The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on March 18, 1891 · Page 2
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 18, 1891
Page 2
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THE REPUBLICAN. STAHH A JtAT,T,OOK, ALGONA, IOWA. Epitome of the Week* INTERESTING NEWS COMPILATION. DOMESTIC. FIVE members of the family of Chris "VYcinberg, of Ida county, la., have died of trichinosis. A NKOUO named Willban was given fiOO lashes on the bare back near Williumston, S, C., for an attempt to assault n white woman. Z. E. (SIMMONS, oi Lexington, Ky., lost by death the stallion Ferguson, 11 years old, and valued at $35,000. Mtis. HAWAII .BKi.KNAr, of Harden, Tenn.. killed her two little daughters and then took her own life. No cause "was known for the crime. STKAMHHS landed 1,073 immigrants in New York on the 7th. THE Cumberland river was doing considerable damage at Nashville, Tenn., and vicinity, and 500 people had been driven from their homes. IN a fit of jealousy John Dirsshere, a hotel keeper at Itatesville, Ind., shot his wife seriously, killed his little daughter" and then took his own life. TIIK worst blizzard of the season prevailed in Iowa, Minnesota and Nebraska on the 8th, and railroad travel was suspended on many lines. HAHKY M. CJIAWFOKD, a commercial traveler aged 84, was sentenced at Rondont, N. Y,, to five years in Clinton prison for bigamy. He had three wives. NIC AH ShaEtsburg, Mich., William Me- I/aug'hlin and his son were instantly killed and Mrs. McLanghlin fatally injured by a Grand Trunk passenger train. AT Lexington, Okalona, Brandon and other Mississippi towns grout damage •was done by Hoods, many houses and outbuilding were washed away and several persons were injured. THE resignation of John G. MacGregor, chief of the customs division in the treasury department at Washington, was reported. MacGregorhad held the position since 1835. GOLD was said to have been found OD the farm of John Milman, of lleii- dricks county, Ind. EIGIITKKN sucks of letters and thirty- five sacks of newspapers bound west in a baggage car on the New York Central road were burned near Craues- villc, N. Y. AT the leading clearing-houses in the United States the exchanges during the week ended on the 7th aggregated $1,078,1.0:5,705, against JfOOo,OK(>,7:-54 the previous week. As compared with the corresponding week of iSOO the increase amounted to 1.3. THE printing house of Gibson, Miller & Richardson at Omaha, Neb., was destroyed by lire, causing a, loss of ?100,000. GKOUGR EKKSK, aged 17, and Albert Weeks, aged IS, wore killed on the rails at Perm Haven, Pa., by an express train. DAVIS SEATtnrnv and two brothers named Vanwormer, Hudson river fishermen, v.'eiv drowned near Albany, N. Y. MAIUOX SMITH, aged 21 years, was arrested at Fort Smith, Ark., for bigamy. It was alleged that he had eight wives. THE New York Presbytery voted against establishing the oflice of deaconess in this Presbyterian church. Si'ENCKK THARK'S summer residence at Saratoga, N. Y., valxted at §100,000, •was destroyed by fire. THE visible supply of grain in the United States on the 9th was: Wheat, 23,101,571 bushels; corn, 3,039,250 bushels; oats, 2,874,854 bushels. AN order was issued from the war department at Washington making the- punishment for desertion from the army from two to three years, instead of five years, as at present. MKS. CAROLINE RIGGS. of New Haven, Conn., rose from her bed while in a somnambulistic state and drowned herself. Mus. O. C. HA xso.v, of Pelican Rapids, Minn., hanged herself and her year-old babe. Domestic trouble was the cause. A FT Kit a separation of forty years William 11. Todd (colored), living at Washington Court-House, O., learned that his mother, now 100 years old, was living at Atlanta, (Ja., with three sons. Tiu: Minneapolis Tribune was sold to a company houdi-d by \V. J. Murphy, of Grand Forks, N. 1)., for §400,000. JOHN Gr.oVEU and his wife Sarah were struck by a railroad train near Holly Oak, Del., and killed. FIUK