 Stookers and Feeders .... 8 HOGS— Fair to Choice Heavy.. 3 Mixed Grades ..... 3 SHEUP ............... ........ 4 * OMAHA. CATTLE— Prime ........ 83 Fancy ............. ' 4 to Good .............. [. 3 3 oo 50 50 o0 90 00 70 30 00 78 ®33 00 ©34 00 to 13 50 ©15 M) t a eo S 60 t S 00 3 00 t3 80 3 70 © 5 00 Catarrh la a constitutional and not a local disease, ana therefore H c»n not be curei by local applications. it requires a constitutional reme< 1 -' like Hood's SarsaparlUa. which, working throwfc the plead eradicates the Impu rity which causes and promotes the disease, and effects a permanent cure. Thousands of people testify to the success of Hood's Barsaparllla as a remedy for catarrh when other preparations had failed. Hood's Sar»apartH» also builds up the whole system, and makes yoit feel renewed in health and strength. All WHO suffer from catarrh or de llity should certainly give Hood's Hood's Sarsaparilla We'll write If ddwh , tilt everybody sees it i Till everybody is sick of seeing it till everybody knows it without seeing it—; that Dr. Sages Gat&trh Remedy cures the worst cases of chronic catarrh in the head, catarrhal headache, and "cold in the head." In perfect faith, its make the World's Dispensary Medical Association of Buffalo, N. Y., offers to pay $500 to catarrh in ihe head whom they cannot cure. Now if the conditions were reversed*—if they asked you to- pay $500 for a positive cure you might hesitate. Here are reputable men, with years of honorable dealing; thousands of dollars and a great name back of them and they say—"We can cure you because we've cured thousands like you — if we can't we'll pay you $500 for the knowledge, that there's one whom we can't cure." They believe in themselves. Isn't it worth a trial? Isn't any trial preferable to catarrh? .. 3? 1 . 8 on 'y thln ? that wjl wet a ma " "ho wears r "Fish Brand Slicker "is a flood; but even then he must be under -water. This statement may- seem strong, but a coat that will stand a two days* storm without leaking, and -will not rip or tear, i» sure to fill the bill. The additional advantage i» that it costs less and wears longer than any other waterproof coat. Have you one? If not. why do you wait until it rains ? Sold everywhere. Buy i* now. It is a great mistake to wait until it rains tt buy a waterproof coat. The time to buv is when the dealer has a clean, fresh stock. Be "sure the coat is stamped \yith the " Fish Brand" Trade Mark, and you will get ihe best waterproof coat ever made. Don't accept any inferior coat when you can havf th«"Fish Brand Slicker " delivered without extra cost. Particulars and illustrated catalogue free. A. J. TOWER, - Boston^ Ktaso. If you have a, —^—^ MM MB —• ~^m^- ^H^M* ^*Br mm ^mtr ^H V^B OF PURE COI> I.ITEI6 OIL, \ AND HYPOPUOSFHITBS ' OF LIME ANB SODA xst wxjaRja otrjEt^i z'oit me*. Thlo preparation contains tt>e stimulating properties of tlio Ifupophnsphitet and fine Norwegian CoA Liver Oil. Used by physicians all luo -world over. It Is a* palatable as milk. Three tftnes as efficacious as plalu Cod Llvor Oil. A perfect Emulsion, better than all others made. For all forms of Wasting Diseases, Bronchitis, CONSUMPTION, Scrofula, and as a Flesh Producer tuere Is nothing like SCOTT'S EMULSION. It is sold by all Druggists. Let no one by protuso explanation or Impudent entreaty Induce you to accept n substitute. GKBEED OF GAIN . e ' or«ngrp»««o» of the human family. In grasping after riches the brain. Is taxed, the nervoiu caiue pram is taxed, the nervous system •trained. In f he pursuit of pleasure the body ta tortured by foflhlon's despotic sway. tS wusttaff revelry} the stomach f/ruthleiulr fgpwied. wont pure water,' the natural rink for all created being?, la Ignored, ami bn dri «, •war. of it. discraw) few fixed its i rOB **aam Upon iu. Then we look for tho "remedy." To tho victim of these follies, we commend Tut ' 8l Tutt's Liver JJAKE A VIGOROUS BODY. Price, 26o.^ Office, 39 & 41 Park Place. N. ft DFBtJLUS WAITED _a,i!Ujl&.ai4jB tHaJH 70 8£Ij£i QTT& . Miff TO Choice Nursery Stock. M BROTHERS, Nurserymen, RochesterNY u m . ' ™ * "The Greatest SHOW on Earth" fin tti n D A n e S B* *i» ***<'jr py ' w " *•«'"•" n ™'™J»twUlo«^rtl»B 1 n,r PPflPPf r. r m^n :l ?rr_t^fff]pi!^^^rrm^** i _ _,, „, "'JiftffiUBlBJIIHJ!

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