destroyed the Hurt building and gutted the Dental manufacturing building at liuft'ulo, N. Y., causing a total loss of S>:}5,0()0. THOMAS FA-KKH, who was too sick to move, and his 3-year-old boy were burned to death in their home at Ellsworth, \Vi:i. AT Xew York the Lackawauna Coal & Iron Company and the Mcranton Kteel Company were consolidated under the name of the Lackawanua Steel & Iron Compairy. HKNUY C. LAMAK and Miss Louise King Connelly were drowned while rowing in a canal near Augusta, (ia. REI'OKTS from the Hooded districts iu the south indicated that the waters were slowly receding, although the suffering at some points was of a distressing character. THE little town of Salem, Ala., was struck by a cyclone and some fifteen houses blown down. No lives were lost. THE steamer Buckej-e which was re- j/ovted as lost on Puget .sound with a ere\y of tweuty men arrived safely at tteatlle. Wash. Cot.. H. CI.A v Kiva shot and mortally wounded Attorney David Poston at 21 cm phis, 'IVnu. Two members of the Arkansas house quarreled and hurled spittoons, ink- ptands uiul other missiles at each other. JJeither was injured A?Carthage, Mo., Ed Turner (white) threw a. rock at Thomas McClaue (colored). The stone missed its mark and struck tlie letter's daughter, killing her instantly. A LomsVttfK (Ky.) judge decided that the pool-rooms were doing a lawful business and coiild not be closed. A FURIOUS blizzard swept over Great Britain, blockading railways and rendering streets almost impassable. Many lives were lost, and ' the damage was enormous. ASSISTANT SECRETARY NKTTLTCTON has notified claim agents and others interested in claims under the direct tax act that all payments under that act will be made to the states in trusts for citizens thereof from whom they were collected or their legal representatives, anc\ that claim agents and. other will not be allowed to examine the direct tax records unless they are authorized by the states to do so. THHEK men were killed by the explosion of a sawmill boiler near Etting- ham, 111. THETJK arrived at New York on the llth 3,711 immigrants, the largest number on any single day this season. INVESTIGATION of the accounts of ex- State Treasurer Woodruff, of Arkansas, showed that he was short $11 0,000 in addition to his admitted defalcation. PETEU HKCKKII, 03 years old, killed his wife with a razor and then committed suicide at Albany, N. Y. TEN men were shot at a dance at Kil- Bfore, Ky., six of whom would die. OWING to trouble with wholesale Inns retail lumber dealers of St. Louis propose to organize an interstate association, from the lakes to the Rocky mountains, to offset the encroachments of the big concerns. MUCH damage was done at Baijgor, Me., by an imusually high tide which flooded all the lower portions of the city. EIGHT business firms were burned out in Chicago, the total loss being $250,000. TUB Weldon building at Pittsburgh, Pa., and the building occupied by the Gcrmania bank and chamber of commerce were destroyed by fire, causing a loss of 3?500,000. NEWS was received at the department of state in Washington containing a decree by the president of Brazil declaring the ports of that country free and open to the imports from the United States that were included in the recent reciprocity agreement. AFTER sleeping eight months Hiram McConkoy, of Springport, Mich., awoke on the llth. He remembered nothing since he went into the sleep, but could recall everything previous to that time. IN preparing a retiree! list for privates and non-coininissioiied otticers of the United States army Secretary Proctor has decided that the war of the rebellion began April 15, 18G1, and ended August 20, 1800. GEORGE EI.MER, a prisoner in the Ohio penitentiary, was believed to be Tascott, the Chicago murderer. AUGUST HKINTZ & Co., merchants at La Grange, Tex., have assigned with liabilities of 8100,000 and assets unknown. J?v the derailing of a train on the Bellaire & /anesville road near Caldwell, O., twenty passengers were injured, though none fatally. IN the last four months 90,000 pounds of prepared opium valued at 81,800,000 las been legally imported at San Francisco. THE Bohn sash and door factory at Omaha, Neb., was burned, causing a loss of §150, 000; insured for #130,000, A si Ally car and contents was burned .n a wreck at Bethpage, Term. A SON of John Wigginton, aged 10 years, has confessed that he and a brother, obeying their father's instructions, poisoned William Ferguson, R. C. Watts and Miss Boyd at Mount Sterling, Ky., by putting arsenic in the coffee. THE levee on the Mississippi river at Conley's Lake, Tenn., gave way and the village was completely flooded. Breaks in the river at other points were reported. BELT. A PRUESCH, a Virginia (Neb.) schoolgirl, committed suicide because she was suspended from school. JAMES SEWEU,, president of the Arkansas valley bank of Ozark, Ark., was robbed by two men in a passenger coach in Texas of §1,042 in bank notes. THK exports of breadstuff's from this country during February amounted to ON the 154th ballot at Springfield, 111., John M. Palmer was elected United States senator, receiving the votes of Farmers Moore and Cockrell and the 101 democratic members. Mr. neck voted for Streeter, and the republicans cast then* ballots for Cicero J. Lindley. CrsLKSTtNK KALTENTIACH, the oldest postmaster in the northwest, dio>l at his home in Potosi, Wis., aged 85. He had been postmaster there since 1.8'i!8. Titio Kansas legislature adjoutned sine .die. GEN. JOHN W. FULLER, who had a brilliant army record, died at Toledo, 0. A STATIC ticket, headed by John W. Davis for governor, was nominated at Providence by the democrats of Rhode Island. THOMAS D. HALL, of Columbus, Ind., who had held a position in the United States treasury at Washington since 18(52, is dead. His height was only 37 inches. FOREIGN. SEKTS. a well-known lion tamer of Paris, was fatally injured by one of the lions, and in Berlin Ellen Mery met a like fate. THE residence of Gustavo Zander, owner of large estates at Finsterwalde, Prussia, was burned, and his wife and two children perished in the flames. MANY small vessels were wrecked on the southeastern coast of England by a blizzard which prevailed in that section, and hundreds of sheep were killed. MESSRS. JAMES J. O'KELLV, John O'Connor, Henry Harrison and John Redmond, Irish members of parliament, sailed from Qucenstown for this country to solicit funds to carry on the Parnell campaign in Ireland. RUSSIAN persecution of the Jews is increasing in severity. As a result about 100,000 of the poorer class of Jews have embraced Russian orthodoxy. JOHN F. SWIFT, of California, United States minister to Tokio, Japan, died in Tokio. SEVEN persons were killed by the explosion of a condenser at Dixon's iron works in Glasg6w. RUSSIA was now said to be schemin to extend her territory east, so as to embrace the Scandinavian peninsul; within the dominion of the czar. AT a meeting of the Canadian cabinet it was decided to notify the. United States government that the Dominion government was ready to negotiate a reciprocity treaty. CUBA was suffering from a prolonged drought. Crops had been ruined and the loss of live stock had been heavy owing to the lack of water. MANY vessels have been wrecked by a hurricane off the Balearic isles. THK ship Bay of Panama was lost off Falmouth, and Captain Wright, of Liverpool, his wife and twelve of the crew were drowned. ADVICES from China say that 300 pirates and robbers were beheaded in j Jinally we, IMMIGRANTS to the number of 3,400 landed in New York on the 12th. WILLIAM ISIIOTHEUTON leftNapa, CaL, for New York, trundling a wheelbar- bow, on a wager of §:i,000 that he will make the trip within six months. JOHN WILDKU, a noted desperado and illicit whisky dealer, was killed by a United States marshal's posse at Cumberland Gap, Tenn. Two ATTRMPTS to wreck trains were made at East Norwalk, Conn. The trains in both cases dashed into piles of ties at high speed, but neither left the rails. THE supreme court of Ohio has decided that the law creating the board of city affairs of Cincinnati is unconstitutional, being special legislation. The old board of public improvements at once took charge of att'airs at Cincinnati. PERSONAL AND POLITICAL. PRESIDENT HARRISON has appointed James II. Beatty, of Idado, United States district judge for Idaho. THE legislatures of North Dakota and North Carolina adjourned sine die. MRS. ANNIE JONES, of Cleveland, O., celebrated her 100th birthday on the 7th. JOSIAII MOHRIS, said to be the richest banker in Alabama, died in his home at Montgomery. THE Indiana legislature adjourned sine die. MKS. MAHY BELL died at Groveland, Ind., aged 108 years. AMOS F. LEARNED, for twenty-three years agent in New York of the Associated Press, died in that city. REV. BENJAMIN It. PADDOCK, Episcopal bishop of Massachusetts, died in Boston. ASA BROWN, said to be the oldest quartermaster in the United States, died atGalesburg, 111., aged 89 years. THE republicans of Rhode Island nominated a state ticket at Providence with H. W. Ladd for governor. CHARLES J. FLETCHER (colored), known as "General Wood," a museum freak, was suffocated by gas at New York. He was 48 inches in height and 60 years of age. Kwantung province during the last few days of the old Chinese year. THE Wood paving company of Pai-is has failed for 3,000,000 francs. IT was reported that people at Bonavista, Newfoundland, were starving, owing to the failure of the shore iishery. NEARLY 100 men lost their lives on the British coast during the recent blizzard. THE Bi-itish ship Dryad was wrecked off Start point, Eng\, and her crew of twenty-four men and officers were all lost. ADVICES from Siam state that a terrible cyclone raged at Champion and destroyed more than 1,200 houses. THE influenza was still raging in Japan, and fifty or more deaths occurred daily. LATEK NEWS' IN* the United States the business failures during the seven days ended on the loth numbered 273, against 305 the preceding week and 253 the corresponding week last year. MRS. HANNAH CLEVELAND-KING died at her home at Inotisco, N. Y., aged 102 years HEAVY storms have caused great damage in many parts of Spain, and a cyclone at Plasencia, in the province of Caceres, hUs inflicted enormous loss. THE California legislature has passed a bill prohibiting the coming of Chinese into that state. Mus. MAISEL KLISE, the young wife of a Sioux City (la.) contractor, has fallen heir to property in England worth over §10,000,000. THE Austrian census shows a population of 42,500,000. THE Romana (Ind.) post office was raided by burglars and 8400 worth of stumps and considerable money were taken. THE wholesale drug house of IIamis- ton, Keeling & Co., in Chicago, was burned, causing a loss of §125,000. THE barn of Jerry Hellers, near Dixon, 111., was burned, together with (six horses and forty cows and a quantity of farm machinery. ELSIEK JOHNSON murdered Mrs. Joseph Graham at Caldwell, O., in aquar- rel over a lead pencil. HENRY SANDEKS 'was lynched by a mob near Lavinia, Tenn., for criminally assaulting Miss Angle Helton, aged 10 years. J. W. FOSTER and J. G. Blame, Jr., have started for HpaJn, where they will negotiate a reciprocity treaty between the United States and Cuba. THE British steamer Mirama \yas wrecked near Dartmouth, Eug., and only three seamen were saved out of all on board. THE heaviest snow-storm in three years was experienced in Texas, and it was feared that it would be disastrous to the fruit crop. WILSON SCOTT died at New Salem, Pa., iu the 8iid year of his age. For the last thirty-seven days of his life he had fa-stod. ACTJNU Gov. BARBER, of Wyoming, has issued a proclamation at the request of Gen. Miles enjoining citizens to refrain from selling 1 arms to Indians. AN earthquake shock was felt at New burg, N. Y., and vicinity. THREE mail-box thieves have beea arrested in Syracuse. They had keys which opened mail-boxes, aud had in their possession thousands ot dollars worth oi drafts and- checks. STREETER DROPPED. two of the Throe Alliance Member* ot the Illinois legislature IMUB n Manifesto Declaring Their Intention at Vot" Ing tot Palmer far Senator—Their Rea» tons. Si'BiNGPiTST'b, 111., March 11.— Gkn. Palmer will be elected senator on the [Irst ballot to-day. This prediction is based on the final action of Cockrell and Moore Tuesday evening in formally renouncing Mr. Strecter and declaring bheir intention of voting for Gemmi Palmer. At a conference lasting nearly the whole afternoon Cockrell and Moore prepared the following public address, which they have submitted for publication: : To tho Farmers' Mutiinl Benefit association of the stuto of Illinois: We, your representatives, at tho beginning of tho session of the general assomuly of Illinois, in accordance with the desire of our constituents and of our order throughout tho stale, resolved to mtiko an honest, manly and earnest effort to elect to tho United States senate n man Who would truly represent the principles and declarations of the prosit independent Industrial movement which has grown up In tho land In the last few years. In accordance with this policy wo considered tho names of several of tho men who stand high In tho independent organizations and finally selected A. J. Strecter us the man who, as we thought, more fully represented the Independent movement than any other man. "Wo have stood here eight weeks making an earnest effort to elect the man of our choice to the United States senate. Wo have refused to make any concessions of principles to either of the old political parties. Wo had a hope, not unreasonable, bat natural, that any help from either of tho old parties would come from the republican party, which, like ourselves, was In tho minority iu this general assembly and in tho state of Illinois. We have in view of this from time to time mot with tho representatives of the Republican party and afforded them every opportunity of electing to the United States senate a true representative of our prin clples. In order to enable them to act with us in the matter wo have, in acquiescence to their request, adjourned whenever an adjournment was desired by them, refusing to vot» -whenever they desired us no1 to vote, In the hope that ultimately they woulc see fit to assist us In electing an untrammoled representative of the independent movement to the United States senate. "We hoped that our republican friends would view this in tho light, perhaps, not of a ropub lican victory, but of a means of enabling them by the election of an independent to place their political enemies at a disadvantage in the coming contest throughout tho state and in tho city of Chicago. Although defeated at the polls by the people the republicans bad an opportunity, by throwing their strength to the independent representative, of gratifying their ambition to defeat the democratic party at this time and thereby place them at a disadvantage throughout the state and nation. Professing to desire to acquiesce in tho election of an independent they have negotiated with us and manifested an inclination to support Mr. Strecter; but, instead ot acting upon this hypothesis, they have adjourned from time to time and prolonged the contest, and finally, ignoring our declarations that tho Unltod States senator must be an independent, they have, little by little, sought and obtained from our nominee such concessions and promises as would, if carried out, entirely unfit him from conscientiously representing the principles of the independent organization. Week after week has passed without any satisfactory result; and with the people of the state ol Illinois, have wearied of this contest and determined that it is duo to our constituents and to the taxpayers of the state that this senatorial fight should be hrought to a close. "Finding it absolutely impossible to elect an Independent, a man who can represent untrammeled and unshackled the views of our organization, wo have concluded that our next duty is tho selection as near as possible of a man who, while not representing the principles of our organization in full, is in sympathy with many of our demands and concedes tho needs of redress in tho legislation which has been permitted to grow up under the rule of corporations and monopolies. We have conceded that tho voice of the people of the state at large should be respected in the choice of a United States senator, and that voice, so far as it has been expressed in the late election, has unquestionably been expressed in behalf of Gen. John M. Palmer and the principle of eUctlng a United States senator by the direct vote of the people —a principle which our organizations fully and earnestly indorse. By a plurality of 30,000 the electors of Illinois have shown the preference for this candidate, John M. Palmer. 'Becoming satisfied that we cannot elect a man who would fully represent our people, we have called on Mr. Palmer in the interest of our people to ascertain what assurances aud hopes he would give us in regard to his futurj official action affecting such legislation as ottr people demand. This interview, we must say, was satisfactory even beyond our expectations. "Gen. Palmer has earned our admiration in his manly way of conducting his fight this winter, in refusing to allow any corrupt influence to bo used in his behalf to secure his election. He has said all the time that ho did not intend or want to go to the United States senate in that way, even tolling us that he did not propose 'to go to hell by way of the United States senate.' While he does not fully represent us, ho has forced us to believe that he is an honeat man. "While this has boon a prolonged contest we feel that the effect has been good; that it haa forced the politicians to admit that there is something wrong. And we believe that the attention of the masses has been drawn to the matter and the result to follow must be good and beneficial. From what wo have aeen hero we are more llrmly convinced than over that the future prosperity and happiness of this country depend on the success and growth of an independent party. More llrmly than over are we convinced that an independent political movement by the toiling millions of the country is the only hopo of the people. "Submitting to the candid judgment, of the people our course in this general assembly, and in view of the facts as above stated, we will to-morrow cast our votes for John M. Palmer and bring this prolonged contest to a OlOSe." "JAMK8 COCKKELL, "H. H. MOOKE." The three Farmers' Mutual Benefit association men called on Gen. Palmer and he gave them his views as to what he would advocate in cass of his election. These are embraced in free coin age, jrovernment regulation of transportation, reduction of the tariff and greenbacks as the currency. They had a long chat, in which Gen. Palmer and Cockrell and Moore were apparently agreed upon all points at issue before it was determined to issue the address announcing that two of the "big three" would vote for l j almer. ODD BITS HERfe AND THERE, "OLD Cofffttr RAM,BOI»B" was the superscription on a tfcwtai card which recently passed through the Boston post office. A STONE building at Decatur, Mich,, is nicknamed "Mummery block," because all the village secret societies, meet there. B. F. STEABNE, of Lynchburg, Va., has in his possession a citrkmsly carved violin, said to have once been the property ol Thomas JefSer&on. SPEAKING of brief names, there is a family in France named B, one in Belgium named O, a river in Holland called the Y and a village in Sweden mimed A. ON the top of a dead spruce tree at Brookfleld, Ore., are growing an elder and salmonberry bush as complacently as if on terra firma, two hundred feet below, THE ninety-foot tower erected at Rearney, N. J., in 1343 has been torn down. A man named Haskell built it, and on a certain day ascended it with his family expecting the Lord to snatch them into Heaven. A PinijADELrniA cable-car turning a street curve jolted the "bang" off the forehead of a stylish lady and flung it on the newspaper of a gentleman who was reading of a scalping incident somewhere west. A CI/UB composed of married men has been started in Hannibal, Mo. The ostensible object is to induce married men to spend their evenings at home. They meet very frequently, almost every evening, at a drug store and pass hours talking about the pleasures which married men miss by spending much of their leisure outside of their own households. THE UNITED KINGDOM. THE consumption of tea in the United Kingdom during 1890 reached the un- precedentedly high figure of 6.02 pounds per head. j ABOUT half of the kerosene consumed in Great Britain comes from the United States, three-eighths from Russia, and lone-eighth from Scotland. ! IN England the old four-posted bed- jstead is the pride of the nation, but the iron or brass bedstead is fast becoming universal. The English beds are the largest beds in the world. THROUGHOUT the whole of British India 105,838,357 males and 111,332,927 females, or 217,171,284 persons in all, are totally unable to read or write and are under no instructions of any kind, more than one-tenth of the males and about one-ninth of the females belonging 1 to Bombay. THE bank of England was established in 1094, and is older than any of the institutions of the class in any other oJ the great nations. It was not the flrsl of the important financial houses, however. The bank of Venice was createc in 1101, that of Genoa in 1407, that of to The Burlington Route, 0., ft. & Q. ft. ft* from Chicago, Peof la & Bt. Louis, is now completed > and dnily passenger trains at* funning through Lincoln, Heb., hnd CuStdf* B. D. ( to tjeadwood. Also to Newcastle,, Wyoming. Sleeping cars to Deadwood. CoBBi.«R8 are eligible for medical diplomas, because they are skilled in the art of heeling. — N. Y . Ledger, _ Iff not rtbowe being taught by a man, talte- this finod advice. Try J)obbin,«* Electric Bo»p next Monday. It won't cost much, and you, Will then know for ifouivclf just how good it <8. Bo sure to got no imitation. There are lots of them. • NEW beginners in equestrianism tho painful meaning of saddlery hard wear. —Texas Sittings. - ..... -»- — — — PAIN from indigestion, dyspepsia and too» hearty eating is relieved at once by taking. one ot Carter's Little Liver Pills immediately after dinner. Don'tforgot this. IT is not advisat'.o ior a bank cashier to- read nautical talcs ; the practice might inspire him to become a "skipper."— Boston) Inll l»i£»t* I Hamburg in 1619 and that of Rotterdam in 10S5. In 1803 the bank of- France was established. THE MARKETS. Jourier. A PBKTTY jrirl doesn't object to reflection** on hcrsclL' when they come from a looking- glass.—N. Y. ^cdger;, TKETHROAT.— "Urown'sBronchial Troches' f act directly on tho organs of tlio voice. They have an extraordinary effect in all disorders of tlio throat. THE punster is cruel when he makes some- ioor, weak word carry double.—Texas Siftings. ^ CHECK Colds and Bronchitis with Hale'c* Honey of Horchound and Tar. Pike's Toothache Drops Cure in one minute.. IT is easy running a paper in Wyoming—i the mobs furnish noose items.—Texas SilM ings. THOSE who wish to practice econoniy should buy Carter's Little Liver Pills. Forty 1 a vial; one pill a dose. TIIB man wno drills wells mayboave^y pleasant person, but still he's an awi'ulbol e.. —Binghamton Repuolican. MANY people, who believe in "business- before pleasure," still seem to take pleasure: in other folks' business.—'Utica Herald. IVo Opium in Piso's Cure for Consumption. Cures where other remedies fail. 25c.. NEW YORK, March 14. LIVE STOCK-Clittlo '... $1 75 ©565 Sheep .'. . 500 © 0 50 Hogs 340 © 3 UO . FLOUK—Fair to Fnncy.. 4 ID © 5 10 Minnesota Patents '4 Ofl © 5 75 WHEAT—No. S Keel 1 15? t ;@ 1 10 No. 3 Red 1 08!4© 1 09 CORN-NO, a ww& 73 Ungraded iViixcd 73 © 75 OATS—Mixed Western 50 © 50 RYE—Western ... 80 © SI PORK—M.?HH, New 10 75 @l'i a,5 LAKD—Western Stoum 645 & ti 47i4 BUTTER—Western Creamery. ai © 35 cure AGO. BEEVES—Shipping Steers.... S3 30 @ 5 75 Cows 150 ©335 StocUei's 8 !i5 © ii 75 Feeders „. !i'JO @ 3 75 liutcliers' Steers 300 ©325 Hulls 150 ©300 HOGS—Live 355 ©400 SHKKP 4 as @ 5 " BUTTER—Creamery.. Good to Choice Duiry. KKgs—Fresh BROOM COHN— Hurl Solf-workiug 84 IK 15 2(5 POTATOES (per bu.) 00 PORK—Mess 10 (iSJ LARD—Steam 0 05 FLOUR—Spring Patents 400 Winter Patents 460 Bal;ers GRAIN- Wheat No. 2 Corn, No. !3 Ottts, No. a ................ . Rye, No. 2 Hurley, Olioico LUMBER— Suiing Flooring Common Boards..,.'. Fencing Lain. Dry Shingles ST. LOUIS. CATTLE-Strers Stoelcers mid Feeder* HOvJS— Fair to Choice Heavy. Mixed Grades SHEEP OMAHA. CATTIwK— Prime Fancy Full- to Good 330 <M>/ fil 51' 85 7S 1900 2300 JH 00 130.) X W S 00 5400 a HO H (33 3-10 400 $3 95 455 S 90 310 b 4 © a'/, © t 10 ©10 75 © a 10 © 4 90 @ 5 00 © 3 75 ;<& 1 00 The brusque and fussy impulse of these days of false impression would rate down all as worthless because one* is unworthy. As if there were no motes> in sunbeams! Or comets among stars \ Or cataracts in peaceful? rivers! Because one remedy professes to do what it never was adapted to do, are alt remedies worthless? Because one doctor lets his. patient die, are all humbugs?' It requires a fine eye and a finer brain to discriminate ' —to draw the differential line. " They say " that Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery and Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription have cured thousands. " They say " for 1 a weak system there's nothing better than the " Discovery," and that the-. " Favorite Prescription " is the hope of debilitated, feeble-, women who need a restorative tonic and bracing nervine.. And here's the proof Try one or both. If they don't help you, tell the World's-Dispensary Medical Association so, and you get your money back again. (ri 5','i4 MS 73 ©8300 ((J34 00 <<v 13 f>0 falli 00 & 3 70 <a» 2 60 <5» 5 GO @ 3 05 ft'ft 3 75 (§370 <a 5 40 ® 4 70 ft, 5 35 <& 4 15 ©3(50 Giant French Hybrid and Royal Victoria White. nighes*. authorities pronounce those oats the two. best varieties! ever introduced. E?~8oo description ill LESNARB'S SEED CATAlOm ^ mailed FREE to any address, g. F. LEONARD. 149 We«t Itnudoliili Street, CHICAGO,ILUKOIfi!.' rj»-iUju! Til is PAPBK .wry tin, SweriUh Aithmu Cure, Instantly relieve* worst THE MOTHER'S SAFEGUARD. .Jr. Hoxsie'B Certain Croup Cure ia the only rcmetl, .. known that HA'ts iuimediatoiy an the air passages o{ throat and' lungs, ami at onco allays congestion. Adults and children Und poaiiivo beneflt in itJ uuej Caubua no nausea or disarrangement. Contains no opium. Aulc your druggist to nend for it, and UKO no- otuori or Bend 60 cents lo A. P. liOXSlE, Buffalo, N. Y.J and it will ue mailed to you. A Bishop NOTED DIVINE DEAD. Dies I'aclilock, of Massachusetts, at liobtoil. BOSTON, March 10.—Bishop Paddock died Monday afternoon. Bishop Paddock was born at Norwich, Conn., in February, 1828. He graduated at Trinity college, Hartford, in 1848, was ordaiued in 1SJ>3 aud admitted to priesthood by Uishop Williams in 1853. in 18(50 he became rector of Christ church, Detroit, and in 1867 he went to Grace cburch, Brooklyn, whert he remained until bin consecration as bishop g| Maewichusetts in 1873. He Wgp fft* of inany literary revifir* A NF W F A RR TC for ladies ' wear> fully equal r\ i\l^ VV 1 nuivlvy j n appearance and wear to the best Henriettas, at half the Price. Made only in Blue and Jet Black. The genuine is rolled on black board on which is stamped the name EMPR.RBB HEINRIEIT'TA. FOR SALE BY ALL RETAILERS. THE TRADE SUPPLIED BY THE J. V. FARWELL CO., Chicago. -EtY'S CBBAW ~ " > « yonce . Apply into the Nottrttf,- — .. ., lOOc. PxugglitBoiiymftU. ELY BEOS,, and Cures! Cufc^y Absorbed. ITFQE P ISO'S KEMBPY FOB CATAKBH.-Best. Eastost to use. Cheapest Koliof is immediate. A. cure is certain. y Cold ia the Head it has no equal. CATAR R H

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